Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 31, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Thursday, January 31, 1946
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i "k tr - .. x^ _ * ^ w >%JW?<im»«H!»f3»S« t • • Two HOPE S f A R, HOPE, ARKANSAS ! ii if Pliltoral Spain Stands Out in Starving Europe as Place of Relative Abundance Today Hope Star By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP World Traveler Madrid: Jan.- 31 —You have not fet?-* the pulse ot Spain until you have travelled the--broad highway front. Madrid to the ancient city of Tolt-dJv — not that Toledo itself is mw/igcutge. for it is largely a record of the;pasl.,but along this road you get a -measure of-Spanish tempo-mid economic position. It is an altogether fascinating and illuminating experience as Mrs. Mack and I found on making th^, r . r >7 mile- trip southward from Madrid, by motor. The Toledo road . takes you with startling abruptness lium Ine thronged streets ot the capital into the broadly rolling Castilian plain where, as far as the e;>6 can reach, there -stretch out: before you highly cultivated farm-' lafids. i 'There are great areas, which arc \ Hawaii Air Commander Unwarned U. ft. H. Hefod, Nbvy,l AcmitflOP in III; Wife Leaves i «™!Tage in M A H A «. i . 1 4^9 * • * , ^B* C I Star of Hope 1399; Pre» 1927, Consolidated January IB, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Stor .Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and'Alex. H. VVdshburn) ct the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASH-BURN Editor and Publisher Entered as second class matter at the Poit Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—^Mcans Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Af-jociation. : Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable in inter-i Advance): By city carrier per week I5c vcgc- Hempstcad, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Hope for San Diego Lt. ij.g.) Roger H. Herod, Jr., USNR, is critically ill in the Nn.v- i al Hospital In San Diego, Calif| ornia, where he was down from Japan. Mrs. Herod, the former Miss Mary Frances Mammons, will leave tonight via plane from Tefcnrk- ana to attend Lt. Herod's bedside. The I His parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. E. sown to barley and wheat, sporsed. with big fields .of tables from which Madrid gets j Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; else- many of its supplies. Scattered >»hcrc $6.50. across the plains are green groves o£ olive trees and almonds and Me ,. - , . olive trees and vineyards. . .-' ' It is a picture of, intensive i'arm- ing and as "Udy .an agricultural, . .. scene as you would find. Scarcely ncws Published herein. a foot. -of. ground is untilled and the furrows from the winter of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to Ihe use tor republication of oil news dis- Matchc.-. credited to it or not otherwise reditcd in this paper and also the local National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies. Memphis Tenn., ploughing>• Stretch away for miles j iterick Building; Chicago, 400 North Michin tows so neat that they seem to be laid out by instrument. igon Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Avc.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand \? « u- "•'"•?" "'T' 1 - .. , Blvd.; Oklahorna City. 314 Terminal Bldg.; All of this fits into the estimate N CW Orleans, 722 Union St. of the other European countries which remained neutral during the world conflict. This does not mean, of course that Spain is not having her troubles — for she is — but relatively 1 Jpeaking she is riot so badly ojf, as .thing's': stand' on this war shattered continent. Maybe 'your^globe trotting correspondents are over imaginative but the: .Toledo road and the Castilian plain seemed to tell us more than that. Th,e wot-ld -has come to think of Spain^^s^'avdi-earriy .land, of tomorrow where life rrioves slowly. Yet there in these well-tilled lands are the_jjbn.cr£te' evidence of hard andSSEttye ».work. Indeed, as we came bj'ack to Madrid from Toledo in thiii twilight, .farmers still plougb,e_d their fields-. -. . "does ' remind one, "ho^yever. that Sgain is taking her tirqgjin movlpg 'into the mechanized JS3ge,v. Along th,is highway, whiph .iitone, of.^the main, arteries of S^ajiiS; there -is a curious mingling bf'th'e old world and the new. Automobiles and motor trucks race past slow moving two-wheeled covered carts, drawn by mule teams harnessed in single file — sometimes four of these powerful animals tor which Spain is famous. 'mere are- some mule teams which oddly enough are headed by a tiny donkey. 'that.: .oils not and neither do.ers'-Se spin, but just ambles amiably along, flopping his ears. And the ever inquisitive Mrs. Mack asked: "Mac, - what i sthe reason tor having that donkey ahead of the mules? He ddes not o any work." ' jprfe7. r - i ''l'Ve»1f was not the purpose of this column to discuss Toledo. It is a magnificent relic, to be sure, filled with wondrous things ,but you can get your fill of those in any history of that place. We merely wanted to direct your attention to the story which .unfolds along ..the Toledo highway'. .'.'.'/ ,\ '•. . "'^ 1 Cont.'nied from Page' d never told his -secrets. ......... , ^Rope burns which developed '. on one leg .became so .bad the ' Japa- liese were about to amputate it when his execution was ordered. . "The Japs never were able to prove spy activities against Bennett," said Da Silva. "But they had learned from Chinese workers "on food trucks going into the prison that he had smuggled money into British internees." The Chinese workers had Herod Sr. will join Mrs. Herod in Dallas. By J. W. DAVIS Washington. JJan. 31 — (A H'4l naval air commander in Hawaii testified today that he did not learn of a war warning sent from Washington Nov. 27. 1941, until days after the Japanese attacked Dec. 7, 1941. Vice Admiral P. N. L. Bellinger told the Senate-House committee investigating the disaster that during .October, November and December of 1941 his only information concerning U. S. relations with Japan and 'the imminence of war "came from the Honolulu newspapers." Bellinger was called by the com£!"« £ «LR!?J" « h !L,_D?. l0 ^ rccordsVoved'he Wermuth Now Says He Knew theGirl Chicago, Jan. 31 (UP> —Maj. Arthur Wermuth. the "one man army" of Bataan. said today army ,. ied to oscpn | nc Oswald, a civil- range reconnaissance planes were out on Dec. 7 to catch the Japa^carriers stealing up on PcSrl "we'rmuUi 'said Vhad*'conferred inn nurso '"" the Phili ... lo me —limited and unofficial as it was" "did not indicate that 1 shoo'^ recommend to the commander in chief, Pacific fleet (Admiral Husband E. Kimmel) lhat distant patrol plane search for the security of Pearl Harbor be undertaken at that time," Bellinger saicl. Bellinger's statement, which he read to the committee, did r.ot say whether he would have recommended long-range flights if he had seen the "war warning." .Admiral Kimmel has taken responsibility for not having ordered distant searches. He. said: (11 He did not have sufficient information to indicate an air attack on Pearl Habor; (2) He did not have enough planes to patrol regularly. In this connection, Bellinger said, a.-force.of 150 patrol planes, plus repair '.parts and-- well-trained crews, would have been required ably :; sure .t^tat no. hosipe- . carrier the girl s charges and Schindlcr reported " motives." contacting army chaplain headquarters in Washinglon and finding no record of such a marriage. Further. Wermuth said, the New York detective was unable to find the name of an H. Steinbach, who Miss Oswald identified as having performed the ceremony, in army records. "Miss Oswald was one of the persons who was at the party given to us in Manila, and of course 1 knew her," Wermuth said. "I've been through enough so that one more punch in the jaw doesn't make muc hdifference bul I have been concerned with the suffering of my wife and family. "I .am glad the whole thing is over. I'm going on a fishing trip." Earlier,. Wermuth said he "sort of", recognized Miss Oswald in a .photograph. CiVitTaik at Kiwanis Al the Tuesday luncheon Kiwanis club C. A. Armilage ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK ^ National Stockyards, 111., Jan."Si --I/I 1 )— Hogs, 4,f)00: market active lo all interest; 150 Ibs up t\nd sow "j. fully steady; lighter weights strong ", to 25 higher; some sales up 50; rye unchanged In I $2. Ill 7-)i •'.'. ! 1; oats ,j-K i:p. May ill. o NEW YORK COTTON New York, Jan. Bl of the needs of Hope as follows: Hope needs-more and better ho-' ,1 ' i * ' t I' ' 1 r ' ' Hope needs bettor roads and! streets ' and choice barrows and displaying easiness 140 Ibs'up 14.80 with many the cotton future* the urice including end's on mill covenn.u Ibs; "few lots 100-130 Ibs cyders alum; wt'h classes active and strong with veal 'Hope needs better garbage and i cr . s 40 . "iSher; few good Heifers and trash tfi'sposal •' '"•(' ; mixed yearlings 14,J0-lf>.2:>; modi- All these things can be ; had if i um . bce f COW *H IO ;' 2 '" (): ( i lin ! K>1 '? the citizens desire them and work »"«. c " urt ;!' s , , 7 ,m°" 8 ' 75: ,. goo(i bcc f toward that purpose.'he said Hope bu . n _ s . h*"' 1 !' 1 .!- 001 . . m Jr'. cl . lul il to ,« l ! ucl is asleep on the job of planning for the future. Among other things, he said thai hc believed hc had H.fiO; sows 14.05: slags 13.75-! mission house and .05. . ibuyinu. Hi-lief 1'iai Cattle. 2,000: calves. 1.500: all i'"« 'l'" 1 ilt ; t ' !1 r """,. 1 rcci'nt purchases i*l cotton, thr til pc,!,! hu'.iv., February government. i':rnv. in:; pi ice. aiid IMVi'i'l :u:< rr-it pet'lS t(»l' IH'Xt yc-ai" \Vl!i't' Si<- inftuoncos. afti'i noi'ii i'.i ices vi-r 70 cent;; a halo higher. An-'.i sausage bulls 11.00-12.75; choice;-,, vealers 17.m); medium and good 12.50-10.50; good and choice steers,' so that we :>."> t.i May 2.'i.!!('!. and .fly ^.VIM. POULTRY AND PnODUCE ChicaKii, Jan. :il -- i.-i'i - - l.ivo poultry. weal.; icri-ipl.-. "fi iiiu.'k.s, no cars; KOH prices; ma^U'i's. ''H30: fryr.'i, 25-:!7; >)'•";!;".-s. If)-:;?; : oilier prices uncharged. ; Butler, firm: re;. I'ipl:; l!l-l,:!:i.'i; market unchan.ned. their""ei'tv' and""by ilsVso'-lS.M:" cuil Y/nT common lo'.IM)- ,''-S Hs ' ""t.-eip!s 1;;.-.:! I ; unset lU-d;' r,.i.u :., '.u., r ..'l-J^n U. >->. L.-.ll.lS I .! .!•! Ui ,i.'); U. S. may .„,;,,, o ,.„,,„.. „ . joxlras 3 -I :i: j , 1-2 in ;;-! 1-2: dimes Thur-Jay, JoMirory 31, 194ft Son,My i.Joyd Won't" Return fro Georgia; Mc*y Floy for A, U. Allar.'a. Jan. .'11 - i/l'i- Sonn\ s l !,i".vi, I'o'iuei hi'_;!i school foolliall : ; 'a; ai ','.]> tiiwillc. Ark., reeenlly, > ".,.•• •.!• ' 11,.in I!K- se.'-\-<ce. ha.s writ!'••' ! : :i:\ "]'. iiy of (,'icorgia eoai-het; t!',-it >'< line: 1 not plan to return to :--eh''!'i il rre. !.! ... d Y ,.s i! Irerhmau I'ullbaek ii! ili-i-'v.ia befoi'i- joining the s. Me !•-: n'l'-orleil tu be in alit-nilii)!; Hie llniver- .'ill - I/I') — Peek Ihniiuhl ', house" be- y from home llii.Te. s. .1 ai lies found in Thuridoy, January 31,1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS more faith in Ihe future than- most i 1<>-<»0-17.00; medium and good 1;>.2!> of the people who have spent vcars . • ' in Hope. I Sheep, 1,000: slaughter lambs The future of Hope depends'opened 25 higher; no action on upon the citizenship, and by plan-1other classes; good and choice iia- ning and working to make" better i live and led western wooled lambs citizens of our people we are build- largely to shippers and city butch-: ing a better city. The citizens must jers 15.50-1G.OO; lop 16.00 highest' take pride in their homes, schools, I since JJuly 5; medium and good churches and who suffer fiery misery of build a better : -o lure, like she says," he added quickly:' "It was just a picture tak- . . . "for 'a commander to' 1 be reason- could reach, a spot 250.mi,les away and launch an attack without prior detection.", 'At the time the Japanese struck, Bellinger said, "we had 31 patrol planes, in,the. whole Hawaiian area, including Midway" -Discussing information available to him, Bellinger said: "I had no knowledge of any of the warning messages emanating from the War and Navy Departments during October, "November and December "I never knew of any warning bride." dispatches until a few days after' Wermuth, who has one bride. City of Hope for future citizens. Says Homma Sought to Aid Prisoners Manila. Jan. 31 —(/PI— Lt. Gen. Masaharu Homma. charged with , .... . , . condoning war atrocities,' removed i Wheat, corn and barley closed Ihe commander of the infamous i unchanged from the previous final Camp O'Donnell in an effort to im- 2, U 9 , a V° nns ' a ' ? e 'i ln .8s of $1.»0 1-2. unchanKi'd. (-hecks Mil; other mar GRAIN AND PROVISIONS ! Chicago, Jan. 31 — (/!') — The I price of the unusually erratic Mas-' " "~~ "' • | rye was kept on the move faster 1 NEW ORLEANS COTTON [than usual today over a broad' lN|t> w Orleans. Jan. ;il --.•!•••••<'<>!I range of rapid 'fluctuations both lim future:; advanci'il nero -.1 lay I abii. e and beiow yesterday's close. °" tradn and invi-Mii:..--,! t>uvi:>:.,. • Oats attracted a fairly active Closing prices were steady, :>.:-, in ! two-sided trade most of the day at li) <-' l<lu - s a_ hair hig.:ci'. prices only fractionally away from' Mtl ' ln " h ~-'- :i - "~ 1(AV '-•''•-Zti -- H«M- the previous close, while brokers'. ~ S - :11B showed little interest in wheat. If you Mij'fiT from hot flashr.'.'!, feel niTvcn;':, highs' mm,', "on dine", a lilt blue ai liiv.rs — 'Jut to the functional ' "mi<liHc-a:'t.'" m-riuil peculiar l.o \viniirn — iry l.yiiin K. Pinlchnm's V<'M-ia,:ile Compound to relieve such corn, and barley which remained at ceiling prices. Jiy Camp prove conditions for its 70,000 inmates, a defense witness testified 'today. Lt. Col. Moriya Wada, a member of the Japanese military adminis- j tration slalf during the occupation. I of the Philippines, testified that j Homma concluded two inspections of Ihe prisor '-•- : ditlons were "He told me," Wada told, the war crimes commission trying Homma. "to find some solution, and the first matter was a chang't; in commandants." Homma also recommended the transfer of American prisoners to $1.18 1-2 and $1.22 1-2, respectively helm Keitel, Col Gen Alfred Jodl and Ernst Kallenbrunner, all defendants here . Oct -MI;;. i Ufi.O't -- Imv 2-1 !! , I 2fi.OO ! Dec high IM.HH -• low L'4. !',(! ; 24,94 Guatemalan!; cel-:-'.> -at-Fools .Day Decem' <•:' ..,'' f rjvnnks i.« called Di.'i t.is Inoocnk'K. I'mkh. im's Compound Is one of the liO.-.l, known iri-ilicincs you can buy for till i )',urpi,::r'! Tnkon ivuulaHy — Pinkhnm's Comp;ii!n:i belli'.; build up resistance !<r;;iS:i:-;t :st;'"h ' niiuJlc-aiTc" distress. II h-r-i provivl 1.1: •( .-ioir.u of the hnp- pi<\:t flays iii :.(.••!.•• '.vomi'ii's lives can oiirn be ditvln:; their 'til's. » Thrniiiiuid-; upon tlujurnnds of wrjmt'ii l-.tivo ri ; porlrd rvmarkablo bcncliis. V/ii IiiiiK'ntly ret'oninicnd that von stive PinUir'.rii'i Compound a fair Irinl! Alto n !:n\<t :,t.omachic tonic. LYBift L PINKHAM'S brought out promissory notes from j the attack — on the evening of i Jean, of 11 vears standing, studied prominent internees to Bennett, about Dec .10. I think it was" ' ' " - •• • who cashed tnem with wealthy He added that he learned of it bwiss aim Indian traders and sent f rO m • one of his officers who had money back into camp so the pns-1 heard thai an intelligence officer of oners could buy extra rations. | the naval air station knew about in Manila. I the date." The photo, forwarded from Manila, where Josephine Oswald, 24- year-old civilian nurse, has ' filed an annulment suit against Wermuth, bore the legend; "Memorable date — my wedding. Dec. 7 1941." And below the picture, of ._ two men and two women in after-j Japan to better conditions. Wada noon attire, were the words, "war j said, because "first, the weather is warm here and the prisoners are easily infected with disease; second, fresh meat and vegetables the picture carefully, before telling ! were hard to get, and third, it was repoilers: ihard to construct good housing "I emphatically deny this has | here." "They probably wouldn't have i it. executed Chester for this alone," said da Silya, "except for the arrival in September of Japanese 'thought police' from Tokyo. They immediately put the harshest kind of penalties into effect. •Chester after they never had a . came .He was chance I one of! is ..rrateaupposed.: to -dp anything but just show the -way'.'" ""' Bennett and 32 other defendants nut r>f i were given a trial on Oct. 26, 1943. UUL Ui. ! m, ,!„,, !..,,*•„,.„ .u~ »..:.,! ._. 4 _ .1 My- partner looked at me Foilr men who shifted "their .vere beaten unmercifully. feet .ild-jsee the- presence of tho don-- rp,,^ , ,„ ivjjy. fas one of those anomalies ' t ,J' le dc / ens e was given oppor- vSfticri are not qimnnipri tn ho ov I tuillt y to present evidence. 3& BuM g'ueTf'donot^know £ hfrou f ho , ut tlle 'our-hour triai the Sy oWn wisdom, for on innuiry I dlefe " d , a , nts wfcro , f orccd ° f t:lnd \*as told that thV rlnnk-pv iptn-illv stockstill in foolsleps painted on f rnefpL 1 fo'r Ihl mJlcs? wSdi U^. floor before the_ judges', bench. np.i t.!]ink quite so fast as it does. f > Any way, whatever may be the rple -tii me uonKey,- • lucse mule tfearhs seemed -rather;incongruous ateong the motor traffic, and this oia world picture was highlighted the occasional appearance of u vw team of oxen. ' _. ' finally we came to the gates o|«To)edo, which stands on a nign a^ld jagged hilUhat rises within the sweeping circle of a great gorge cttt by the Tagus; river. This city ss uid when tne Christian era be|n and it has been the melting pot thQ Spanish race, lowever, as already indicated, it AMATEURHOUR Will :fe tha ' HOPE ttrr: HALL Thursday, Feb. 7th " Admission . . Adults 40c f, \ Students 25c & ; Plus Tax r- PHzej ... $15, $10, $5 Once during the trial Captain Yamaguchi, prison commandant Mttc 1 r c^?oom\ ffpV."-1 'sBK° U Arlf "E? entation of evidence continued in i iffi 1 " ,'J C ' ,j k " 7':' his absence. At another point he i .,,p',,?",, m iwn nf fell SOllllfl aslf-nn UlC tlldlS 101 tWO Of anything to do with a wedding." The major, who first had denied knowing Miss Osvyalcl, said the picture refreshed his memory. He added, however, that he hardly knew the girl, "let along being married to her." In Manila, Miss Oswald commented angrily that "it certainly is one of the most peculiar cases of amnesia I ever heard of." She said she and the major were married in Manila the day before Pearl Harbor on .the roof, garden of the Great Eastern Hotel by a U. S. army chaplain. She exhibited a gold weddiqg rina. inscribed "Arthur-Josic",' embellished with orange blossoms and bearing the date, "Dec. 7, 1941." Miss Oswald, employed in an army provost marshal office in Manila, said Wermuth was a "changed man" after his release from a Japanese prison camp. cucu.l couri murder indictments j w ^,^V. as a war her ° and l wasn ' 1 Bishop. 50, who now, ' Sne saicl lhal 3he had p i cadcd lo to "I immediately sent for that intelligence officer and he confirmed this information," Bellinger said. "Several days after that, when I was working on some papers'with Admiral Kimmel, I first saw one -i me warning Dispatches." Kirnmel has testified that he did i it up with Admiral William F. Halscy, as his senior air officer. Ask Dismissal of 2 Murder Charges Agdihst T. Bishop Little Rock, Jan. 31— i/P)— The Arkansas Supreme Court has been asked to dismiss two Washington , rr , sentences for > wiu , |lim wncn nc or ULr - , , .,,,,„ the United States but he had told .M.up was charged with fatally ncr hc w;(S coming back to seltle itinff mm* norvfinc in ftvinf r»f n ... — . ... . . fell sound asleep. f ,, T n 17" ^, i.r, • ' conpiclcd in scpar- in, « oim r ? ay ', n . 8 1' ^^^ Illfllf down in tnc whilc Wermuth was en route to .,,,, v s Miss Oswald said, she learned through newspaper stories ' 10 a wife in Traversc yawned and serenely read the verdict which had been obligingly wiittcn for him before the trial be"Death to all the defendants!" 8,700 Troops Due to Disembark at Coast Ports Today By The Aisoiated Preis Nearly 5,000 service personnel are expected to arrive today at two east coast ports aboard 10 ships, while more..than 3.700 troops are due ,tp debark from. .14 yessWs at three. Pacitic coast ports' . Arriving ' at Nevy. York are nine transports with 4,945."men One vessel, with 18 troops, is due, at Norfolk, Va West coast arrivals include: San Francisco, 10 ships with 2,966; San Diego, three vessels with 230; Los Angeles, one ship with G64 DODGE SMOOTHEST CAR AFLOAT fjlcd and that the trial court re- contention of failure lo prosecute. Tile persons he was charged with slaying were Paul Phillips, 30, Lyie carter, 29, Lloyd Graham, 21, and Harold Nail, 20. He was tried, convicted and given separate life sentences for the murder of Carter and Phillips. G.M. Would Continued from Pige One Chrysler's 18 1-2 cent increase last weekend. 3.—"The strike ..will continue until the corporation' meets it's public responsibility and bargains in good faith to carry out the recommendations of the president." Later, Thomas told nearly 2,000 strikers at a rally in Pontiac, Mich., that General Motors is "caving in" in regard to union wage demands. UAW Vice President Walter P. Reuther, addressing the same meeting, said the corporation was "cracking." Both charged that GM was trying "some fancy maneuvering" in an effort to find a weak spot in the union position. Dewey was optimistic over the prospects of settling the last major labor dispute in the automotive industry, saying that "from my standpoint, the first day was satisfactory." In his statement asking a "truce" in the strike while negotiations continue, Anderson said that a new GM-UAW contract must include provisions assuring uninterrupted production, efficiency and better union-management relations. He insisted upon the elimination of the maintenance of union membership clause from the new contract, to replace the one cancelled by the company Dec. 10. KITTY CORNERED Chicago. Jan. 31 — (/P)— From its lofty perch in a tree top a stray cat yowled its misery for two days, prompting residents of North Hoyne avenue to urge the Antii Cruelty Society to rescue the feline. j Herbert Carnes rigged ladders land ropes to rescue the cat. But the animal kept backing away, lost its footing, then hune by two paws for a minute and finally plunged about 65 feet to an alley. It hit a fence corner, leaving part of its fur there, bounced off a car fender before making a four-point landing. Then it kept right on running. o Boston is nearer to both European and South American ports than any other U. S. shipping cent- if she still were in , she answered "The only thing I want now is to be free." Film Studio Strike Near Settlement Miami, Fla, .Jan. 31 — (UP)— Disposition of jurisdictional problems keeping .Hollywood motion picture sttidioes ;ahd their crafts men at odds was predicted in to day.'s concluding session of. the midwinter meeting of the American Federation of Labor executive council here. AFL President William F. Green said the matter would be given final handling after the council an Eric Johnston, head of the Producers' and Distributors Association, had conferred at length yesterday. Johnston had asked the council to clarify its decision which recently settled an eight-month strike in the movie industry. The Carpenters" Union h^s protested the settlement decision and 35 carptenter are already on srtike at one studio. However, it was reported that stagehands and others involved were satisfied. In its final meeting the council may also consider an application by the 50,000-member Brewery Workers' International Union for AFLL entry. Green said yesterday that representatives of the brewers' group had appeared before the council to seek "honorable settlement" of their seven-year dispute with the Prisoners of the rank of colonel and higher were sent to Formosa, ic testified, but transfer of the rest "was impossible." The witness related seeing the Bataan Death March where he "saw an almost continual procession of prisoners. I saw about five dead." The prosecution charges that many died of exhaustion, and others were bayoneted when they dropped by the wayside. UhdrmedU,S. Officers Used cisTarqets By DANIEL DeLUCE Nuernberg, Jan. 31 — (/P) — A German officer used a group of unarmed American prisoners of war for target practice as a prelude to the cold-blooded execution of 129 captured soldiers during the Battle of the Bulge last winter, the international military tribunal was told today. The French prosecution introduced a statement by Belgian ci- u't'Mi-'s describing the massacre, which occured at a crossroads near Saint Vith on Dec. 12, 1944. The Americans, defending the crossroads against a Nazi offensive, took to tne ditches as German tanks approached, the statement said, and the tanks fired into the ditches until Ihe Americans threw down their guns and raised their hands in surrender. They were led to a field a short distance away, where the Germans searched each man, tatting watches, rings and other personal effects, the statement confmued. Then a German armored vehicle was rolled up and its guns trained on the group of prisoners. A Nazi officer mounted on the vehicle drew his pistol, aimed at the group and fired. One of the prisoners fell, the statement said. He aimed and fired again. Another American fell. As the second man went down, the statement went on, the machine guns on the armored vehicle opened up and sprayed lead for two or three minutes. Then the vehicles moved on and three others rolled pasl, machine gunning the knot of men, most of them already dead. Later, German soldiers walked among the Americans, finishing off the wounded, said. the statement "The soldiers struck them with gun butts or fired from a short dis tance into their temples o- between their eyes," the document asserted. Former Reichsmarshal Hermann Goering, his sore throat muuiuu n a maroon sc/vf. flumly he a re French Assistant Prosecutoi teamsters. "I interpret the actipn of the committee as evidence of the desire of the brewery workers to get back into the A*'L," Green declared. ine council yesterday denounced the Spanish Franco regime and urged that "full diplomatic recognition and moral sunport" be given the Spanish Republican government in exile. ' The recently re-organized republic in exile was cited as "Spain': most inclusive coalition of genuine democratic elements" which pub it "on the road towards the com plete democratic regeneration ol Spain." The U. S. Coast Guard, foundei by Alexander Hamilton as the Rev enue Cutter Service in 1790, ha: since absorbed the Life Saving Sei vice, Bureau of Lighthouses an Bureau of Marine Inspection am Navigation. Charles DuBost tell the court aboul his Luftwaffe physicians' experiments. "German medical literature is very rich in experiments on adults in good health who died suddenly oetween the hours of 5 and b a. m.," DuBost asserted, after tie scribing experiments in which thy ioid glands were removed from 21 .•oncentration camp inmates anc ivers from 24 others. He said another German experi nent in which a poisoned bulle was fired into a living victim's leg so that his slow death might observed could not be matched e cept among "savage tribes" Earlier, the tribunal heard tha 15 survivors of two American Lib erator bombers which crashed ii Germany on June 21, 1944, were shot to death by SS police, whc cynically reported the airmen were slain "while attempting l escape" •-....tics DuBost, assistant Frencl jrosecutor, declared that this mur- 1 'er policy of the Nazis, shown in ! heir files, was laid down at a , eries of conferences attended by ierman Goering, Joachim Von tibbentrop, Field Marshal Wil- be ex Owens 7 Smart COT Cotton is the keyword \o smart dresses for Spring and Summer. 'Here are dresses with a personality and styled with smart f loitering details. Shop at Owens' for Ihe entire family These are really smart cottons, in a variety of lovely shades— plaids, solids and floral patterns. You'll svant several of Iheso. Sizes 12 to 20, 38 to 50. Priced from .... Children's Oh. such pretty little dresses in cotton, just made for the gay little lassies. Adorable plaids, Stripes, floral prints with smart trimmings. Choose of these pretties and make your little girl happy. Sizes 1-3, 3-6, 7-H. to 3.95 Shop at OWE Dept. Store Social and P< social ana i ersona Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. rn. I Social Calendar Friday, February 1 "Church Family Night" will be observed at the First Presbyterian h- church on Friday evening at 0 O'clock. A pot luck supper will be served and a full attendance is . urged. The study will be "Africa." •A special offering will be taken at this meeting for missionary work. 'She Rose Garden Club will meet at 3 o'clock Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Harry Shiver with Mrs. Muffin White and Mrs. L. D. Springer as associate hostesses, Monday, February 4 Circle No. 'i of the W. S. C. S. of the First Methodist Church will meet Monday afternoon at three o'clock at the home of Mrs. Henry Hilt with Mrs. W. C. Miller as associate hostess. , Thursday, January 31 All officers of the Hope Chapter O. K. S. are asked to meet at the lodge hall at" 7:30 .Thursday night for rehearsal and instruction. Notice The play to have been presented by Spring Hill High school P. T. A. has been postponed. The new date will be announced later. The Executive Board of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church will meet Monday •afternoon at 2:30 at the church. Brown-Amburn Marriage Announced. Mr. and Mrs. Joe B. Brown of this city announce the marriage of their daughter, Miss Eunice Brown to Gerald Amburn S 2/c, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Amburn of Orange, Texas. The marriage was solemnized on Monday, January 21 in Orange, Texas. Marks-Dickinson Marriage Announced. The marriage of Miss Marjoric IMiznbelh Dickinson; daughter of Mr and Mrs. Dave K. Dickinson of I'ullon, and Theodore Marks, son of Mr. and Mrs. S. H Marks of Dallas, I exas, was solemnized at five o'clock, January 2-1, in the I'ulton Union Church, with the Rev. S. A. Whitlow officiating. The double ring ceremony was performed before an alter banked with fern and magnolia leaves, tall white, baskets Tiolding while gladioli, and while tapers burning in floor candclabras. Mrs. Otis Blackwood, cousin of • »/ ' Dla y ccl Ihe Nuptial Music, Mrs. J. I. Licblong sang "I Love You Truly." "Because" was played during the ceremony. The traditional wedding course from Lohengrin and "Mendelssohns' " Recessional were used. The bride given in marriage by her father, wore a gray-beige wool suit with a pink blouse, a small pink flowered hat, and brown -accessories. Her corsage was a pink orchid. Ermelca Wilson, the brides only attendant, wore an aqua blue dress with black accessories and a corsage of camclias. C. A. Armitage of Hope served as best man. The tapers were lighted before the ceremony by Charles B. Rowland, Jr. and William Edward Cox Jr., cousins of the bride, who served as ushers. The young couple left immediately after the ceremony for New Orleans and points in Mississippi, after which they will be at home in [Port Arthur, Texas, where Ihe groom has Kicccptcd a position. The bride is a graduate of Fulton High School and attended Henderson State Teachers' College. She has been employed at the Southwestern Proving Ground at Hope for the past several years as secretary. Mr. Marks is a graduate of Dal-~ las High School and the University of Texas Engineering School. J-Ic was employed as Proof Director at the Southwestern Proving Ground until recently. Out of town guest's were: Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Morton, Faycttc- vilk 1 , and Mrs. C. A. Armitage, Mr. Page Thrtt m FRIDAY and SATURDAY DOUBLE FEATURE A Journey to Nowhere... that Could End Only in Death! Plus Chapter 4 SECRET AGENT 2nd HIT!—AND—2nd HIT! COMING SUNDAY — WEEKEND WALDORF NGUJ FRIDAY SATURDAY BOB STEELE m rr KID RANGER rr The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service The possibility of infection with other nose and throat germs is decreased and the attack shortened if the congestion, swelling and watery discharge of the nose in the common colds is relieved, according lo H. S. Diehl, M. D., and associates, University of Minnesota. Go to bed when you have a cold and slay there until you are well is good advice, as you protect others from exposure and shorten your illness. Any measure which increases the blood flow to the skin haS a tendency to dry up the nose. A hot bath is a good early treatment for a cold, and If it is followed by rest in bed with sufficient coverings to prevent cooling, the cffecl is prolonged and temporary lo permanent benefit is obtained. Body massage also brings the blood tto the surface and has an effect similar to a hot bath. EXCERISE MAY HELP Favorite prescription of many people ot go to bed with a box of disposable tissue nearby nnff to drink lots of fluids — water, lemonade, orange juice and others. The theory back of this practice is that the water eliminates wastes products and toxins from the body. There is no basis for this assumption. Extra water is indicated if there is excessive fluid loss from swcaling or fever, but not for any other reason. A few years ago, the Health Service of the University of Minnesota conducted an experimental study in the treatment of the common cold. When the diagnosis was made, the attending physician wrote a prescription for cold medication which was filled by Ihe pharmacist with one of the cold remedies under investigation. After 48 hours of treatment, the patient reported the result on a card he carried for this purpose. REMEDY PROVES BENEFICIAL Control medicine was milk sugar which was given to find out how many students recovered from a cold spontaneously. It Frank Ward. Miss Annie Sue Andres, Mrs. Ethel Whitchurst, Mrs. Gifford Bycrs of Hope, Mrs. Denman Wylie, Emmet, Miss Bernicc Nussbaum, Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Marks, parents of the groom, and Mr. and Mrs M. L. Marks of Dai- las. was learned that 35 per cent of the students who received sugar tablets without thicr knowledge reported improvement of their colds within 48 hours. Aspirin, soda or quinine gave but little better result (37 to 50 per cent), while most of the advertised cold remedies were in the class with the sugar tablets. Result was that a remedy containing codeine and papavrine was found to be of greatest benefit. Of the 1500 students who were given this perparation, 72 per cent reported definite improvement or complete relief within 24 lo 48 hours. Shirley Temple's Husband. Out of Army, Heads Home Fort Douglas, Utah, Jan/30~^(/!')— Handsome, husky John G. Agar traded his sergeant's chevrons for a new certificate of honorable discharge yesterday and took "the quickest way I, know" back to Los Angeles lo spend his 251)1 birthday anniversary tomorrow with his charming actress-wife, the grown-up Shirley Temple. Maj. Earl G. Linhart handed the certificate to Agar at the Fort Doublas Separation Center, and the former prep school athlete said, "this is a nice birthday ''present I'm getting from the army." A few hours later a Western Air Lines plane was speeding him toward h i s Southern California home. As Agar reached the end of the separation lines, hc was 'friendly with interviewers but evasive particularly in the discussion of future plans. What about a possible 1 ' movie test? "No, sir," he-responded with -a grin. "One in :thc' family is enough." He said athletics are more his line. A football, basketball and track star at Pawling, a preparatory school in New York, he said he might "go back to school—maybe U.S.C. or U.C.L.A.—I just don't know now." Questions and Answers Q—Can a single seimograhp pot the epicenter of an earthquake? A—Not reliably, since a single recording may be off as much as 180 degrees. But recordings from three separately located instruments make it possible to strike inersecting arcs, .and thus plot the temblor's location. DOROTHY DIX Virtue of Graciousness Perhaps there is no other one I or.,s;iy ill " x You smije'.when say th'a-l," <says the gunman in quality that pays its lucky possessor such heavy dividends as graciousncss, but it is a virtue that we rearly cultivate in ourselves, or .each our children. Yet it is the explanation of the mystery of why one ndividual is sought after in society, while another,.just a.s good- ooking and clever, is ignored; of why one man or woman is a success and another, with just as much ibility, is a failure. P'or it is;i'l what people do to us or say to us that makes us like them or dislike them. It is the wav they do i "' "" '• " ' you .he western story "to the^chap who iad just called him a so-and-so, and that goes everywhere in lifer We will take home truths and criticisms and corrections from one person, and thank him. for them and profit by them, whereas we would nate another to our dying day for even suggesting that we had a fault or weakness. The difference would be that one sugar-coated a bitter pill with graciousness and the other one didn't. No Reward for Ungracious What makes the lack of graciousness so unfortunate is that the people who do not have it are just as kind and good and worthy in all respects as those who arc suave and tactful, yet the ungracious never gel the reward in love and gratitude to which they arc entitled. They spoil their good deeds by the way they do them. A classic example of this is the hostess who always prefaces her invitation by saying: "I told my husband the other day that we just must have you to dinner. That it was a shame that we had neglected you so long." And, although you know that the lady is a marvelous housekeeper and that her food, is something to be eaten on your knees, it makes you want to throw her invitation back in her teeth and tell her you are not on the bread line yet. All of us have had presents given us so grudgingly and with so many reminders that it was just out of duty that they were an insult instead of a pleasure, and loft a bitter taste in our mouths instead of a sweet morsel of appreciation fercncc and often rudeness. And in the domestic relationship graciousncss is equally effective. The husbands and wives who live together in peace and harmony and who have authority over their children are those who have the gift of smoothing the family fur the right way instead of gelling in its hair. We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT NBA Staff Writer We women don't really deserve a better world. We have only personal answers to all the big questions. "Let someone else take care of the big problems, and we'll take care of our families," is Arkansas Veterans Returning to U. S. Arkansas servicemen due in Seattle on the steamship Arenac today: Fiebolman, Joseph A., Pfc., Eudora. Diie in New York on the Hilary Herbert Saturday. Phillips, John S., Pfc., Hot Springs. Due in Tacorna on the General Ellingc Saturday. Sward, Clifford E.. Sgt., 1120 South Porter street, Stuttgart. Turner, Redricker, T-5, Hope. Due in San Francisco on the Santa Cruz Sunday: Abdella, Thomas, T-4, 80G Russell, El Dorado. Reaching New York on the Williams Victory Friday: Communiques Pearl Harbor, T.H.—Arthur L. Halliburton, 620 North Elm, Hope Ark., served aboard the USS Cahaba, a fleet oiler, which supported the crushing of the Japanese navy and seizure of stepping stone bases to Japan. In 12 months of active duty, the Cahaba fueled all types of combat ships, from PT boats to battlewagons. She assisted in the invasion of Hollandia, Ulithi. the Pal- aus, Okinawa, and in the Battle for Leyte Gulf. Following the collaspe of Japan, the Cahaba delivered the first cargo of American oil to reach Shang- hi in more than four years. Q—What is Navy's newest jet plane? A—The FD-1 Phantom. It lias seven-mile celing, 1000-mile range. 500 mph speed. Q—What is the source of vitamin A'.' A—Fish liver oils. But it has been produced synthetically. Vitamin A is necessary for eye health. Q—What is Russia's parliamentary body called? A—The Supreme Soviet. Q—What percentage of Denmark's national income did the Nazis take during occupation? A—Danish authorities -put the figure at 25 per cent for 1944. The Washington monument, 555 feet high, is the tallest masonry structure in the world. They Cried By DOROTHY STALEY . NCA scr,ic=. \ K . The Story:) Arrogantly beautiful Phillips Willson, Flelch's wife, announces to the gathered Willson clan that she has sent her small twin sons away so that they will not have to march in the town's Independence Day parade. This is an annual affair, sponsored by the Willson fainily who own the Willson mills. Phillipa's gesture is one of defiance toward her in-laws. Nana, family governess of many years' standing, overhears old Mr. Willson asking his secretary, Dru Ellis, if she thinks he could buy Phillipa off. IV There was a deep silence for a moment and then Dru's voice, sounding thick and heavy, "No, I don't believe you could." "Well, why not?" Mr. Willson is very fond of Dru Ellis, but when he is worried, he lashes out at her irritably. Dru understands that. She told me once about three years ago, "I'm just the backstop." When I looked puzzled, she laughed and said, "Hasn't anyone ever taken you to a baseball game'.'" Dru and I went the next Saturday afternoon and when Fletch found we were going, he came along too. They showed me the backstop and made me stand up and stretch after the seventh inning and drink soda and Fletch laughed more that afternoon than he had for a long time. Now Dru was answering Mr. Willson patiently and slowly as she does when he is irritated, "She likes being in the Willson family." "Likes being in the family! Didn't you hear her at breakfast? 1 could pay her to stay away from Fletch and the boys. Ten thousand dollars a year ought to interest her." Dru said. "She wouldn't take it. She likes being 'young Mrs. Willson.' She likes coming into the mills and being superior to the girls who worked with her there. She likes calling Miss Newhall and saying 'This is Mrs. Willson, Mrs. Fletcher Willson. Will you please get my husband for me"."' Dru sounded exactly like Phillipa when she said that. "Or she likes to call me and say 'Drusilla, my maid is leaving. Will you please put an ad in for another?' There is a lot of satisfaction in that for Phillipa. I suppose because the girls didn't like her when she worked in the office. She was too superior to have any friends among them, and yet she resented their not following her. She was ambitious. She would liked to have had my job. I wish 1 had let her have it." Dru gave a bitter little laugh. Mr. Willson fairly shouted, "I wish to God you had, too. and you had married P'letch." I heard the screen door on the French windows slam and I could see Mr. Willson tramping angirly toward the woods path that leads over to the farm. Mr. Willson so rarely loses his temper that 1 stared after him in amazement, i^nd consequently 1 was not immediately aware of the sobbing in the other room.) When 1 realized what it was. 1 folded mv tongues. And who ratcful for -help to roll on oui has ever been ... ... time of trouble if it was accompanied by a lecture on their short comings and lack of thrift? We don't rate graciousness as one of the main factors of our success McGec, David M., T-4, Hope. Fickle, Glen D.. Cpl., Hot Springs Grant, Lewis E., T-5, Bauxite. Arkansas servicemen due in Seattle on the steamship Eastland Monday: McCaulcy. Garrett, Pfc., Stuttgart. Theriot, Albert J., M-Sgt., Magnolia. Wilson, Troy C., S-Sgt., Magno- ia. Williams, Alfred E., T-Sgt., Hot Springs. Forte, Donald H., Sgt., 507 Clifton, Camden. com- over LUJ\V_ \,Cll *- V/l VSUL -L Cl I 1 I IJ H-3 , JJ —.. ,. _, •'. n our typical reaction. Though we|,,,^,° 11 ' Charles O, Sgt., Green- may have progessed beyond the clinging vine stage within the home, beyond it we are still leaners, still weakly dependent. A war comes along, and to each woman it means only "Will my Jim be leaving me?" Peace brings its problems and .he answer—so far as women are concerned—is still a small, personal reaction. • What docs it mean to Mrs. Brown that the country is crippled by strikes? ( Why, only that she had better go out and buy is much meat as she can so that ier family will be taken care of. The country has an alarming Housing shortage. "Thank goodness," thinks Mrs. Brown placently, "we have a roof our heads." And so it goes. What is wrong with women in an age when they hace a chance at education, the rights of citizenship, and good job opportunities, that they feel no real responsibility for what happens in the world? KITCHEN OR CAREER? Is this refusal to be mature, responsible, working citizens, due to some fundamental lack within women for which there is no help? Or is it because they have been faulity educated? Or is it because they are too afraid of men's disapproval to show an interest in anything less "feminine" than the jobs connected with homemaking? Not a few intelligent men believe that women, if they put their minds to it, could help immeasurably to make a better world. But they never will so long as they arc interested only in their own kitchens, their own children, 1946 Chrysler to Be Shown Here Friday The first 1940 Chrysler automobile .to be shown in the Hope territory will be put on display Friday, February 1, at the showrooms of Nunn-McDowell Motor Company Third and Walnut streets. The first car hero is a black four door- sedan of the Royal line of Chryslers. It emphasizes Chrysler streamlining, with front fenders blending into the body, and wrap-around bumpers both fore and aft. MAN OF WORDS Syracuse, Kas., Jan. 28 — (/P)— Auctioneer W. H. Straney has a hoarse throat today. The reason: At one p m.. Friday he began a livestock sale a'f Elkhart, finishing at 2:30 a.' m. Saturday. At one p. m. Saturday he opened another sale which lasted until 7:30 a. m. Sunday. There are 80 varieties of trees on the grounds of the White House. USE 666 COLD PREPARATIONS Liquid. Tablets, Salve, Nose Dropi Caution use only as directed • in our undertaking's, but it is. Why their own marriages, and think are we sold to Doctor A instead they the full-fledged, active cili- of Doctor B? It isn't because Doc-, zens if they vote at electian time, tor A is a more eminent physician than Doctor B, but because Doctor A has a gracious manner that niakos us feel that he is personally interested in us and is lying awake at nights thinking about what to do for us; whereas Doctor E is gruff and hustles us out of his office as if he didn't care a .whoop if we had the tommyache or not. And why do we go to one particular shop and wait until our pel clerk is ready to sevreus? It isn't because the store has a better line of;-.goods or that Miss Mary is a better saleswoman. It is because in one place we receive gracious treatment and in the other indif- DOUBLE TROUBLE Chicago, Jan. 28 — M 5 )— Lester Belgrave got a ticket for failing to renew his auto safety sticker. A few hours later, on another street, he was stopped again and questioned about the same offense. "This is persecution, Belgrave declared. "What about that ticket you gave me on Stony Island avenue?" "You must have run into my twin brother, Warren," said Patrolman Chester Doonan. "He's a traffic officer over there. "Go ahead, buddy, one ticket is enough. But don't forget your sticker." SMOOTH E.8T CAR AFLOAT mending and went in. Dru had her head down on her typewriter. I just put my hand on her hair and waited and after a while she looked up and whispered brokenly, "I wish to God I had too, Nana."' I didn't know what to say, so I just stroked her hair and after a bit I said, "1 didn't know, Dru. I didn't know." She laughed bitterly, "That makes us even, Nana. I didn't know either—until it was too late. She was what I thought Fletch i wanted. And I thought she would | make him happy." A sob got mixed up with her words at that point, but she swallowed it, "And that was what I wanted—Fletch to be happy. I didn't know that she didn't care about him—only the name and the money, And now she has both and she isn't even sport enough to work for them." We neither of us said anything for a few minutes -a'n'd : then : Di'u said, "He never laughs'any 'more. He's heartsick about "the boys. ' She— she's making ''-them' everything! Fletch — the Willsons wouldn't! want." She turned toward me. "I late her, Nana. 1 hate her for what she is doing to Fletch. I didn't mind her taking him from me, but I hate her for what she is doing to him and the boys. I could kill her. Nana." She turned and beat the typewriter with her clenched hands. "I could kill her!" All I could say was "Hush, child. Hush." * * * 1 left her there in the library and went back to my mending, but when the typewriter slopped clicking again 1 got up and went to the doorway to see what was wrong. "It's only Fletch," I thought, which only goes to prove how idle thoughts can be. He was saying, "You won't have to go to the mill. Dru. 1 got the mail." He stopped speaking and cupped his hand under her chin and turned her face up lo the ilght. He said, "Why. Dru, you've been crying." Then 1 knew before he thought, lie added. > "Don't cry, darling. I can't stand, it if you're unhappy.' ' i I shut my eyes and then, opened | them quickly. Fletch was still' standing with his hand under Dru's small rounded chin, she was sitting quite still looking up at him. 1 thought, "Jemima, you fool! Why didn't you see this?" j Fletch bent his head and kissed j Dru gently on her forehead where the tawny hair swept back from the brow. Then he swung on his heel and left the room. i I thought, "Well! This is certainly the morning for abrupt exits." First one and then another was charging off. But then 1 realized why Fleldi had left so suddenly, j Nothing had been said between these two. Nothing would be. They I were completely, fully aware of each other, without words between them to tell each other of the wonder of it. And that was ho\v it would be unless some day Phillipa grew tired of the game she was playing. iTu Bt.' Continued) You Are, Invited to Sec The Beautiful New 1946 On Display I at the otor 3rd and Walnut Chrysler - Plymouth Dealer Phone 50

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