Fe'uf HOPE STAR, HOPE, 'ARK AN S AS Tuesday, March S, 1W U, y^mtest to iilsssia ori Plaie Attacks ' Washington March 2 .—(.*>— The AJrtited States told Russia otf today for two Soviet attacks on navy planes oft the Manchurian coast and lot' the' Red army's reriyjval of Manchuria's industrial equipment. ,, The two-pUiN piotest provided an | i .follow -vp to the speech o! State Byrnes I , lowing a much '> '" future dealings New Plymouth Makes Bow Ot S'vetaiy Thursday t' i toughei a$v •Wfltn JVIefcctin 111 piotev.. American pl Very strong int incident called The '- the attacks on ue^ the navy used Uumuagc. It termed .1 ' hostile act" and the other 'unjustifiable." hav* t. protest coincided %Vith a State Department declaration that Russia h.id no right under any Allied agreement to strip in- dustttal ecitiiDmeiit from the former Japanese puppet state of Manchuria , ' The attacks on American planes both \\e-ie reported to have taken place in the Port Arthur - Dairen area, and Ihe navy pointed out that undej- the Russo-Chinese treaty of last August Dairen is supposed to, be a free port, open to all nations,,but, administered by China. , .According to the navy, tho first Soviet attack on a U. S. plane in h<s a v ea took place last October, and the' second last month. When the first incident was protested. Ene Jiavy said. Russian authorities replied the Soviets were responsible t for defense of the Port Arthur area under the treaty with China and that American planes must not apptoach within 12 miles of the aoas-t without previous .per, mission» The irfevy rejected this—reply. pointing c/at that the:.-plane \\;as '25 miles --'Sf 1 *. 1 . fired on; by 1 Soviet ^iitsratt, and that Russia'had nevei^'holified the i "United States it intended to apply a 12-7Tule limit in Soviet'-occupied territory Moscow never:*answered •this protest •'.-•'^w : i; i^It was tllis incidcirit2S:thS:>Tiavy characterized as a;K*rH!Jstnfe : "act." •The American plarie^TrtvBK'ed 'was . a Mariner patrol plaiv?';ptv ; a routine flight to check-onC^ipeing'in those \\attes .; ^d:':'';.",?:.,' i The second eprsBde"',-occurred j ' Fob "0 when two jRus'sTan, fighter | planes overtook another.'Jyiariner' ' near Dairon and uga.ve.'.warning | f bursts e£ machine '.'guri fire for! 'about ten mnutes.—The ,,plsjije ?was j hit, however, awj :^|as^able-to ; return io Us bastirCat'-^.Tiingtap, I China. . ' 'rsjKz.'.u r v iV : ' ; •'--' "•' Tne njavy declareji^ys^ian^.yac--' tion in this case was::i.;£uri3usti.fi-. able," but acknowledged/the.'American plane s pilot hadS'ai&cegarded orders and had go^'^in'tand from the coast. pisciplinaiV action has been instituted against the pilot, the na\j said. tfflnqWcemunt stated, how- th-at.t "The Navy Department is in-1 iforming' the Soviet government .that the action of the Russian 'planes in opening fire is unjustifi .able in.—• ~ e ---'- —"— ---•-"-• existing: tries." ance did the navy i ''e, the department mi ii! FIFTY NEW improvements, 34 mechanical and 16 appearance, distinguish the new line of Plymouth cars. Ten different body types comprise the line: a four-door sedan, two-door sedan, five-passenger club coupe and a business coupe are available in either DeLuxe or Special DeLuxe types. A flashing convertible coupe and a station wagon complete the Special DeLuxe line. Complete redesigning of front end, fenders, moldings and bumpers, coupled with smooth-flowing body- lines, have given the new Plymouths niassiveness, length and low appearance found formerly only in higher- priced cars. Interior trim is entirely new, achieving a rich, restful beauty of particular appeal to women. Engineering advancements have stressed both performance and safety. A host of engineering improvements have given the new 95 horsepower Floating Power engine brilliant performance characteristics. In a car engineered throughout for greatest safety, several features exclusive to.Chrysler-built cars mark the new Plymouth for particular attention. Foremost is the new exclusive safety hydraulic brake increasing braking effectiveness from 33 to 40 per cent. . Emphasis on safety engineering is evident again in the exclusive safety- rim wheel which so grips the tire that it is practically impossible, should a blowout occur, for it to come off the rim or slip crossways to the wheel, greatest hazard with ordinary rims. in the daytime," he points He has been engaged in i nient work for a good many In 1!)37, at the late Senator J Robinson's suggestion. IIP charge of the Intcrioi mont's office in l-'i>n Smith Later he was :u si:!!-i. ti M- luminous Coal Division's i office in Karsas 1'ily. where came acquainted with ihi Senator Truman o! Missor.:- Since Novomlier. Mr. Ahli'c been in Washington ;>sai:;t:.i the liquidation of the £t>! <i Administration. He ciiiift .•:.•.•. about ready to go home u gart. where the social pact- "killin" but where he can Strictly Coincidental With neat tinih't.;. aiul m warning about Seerc limelighted lunche.m gressman K. C. i • 'I ings addressed t'n.v Mouse same day with a latdal'o |l3iffle and his rise t-.->m Hill page boy to tiis pn .- nence as one of Preskk man's closest advisers. From Boydsville. A"k., tigs' district, Biffla came .nglon to serve as a Ihn Later he wa* seeretary pressman Bruce "Maeeii i sas's Firs', district. .Man afterward at Senator I-aihi: stigation, 'no w.is made :-Y jority secretary, i.as! ye.ii unanimously chosen seen the Senate. Abandons Retirement Those rumor* iliat t Gathim;s was p!x>pan:! from politics had ;i' : ; -.. fact, he admitted i'.'.:., fully intended lo lot .< -!i:..> have his Cor.gres.s ^c::t :.-i could devote his Uiue to , quired business in!c:'-jsts Memphis; bin yo ;n.i!;y back homo urged him !. in office that he deeidecl linue as a public sei'vaivl. foi' another term;-,-. • At Colleogue's Furicral .''*-, Onn cross m an V-'. F: NovreH.' 10,000 Arkansans Eniist .be* of friendly relations een the two coun- In nert'-rj fplanes icti,* ldeclarec}.s l Mother's Friend massaging prepa- } __..,_.. [ ration qelpb bring ease and comfort Arkansas men had I A! Monday February to expectant mothers, M OTHER'S FRIE:TD, an. exquisitely prepared emollient, la useful In all ^conditions where a bland, mild anodyno Jjjnassage medium. In skin lubrication is EdestrecL pne condition in which women f:ior more than 70 years have used It Is ^an application, for massaging the body Bdurlng pregnancy... it helps keep the fskin soft acd pliable... thus avoiding |vnneces.lary discomfort due to dryness sand tightness. It refreshes and tones the I'skln; An ideal ror-ssase application for the |numb, tingling or burning sensations of tthe;skin... .'for the tired back muscles lor cranpi-Jiks pains in the legs. Quickly labsorbecL.. Delightful to tise. Highly ipralsed jhy users, many doctors and inurses. Millions of bottles sold. Just ask |sny : drucgisfc for Mother's Friend—the "rtn emollient and lubricant. Do try it. through Army recruiting stations to join the regular Army, according to Capt. Jack. W. Nye. Recruiting Officer. William R. Gray, son of Mrs. Clara Spann of 12th Street Pike in 18. 10,0001 Little Rock, was the 10,000th man marched i to join the new regular army. Private Gray received the personal congratulations of Lieutenant Colonel C.Iyl. Lyons., command er of the Arkansas Recruiting Dis irict, upon his enlistment, Capl Nyo said. Capitol Talk Washington, March 4. — Horses consistently rtining out of the money at Oaklawn, take heed! The OPA has put a ceiling on caned and cured horsemeat. and the Department of out to purchase 15 or 20 million j pounds a year for delivery to UNRRA for shipment overseas. IF IT'S SERVICE Stop Here YOU WANT IT'S WYLIE'S FOR SERVICE THAT SERVES -USE THE BEST- • Keep your tank Filled v/ith Gulf Gas •.: Always insist on Gulf Oil. WE NEVER CLOSE Get these "Checks" Regularly! Tire Inspection Lubrication Check Body . Check Ignition 5. Check Battery 6. Check Brakes 7. Check Motor 8. Check Antifreeze '•HE MOTOR (0. 3rd or«l Walnut Ms. Chas. Wylie Phone Since horsemeat never has beci much of a consumers' item in this country, the OPA allowed horse meat-eaters to take their chances with inflationary pricing until the Department of Agriculture got into the market in January. Already nearly 2,000,000 pounds have bcei bougnt for overseas consumption. 20,000 Surplus Pigeons Aoi-irnltiirp ifi Apparently more kindly disoosec Agiicultuie ib |than U}e Agl . icuUu ,. e Departmen tov.'ard tHe animal, or-and bird kingdom, a baffled War Assets Cor .poration has given 20,000 pigeons j declared surplus by the War Do jpartmeiit, 30 clays in which lo fim home. "Within a reasonable tim I after Ihe expiration of such 30-da. period." the WAC warns defensivt ly, "all pigeons not sold or donate shall be destroyed." WAC is willing to give them awa IA rather plaintive paragraph studded with statistics, explain that the pigeons, mostly descend ants of birds donated for war serv ice by pigeon clubs and fanciers have already eaten up any pi-ofi the government might make if could sell them. iAbout Mr. Ahlfeldt i PJrnie Ahifeldt, who owns a ric 'und cotton farm near Stuttgart •Ark., and works in Washington wit the Solid Fuels- for War Administration, can't quit figure why there 'was so mi;en publicity about the chili he cooked up for the luncheon paily a few days ago in the office of Senate Secretary Leslie iBiffle, another Arkansyn. True it -is that President Trurnan, who was 'a guest along with several son- ;ators, liked the chili so well he : gobbled up three bowls-ful; but Ernie- points out that this wasn't the first time the president has -tried, and approved, the Ahlfeldt ikitchen wizardry. , On a previous occasion, Ernie ; served southern ham and a fine brace of pheasants, which Mr. Truman fancied. | After his latest triumph, Ernie i confides, thai "tlr.s pact is liklin' |rne." Dispensing Southern hospilali- ;ly. even though he revels in it, takes it:-; toll. Friends from back i home think tiolhing of inviting him out. nr thorn.ic-lv.-s in to see him, and keeping him up long after an I average bedtime — and, "after I all, I do have e. job to take care of n the House Appropriations (-o with tho late Congress.).- Bucll Snydcr of Pensyl- was among members who ed the House at funeral in Perryopolis. Pa.. Wed- ans Much in Evidence i/ablo delegations from .jjjJiSacii primed for battle . • diverse but ec|iially live eoeiulod on Washington .- and put up at the ultra- i.'i'atlrr hotel, where it was d,, one could not walk s l.tVc^jlobby without ilushing : n'l'i'p Arkansan and some\~ . iihe.idi'.it; tile attack for pri- unlities against government ••I'hin'.'Ul on what they con- tiiti.r.«jire f sorvrs, are, v Jtamil- fi'.aife,: Arkansaii . .Power iuid Ci'inpany president, and : Wilkes. -Southwestern Power .•^i: l .Cumpany executive. Mr. -•.'.s invited 'all members of Ihe enngresionnl delegation to , at the Statler, but made it :l.,il 'Ins was .simply a social v. ithoul connection with his .!:a;e mission. He and his HS;•:; mv objecting, to an opro- ni si'tlght by' the Interior ! :\>eii! lor the proposed South. i'. piiwor grid, which would series of hydro-electric dams :;!.'.ui'ie public power facility. .•ric.in Lesion officials fro in '.•,..•; tiKulf. 1 up the other big .'i-i'.i. Tiiey took part in dis- .-.- with Veterans Administra- i!';icials oil problenis that rc- v. ere subject of newspaper I'.'.TSV between Legion Na- (.i)!:imrinder" John Stelle and :i:is Affairs Admininlrator • Bradley. , iiii'ix Lackey. Arkansas Re- .u;d Development Commis- iaiiman. who .is a member ..onion's National Vocational c ; i f.-\d\'isory Hoard, learned rRUtisas. is not in -as bad .i.s>aqe .some other slates in- facilitics ;ire con- he said remedical must be taken. Letters to the Editor This is your newspaper. Write to it. Letters criticizing the editorial policy or commenting upon facts in the news columns, are equally welcome. Every writer must sign his name and address but publication of name may be withheld if requested. Questions and Answers <.i|~-WI docs the term magni- In regards to the article published yesterday concerning an office fur the much needed assistance of the returning veterans in their affair.-. and problems. 1 want to state ilia; as Commander of the Veterans •>! Foreign Wars Post here, I fully endorse such an office in this city. Now is the time for every cit- i/en and civic organization in this county to put forth every <.'fu»l toward assisting the returning veterans. I can assure you that the Vei - erans of Foreign Wars Post of this City will assist in every way possible. DONAI, PARKER VFW Post Commander tiuie mean when referring lo Mars.' A - Pii ii-.l'lncss. Brightest stnrs aie ela:..-'tl as m:iL>iiiludo I; stars ju-'l \\<i!''e in the naked eye. n'uu'.iiiliiiU' ti. ( v luanily of light j'.iM'ii hy ,, star of any magnitude is aluays ll.jll! limes uroalfM- than t'ua' of a star of next lower mag- liilaiie. This i.; arrived at Ihrough Ihe art'i! i ary ,u:ale thai light of I'll! Ma: s !>1 sixth magnitude- (••iti.-iis lij'iii ni' MIK; star of first liuiKniUidi-. Q'-Who ei..mniands Ihu Pacific Flei-f.' A--Adml. ,io!in H. Towers. f.^--\VI<al language i:; made up i>l' W!ii\ls i.f mi" syllable? A--dii:nsc. Hul each word may have 111 or more meanings, depending on enunciation, arc no grammcr rulesi. Q—Who founded Aosta, capf of Italy Aosta Province, part?! which is now claimed by Prime"! A—Augustus Caesar, to gunf Apline nppronches to Italy. It"TL known as tho-.J-'Rditio-'.of the Alpi'^P SHARP DECJLH^INQ ' Everett, Wni'h.. March il —M^^l|'^ 1 Thirty dis'griinlluil motorists had iW^f-v-MpSM,-] fix flat tires on highway 00 nor.tHiv.V'lljS-Vl »f here. .-..•- -^°' : 'l»?l The Stale Highway Deparlmahti -v : ilM? called lo sweep thi- pavement with ; ^f$?M magne, said -a passing truck hadjii;,,'"•»...™? evidently loslal!sack of tacks. >^J.V'.v'-w^|' i .''»j _^ '-M ftiJl Liquid — Tdblnln— Salvo ^^pi<•'-,-• - i*v v r B Nono Ulopa . Usotl HRfl;§fi'•%'"'""'' by ntilllond'-lor Y<"»» ^^M^B$$S*'''*v : """| work.1 GIO«I-WOIU« icui fisi^H'M$'$$5ff Ccnitiuri ;(V!v.eC'-!bj(]|^ Social Situations i THE SITUATION: You are ::o- i ing to a party and another w • •. an offers to stop by and pick you • up. : WRONG WAY: Do the last- 1 minute things like putting on yuur ; hat and coat, after she has sto;i;.eil j and come in for you. 1 RIGHT WAY: Re ready lo ;:o j out your door when she stop-.- in : front of your house. This is especially important in bad we. Mi-: er, for the woman who is kind i enough to pick you up shouldn't ; have to get out of her car and : come in for you. ! NOTICE The Following Barber Shops will be closed every Wednesday afternoon Beginning ... Wednesday, March 6th KEITH'S BARBER SHOP O. K. BARBER SHOP CITY BARBER SHOP STAR BARBER SHOP CAPITAL BARBER SHOP WHITEWAY BARBER SHOP -from an address before Congress on June IS, 1945, by General Dwight D. Elsenhower -,'.'.-• • . . ' • • * • i T HE RED CROSS, \vuh its clubs for recreation ... its readiness to meet the needs of the \veil and help minister to the wounded—even more important, the devotion and warmhearted sympathy of the Red Cross girl—has often seemed to be the friendly hand of this nation, reaching across the sen to sustain its fighting men." So speaks one of our greatest soldiers—the GI's own "General Ike." He has seen your Red Cross in action—Ac? knows! He knows, too, that more than a million young Americans still on foreign soil, and the many thousands of our wounded in military hospitals need your Red Cross. Our returning veterans need it, to help them with advice, cash to tide them over in case of emergency or delayed benefits, advice and aid with the thousand and one problems involved in their return to civilian life. They gave us Victory. We must not fail them now. They need your Red Cross. They need it uou\ Won't you give to the Red Cross—today? *m4..''- '«Jy- , § '" '«4%:: * •fit )-C«i * v 1 "*" •**&&?*'-**^ ' S 4%?* * '•f-H ,', hlB •'•' S'ij '..-. ,UWV i- .7 MUST CA! 9 O •Ivory y the 'Advertising Council In Coope-fallm: uilh the 'Ams-.-lcan Reel Crosi. March 5, 1946 Pfc Hicswa Recaptured After Escape By RALPH TEATSORT H Tokyo, March 4 —(UP)— pfc Joseph E. Hicswa of Wnllington! N. ,1., waiting for n War Depart- iiH-nl ruling whether he iriust die for killing two Japanese civilians, escaped over a prison wall recently and was recaptured in ,a Geisha house, it was disclosed today. Military police said Hicswn was caught in a room with a Japanese girl just an hour after he and two other prisoners, one a Japanese black marketeer, escaped from the 4'okohaina military stocknde. Thfe military policeman who recaptured Hicswa waited in the doorway while he dressed, then turned him over to a search party. The War Department will hold n private hearing in Washington tomorrow, reviewing a court martial verdict which sentenced lllcswa lo death for slabbing two Japanese civilians fatally with a bayonet last Nov. 2-1. Jlieswii's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hicswa, Sr., were scheduled to testify in his defense. H Captured in the Geisha house with Hicswa was Kirby Willis, a San Francisco soldier serving ;i 20- year sentence for rape. Yoshitaka to, the Japanese who made the prison break with them, was recaptured two days later. Military police said the three men forced a defective door in the stockade, once the women's annex of the Yokohama prison. They knotted together several pieces of rope, lied it lo a home-made hook and slid down an US-foot wall. • T-5 Clarence- J. Staples, Black- MVell, Okla., and Pfc. Klton Cagle. Hiple. Mass., saw the two Americans hurrying clown the street from the .stockade about 7:30 p.m. They notified Lieut. Robert W. Blank, Wcsterville, O. Military police began searching Geisha houses near the prison A military policeman opened a door in one and found both Hicswa and Willis in a room. The 20-year-old Hicswa was convicted by a court martial on Jan. 10 of .stabbing two civilians during <-a drunken party celebrating his ap- T>roaching return holne. He was arrested on the day before he was to be redeployed. His family at Wallington rallied lo his defense and asked Gen. Douglas MacArthur to save his life. The general said he lacked jurisdiction, but the case was forwarded lo the War Department for review, ll was the first death .sentence imposed on an Aemrican soldier for killing a Japanese. Hicswa wrote to his girl friend, • $onia Andrcyk of Clifton, N. J., q)iiat he could not have committed the slaying because "I had no knife." He wrote to his parents on Feb. .') from the Yokohama stockade that he was "feeling swell." He said he has saved newspaper clippings of his case "to show them lo my children after 1 prove my innocence." "Don't worry, mom," he wrote. "1 can prove I'm not guilty of the charge. All they did was convict me on circumstantial evidence. They have no real proof whatever." Three Killed Two Injured in Cor Wreck West Memphis, March 2 — (If}— Three persons were killed mid two injured hist ninht when their anlo- jnobilc hit a concrete bridge siding \m Highway 70, a mile west of here. Killed were Pete Slonc, 57, em- ploye of the U. S. engineers, West Memphis; Mrs. Modena Lillian Sefooly, 31, West Memphis; and Mrs. 'Marie Austin, Bells, Tenn. Injured were Orr M. Hill, 21), U. S. Engineers employe. West Memphis, and Brady Erwin, Memphis. J C. L Nations Head Coach at Ft. Smith H. S. Fort Smith, March 2 —(/I 1 )— C. Leslie Nations, line mentor heix lor four years, became head fool- ball coach at l-'ort Smith higl .school last niglil in a shakcup of the Gri/.xly athletic staff. •4 s ' Athletic Director Ben 1. Mayo announced that Nations would sue eeed John Thompson, veteran Ar kansas high athletic instructor, wh( would concentrate on basketball track and intramural sports. Mayo also named Frank Jones assistant coach under Thompson ii 1040 and 10-11, as Nations' assis tant. Jones has been serving ii the army. Some people seem lo think Ilia it you drop an atomic bomb some '»-.vhere near a fleet everylhiiiK ii the area will be sunk. On the basi of what 1 know about Hiroshima I don't think that will happen. —Adml. John ll. Towers. Helps build up resistance against MONTHLY CRAMPS HEADACHE BACKACHE When taken thruout,nj,Qnth — Also a great stomachic tonic! a fomnle functional periodic disturb lures cause you to suitor from cramps, hcadSc! e backache, fee! nervous Jit- t..r» crnnkv— at such times— try fam- 1 mis Lvclla E Pinknnm's Vegetable Comixnind to relieve such symptoms. °r ! kl am's Compound DOM Mont: thnu relieve such monthly pnl". It also relieves accompnnyliiB tired, nervous, prnnkv fecllnus— of such nature. Taken fhrSoSt the month-thls great medl- cine helps build up resistance against no.nnd women hnva reported remnrknble benefits. We urge vou to Hive 1 Pinkhnm's Compound an honest trial. Also a fine stomachic tonic! LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S HOPS STAR, HOPE, AR KANSAS " r Page Five to HOT SPRIN Plan to Spend Your Summer Vacation,-a Pleasant Week-End,^or 1 Even a Day at the Races in ^This Famous Health and Pleasure .Resort .- £&. « --^?»2\ '-•Hot Springs Is Your Nearest Vacation Center. So tKat means that you can come to Hot Springs in less travel time, and at less expense. We have every convenience for your entertainment and amusement. Many of your neighbors have been vacationing in Hot Springs every summer. '' I This Invitafion is Sponsored and paid for by the Following Hot Springs Concerns: Arkansas-Louisiana Gas Co Arkansas National Bank Arkansas Trust Co. Chamber of Commerce City of Hot Springs Club Avalon Club Belvedere Como Hotel Cunningham Grocery Stores Dugan-Stuart Hotel Hammonds Oyster House Hot Springs Municipal Water System 1 Hot Springs Street Railway Co. Janes' Westerners Cafe Oaklawn Jockey Club Phillips Drive-In Pullman Hotel F. C. Stearns Hardware Co. Southern Griil Stueart Stores The Willow Room The city of Hot Springs renews its invitation to you to come here where we have, with the help of nature's thermal waters, prepared morale-building entertainment and health-restoring activities. The people need complete relaxation and the time is now. There have been strenuous days. Rest is necessary, vital to health and vigor, and Hot Springs National Park offers its facilities. Economical, too. LEO P. MCLAUGHLIN Mayor Hot Springs National Park offers you its healing waters, its warm sunshine, the banks of its beautiful lakes Hamilton and Catherine, fishing, golfing, mountain climbing, racing by some of the world's greatest thoroughbreds—ideal health-restoring facilities and forms of sports and entertainment that cannot be found elsewhere. To those who have never visited Hot Springs, hearty welcome awaits you. To those who have been here, we extend a cordial invitation to return. , Signed: LEO P. McLAUGHLIN, ' Mayor of Hqt.Springs. I Eor Further Information Write JhV ; omm HOT SPRINGS NATIONAL PARK, ARKANSA!
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