Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 6, 1947 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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\ '"', «p / ' t ,-t i<^ i ., -& -'Hi, mits ; 0 rea government. ..• Under the new U. S, plan, all foreign troops would be out oi Korea by next summer instead oi by next Jan. 1 as proposed by Russia. the IT. S. proposal also called for the creation of "national se- cnrity forces in Korea and the dissolution of "all military or seml-military formations such_. as iucdfess. Novl 4 •*- f/FV— The semi-'inilitary formations SUCH Hktb submitted a revised j those set up by the Russians ' wrfri* calline for ' With-1 northern Korea. of American and Soviet !rom Korea within 90 days iiblc after establishment of ied .Independent Korean , n ..' ' < "—' •" - AOIfUN 9RITY i I) r , 1.APGEST SELLER The revised resolution was sub- milted to the United Nations as- semblys 57-membcr Political Com mittee by U. S. Delegate John Foster Dulles. Under the American proposal, the national government would be set up immediately after general elections which would be held not later than next March 31. The original U. S. resolution had set no time limits for troop withdrawals, but had merely specified that such withdrawal should take place at an "early date. Hays Criticizes Move to Abolish Poll Tax Law Washington, Nov. 4 — W) "~ A recommendation by the president s Uvil Rights committee that Congress abolish poll tax laws drew criticism today from Rep Hays (D-Ark). I cannot help feeling that the iVproof fine sportswear need not be expensive! HOP! ITAR.-HOM, ARKANSAS •'""""" Believes UN Should Welcome Chance to Help Decide the Political Fate of Kashmir Wednesday, November 5, 1947* By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst One would think the United Na,ions ought to welcome the offer sy Jawaharlal Nehru, prime minister of the dominion of India, to submit the political fate of the princely state of Kashmir to a referendum conducted under the auspices of the peace organization as soon as the current invasion of Pathan tribesmen has been dealt with and tranquility has been restored. , There would be a chance for the U. N. to halt its international dogfight and do a construclive job of immense importance. 1 use the adjective "immense" advisedly because the Kashmir situalion is so grave that out of it could grow a civil war which would rend the entire Indian sub-cpntinent with its four hundred million people. The position is so complicated that we venture to recapitulate: poses," Hays told a reporter. The Arkansan asserted that not only does the poll tax have nothing to do with the protection of individual liberties but it has been held ay the supreme court to conform to the federal constitution- Robber Who Went Straight Faces Prison Doylcstown, Pa., Nov, 4 —(UP) —James R. Collins, 36, the Ala bama prison, fugitive who became a successful and respected citizen in Pennsylvania, was willing today to face the music in his native slate. Collins told two brothers, Otis 45, and Willo, 29, thai he was ready to return to Alabama "if Ihere is •chance of leniency." •.r- Wnen the Indian peninsula lasl The £/°,Hj ers * made ? hu . rr . led £"£ summer was divided into two in- rom Mobile, Ala., to join him dcpendent dominions—Hindu India erendum would be to decide whether the state would, join Pakistan or India, bul wouldn't affect the rule of the Hindu maharajah. Other jrinccs have joined the dominions without losing their thrones. Of course any solution of this dangerous situation will cause Heart-burning somewhere. Still, i referendum looks like a fair and honorable method of deciding the iss^e, and certainly the U. N. is concerned in a matter affecting the peace of the whole Indian penin suhi, which means the peace e world. This is a proposition shouldn't be used as a which shuttle cock, to be batted back and forth indefinitely. The position in India i critical. Not only is there the dan ger o£ civil war, but the norma life of many parts of the vast sub continent Has been wholly dis closed by the establishment of th vita V vr \^ vw»»VMJ.w iiW .IN.N,.—£»-•»-- — •—..— -.^ ^ Ihe slale of Kashmir is ruled by|lwo dominions which are wholl a Hindu maharaiah whose family sovereign and don't even have a Bodies of 18 Plane Victims Recovered Ketichikan, Alaska, Nov. 3— UP)—The bodies of all 18 persons vho died in the crash of a Pan American DC-4 on Mt. Tamagas lave ben recovered, Coast Guard officials announced today. Seeks Murder Indictment Against Youth Chicago, Nov. 4—«P)—State's At torney William J. Touhy said to ne P lans to go be jj ore The bodies were being carried day 'je P'"™" ^ De ^ e » e ^ >wn the west slope of the rugged Coanty G"™/"'?',.™J'f *£ a f"f t down mounlain by coast giiard crews and CAA employes today. A slcady snowfall thai laid a fool of new snow on the mountain added to the difficulty of the operation. seek a murder indictment against Howard Lang, 12 year old schoolboy, in connection with the brulal aying of the youngster's 7-year- 72-pound Lang LBKClub Plans Big Campaign a Hindu maharajah whose family actually owns this vaslly rich and beauliful principality — one of the world's most famous vacation haunts. But while the prince is a Hindu the great majority of his some 4,000,000 subjects are Mos- lere. 'I'd .,„,,. . •„„„!„«nA'n rajah of Kashmir maintained his aid Collins, who was sentenced i ndependence unt n recently when o a life term al the age of 16 for hi lt t invaded ,,by Moslem erving as the lookout in a holdup Palhans from ncia hborine Pakis- n which a led. , , - jraiufciiis iiuui uuiguuuiuig *- eii\i»- bank president was tan . Then he joine ! the Hindu do- •YTT T „ «,„•„ v. !„ -nnMro nr,i,n minion of India and called for mill- y as VrtSffi of ?-e"u^g kS to C ° U befe fi^tn^ueT ^^^ a ^s ed ;t\roe^ 'I want to be cleared of this eh-. • r n\ */ ' * 1 ~"~ ' **** AiiKv,,, '„„., .,,...„.,(„/! Timcrtav w which has produced terrible com- Collms was arresled luesday by . v.i_..s«ho/i nv^r tho non- rather have it that way," and Moslem Pakistan — the maha- iovereign nterlocking economy. Moreover there has been a dis- ocalion of scores of thousands of Door folk who got included in the wrong dominion by force of circumstances — Hindus who were left in Pakistan, and Moslems who lived in what became India. Much bloodshed has atlended Ihe Irans- fer of Ihese unfortunates to their- proper dominions, and the problem of finding homes for these displaced people is great. Equally bad, cholera —one of the skirts. We scourages of India has devel- dominion unfortunate combination _as produced terrible com- I munal bloodshed over the con- naymona Amum. on iruor.maupn Juries.because of tt.e rjeUstousdH- supplied by Moible police. The ar- £«"«Kntt^-"shouW^.iohf""^.^ Adjustable waistband Raincap* yoke Swing-bottom pockets Sta-set collar Zippered changt pocket Collins in high regard; and the father of two sons, Collins settled in Pennsyl- „„„„„ „,„„ vania after his-flight from prison ..•^ a " al ';-"° n 11 years ago. He worked for a con-| ms Pioposai. tractor and then acquired his own well-digging business. Friends in his communily have petitioned Gov. James H. Duff to intervene in proceedings to return Collins to Alabama. Hundreds of loiters from sympathizers all over the nation have poured into the county prison here expressing sym pathy and pleading for his release. Collins 1 brother, Oils, said two other brothers, Ralph, an airlines pilot,. and Woodrow, a marine sergeant, and two sisters soon would join them at Doylestown. "Down in our home city in Pandit Nehru didn't elaborate on the ref- oped and hundreds already have died. The epidemic must be stopped if a cataslrophe .is lo be averl- cd. And it shouldn't be overlooked that cholera knows no boundaries, but can spread like prairie fire, especially in the Orient. Then there is the ever prescnl problem of providing food. It is literally Irue that the rank and file of India always are hungry, even in the best of times, as 1 know from personal investigation. The present difficulties must be press ing hard on these poor people. If there's anything the U. N. can do to bring peace lo India, now i the lime lo do it. Dallas, Tex., Nov. 4—(/P)—. Undaunted by an increasing swish of hemlines dropping over the nation Little Below the Knee Club women are mapping plans for another campaign against those longer havent given up. "Were coming back stronger than ever, says member Mrs. Dixie Strickland of Dallas. The silence from the hold lhe hemline women who bustled wilh evolt this summer against lhe new onger skirt styles was only a slra- .egic retreat. "We've spent our tima organiZ' ng, explains Mrs. Warren J woodard, Dallas housewife who larled lhe club and now is nalion 1 president "We're mapping a campaign npv and all I can say is lhal were go ng lo hold a mass meeling her his monlh and hope other dab over lhe nalion will 'too. In that ominous silence the Dal ha th CgV M£,i> WinantSaid to Have Been in III Health Concord, N. H., Nov. 4 —(/P) — Winant, 58, former ambassador to the court of St. 's, corn-milled suicide • last ing him paroled," Willo said. head with a bullet fired from pistol. as club headquarters says il galhered 300,000 women into 'old, each one dedicated lo weal ing her skirl three inches belov d playmate. The tow-headed, oy yesteday after signing a siale- ncnl that he killed Lonie Fellick in be presence of a 9 year old play- mle and left his body in a forest reserve, accompanied police and rosecution officials to the scene. "I though Lonnie was breathing 'hen we left, but I was sure he'd i'e," Ihe Lang boy related as veter- n police officers listened almosl nbelievingly. "I covered him wilh ficers to the forest preserve was Gerald Michalek, 9, who nodded frequently as his playmate detailed his various movements in connection with the slaying. Police said the Michalek boy was an unwilling witness and had been threatened by his older companion. Both boys grinned occasionally .during the reconstruction, although Minh-aleK appeared more serious. "I gave Lonnie a cigarette," l g; Long related clamly," and lold him Ihis would be lhe lasl one tied ever smoke. We walked a bit and then Lonfiie said he was going to tell my mother thai I took $10 of her money." (Police said lhat appeared to have been the only motive the slaying, if il was a molive.) Lang, with detectives at his side, walked ovei: to a spot where he said he had picked up a heavy piece of concrete. "Then I look out my knife, and opened the long blade and the _ s^ort one," the Lang boy related. » "I hit Lonie on the chest and he doubled over. At that I struck him in the chest and he fell face down on the ground.I turned him over eaves." The Lang youngster appearing on his back and cut his Ihroal. don'l Ihink I cut.very deep." I aim during the reconstruction, aid in his statement he had killed ,onnie on Oct. 18 but the child's ody was not found until Oct. 29. Accompanying Lang .and the of- Cancer occupies second position as a cause of death, both among men and women, loday. I'er knee. 'Or maybe ils Iwo inches, adds Mrs. Slrickland. "You know Iheres a parl of a womans leg that pretty and a part thai isnl. We mean a skirt should end just where thai Drelty part begins—just a liltle below the knee. Mrs. Woodward announces that 48 LBK chapters have been organized over the nation. The daily mail has lagged since the first sparks of revolt flared bul il keeps coming in, bringing lellers from foreign nations now, she says. Come Ihis nexl campaign and Ihe women will march forlh into batlle with a fighting song which Mrs. Strickland wrote. This time theyll be singing "Let Skirli.es Be—Little Below the Knee. FOR FASTER RELIEF NEVER Wait Till a Cold GetsWorse! Quick! Use Those Special Double-Duty Nose Drops A little Vicks Va-tro-nol in each nos tril relieves head cold distress fast! And if used at first warning sniffle or sneeze, Va-tro-nol actually helps to prevent ninny colds from developing. Try it! Follow directions in package. VICKS ¥A-VRO-NOL Commander of Nazi Prison Camps to Hang By THOMAS A. REEDY Nuernberg, Germany, Nov. 5 — (fi>)— Lt. Gen. Oswald Pohl, Ihe swarthy SS officer who operated German concentration camps where millions died, was sentenced "Jimmy was just a kid, only 16, l-.. ; t o da y to hang lor war crimes and and got in with a bad gang," Otis His private secretary, J. Bernard crimes against humanitv. - - —- i__u i t_ a i iT'-,».1rtM i-oirl Jv» n et-ninmont iccimH v***'** 1 -" "t," "« said.""They held up a bank,"'and he didn't get a penny." Famous j=_^^^^*^ Quality i , in a new style jacket 9.95 •> , ,, You'll "live in" this luxurious jacket — for active *or spectator sports, work and leisure'hours. Its fine rayon and cotton poplin is Zelan processed for utmost ^water-repellency, it's your jacket for year around wear. Nolionollv odverti.ecf In UFE, COUICR'S, ESQUI« Newspaper Guild Votes to Comply With Labor Law New York, Nov. 4 — (/P) —The CIO American Newspaper Gui}ds international executive b9ard has voted "reluctantly and with great repugnance to comply with Taft- harlley law provisions for qualifi- calion before the National Labor Relations board by signing non- Communist affidavits and filing financial statements. The action was taken last night jy an 11 to 2 vote. The board voted o sign the affidavits and to supply Hie specified dala wilhin three weeks. Harry 'Martin of Memphis, new- y elected guild president, issued his statement:' We are taking this step with extreme reluctance and ' with a great deal of repugnance because of our frank feeling thai Ihe Tafl- rlarlley acl infringes on our rights said in a statement issued early today thai lhe dealh weapon was one of two pistols found in the bedroom where his body was dis- I covered. The other, a .32 Gel-man luger, 'apparently"had been thrown against the wall when he couldn't find ammunition. ' Teulon said that Winant had' not been in good heallh since the summer, but that he had continued work on his memoirs, even completing a seclion of lhe second volume yesterday. He ate lunch downstairs, but had dinner served in his room. No one saw him after dinner. Teulon said he died at 8:20 p, an., about an hour after lhe diplomal had fired the fatal shot into his head. He did not regain consciousness, passing away while his personal physician, Dr. James W. Jameson was administering to him. Mrs. Winant, who was notified in New York of his 'death, arrived at Concord airport in a stale of collapse in a chartered plane early loday. She went immediately to the family home. Medical Referee Clarence E. Bu- erfield pronounced Winan a sui as individuals and as union members. "We acted to .protect the possibility lhal there may be isolated instances of guild locals who will need rcsor to Ihe NLRB as their only recourse bargaining. lo secure collcclive Motor injuries and fatalities occur at the rate of three a minute, or 180 every hour of the day. 112 SOUTH MAIN ...PAY ONLY [0% DOWN...TAKE UP TO 18 MONTHS TO PAY FOR ANYTHING WARDS SELL! A new fur coat? ... a new outfit for Junior? . f; a pair of shoes? Or do you need new roofing ... a new furnace ... or the big Electric Range you waited for all through the war years? Whatever you want,' you can buy it NOW on Wards famous old pre-war terms—-10% Down, Balance Monthly out of income! Look in Wards Catalog FIRST when you gc ahopping —pay for your purchases the convenient Ward way! PHONE 1080 cide and said he had shot himself while alone in a bedriom of one of his sons. A single shol had been fired from lhe Belgium weapon. . .rtolificalion went to two sons, John, Jr., of Princeton, N.J., and Rivinglon, a sludent at Oxford, England, and a daughter, Mrs. Carlos De Velando of Lima, Peru. Miss Irene Mason, secretary to the thrice-governor of New Hampshire, told officials he had been suffering "menial and physical fatigue," while Miss Orol Mears, a maid in the Winant home, said he "seemed to be in low spirits." Only recently, Winant completed the first volume of his memoirs, which arc lo be made public this Fourteen others were convicted and three were acquilted by the American tribunal, which ruled for the first time that a German operative could be cpnsidered innocent of war -crimes if it was not proved thai he knew the inlenl of lhe SS to be criminal. Pohl, 55 and black-eyed, accept ed his doom with a curt nod. In his days of power, he had accepted orders only from Heinrich Himm ler, the Gestapo chieftain, and Adolf Hitler. The court, headed by Judge Robert M. Toms of Detroit, said thai in addilion lo Pohl, Ihese defend anls were guilly of murders, lor- tures, deportalions, enslavemenl of whole populations and plunder of property: Gen. August Frank and Gen. George Loerner, deputies to Pohl; Gen. Karl Fanslau; Colonels Hans _ioerncr, Erwin Tschentscher, Max {iefer, Franz Eironschmalz, Hans Henrich Baier, Karl Mummmithey ierman Pook, and Hans Bobermin; Maj. Karl Sommer; Capt. Leo oVlk; and Hans Hohbcrg, a civilian. Acquilted were Colonels Joseph Vogl, Rudolf Schcide and Horsl Klein. The tribunal ruled lhal eyi dence was inconclusive in Iheir cases. The verdict declared the convicted men were "monsters of deprav Assailing the defendants as the most cold blooded of all killers, presiding Judge Roberl M. Toms of Delroit described Pohl as Ihe one man who held supreme power over Ihe concentration camps to the very end of Ihe Third Reich. The 3,000-word court opinion said lhal Pohl, as chief of Ihe business office of the SS, was guilly of chief responsibility for rounding up slave labor and plundering the possessions of millions of victims, even monui. Winant returned to private life last December when he asked President Truman to relieve him of his post as permanent U.S. representative on the United Nations Economic and Social Council, to which the president had named him in 1946, after he left his ambassador's office. He wanted, he said, to "pick up life again as a private citizen in my own country." As governor of New Hampshire — the only man ever to serve three terms — Winant, an outspoken critic against politics, as such, set up several agencies for social and labor betterment. His ideas caught on throughout the nalion. The late President Roosevelt went out of the Democratic party to name Winant, a Republican, as first head of the Social Security down to their gold teclh, they were thrown into a torium. There were doubtless no before crema olher an agency these trage Board. Throughout his public life. Wi- one person in Germany who knew as much about all the details of concentration camps as Pohl," the cojrt declared. "Pohl, who cannot escape lhe fact that he was ad ministralivo head of which brought about dies, stands before the tribunal as an admitted slave driver on a scale never before known." The conviction of Pohl came on three counts — war crimes, crimes againsl humanity and membership in a criminal organization, namely the SS. The court asserted thai Pohl and his aides buill the death camps, erected guard towers manned by troops who shot and killed on whimsey, supplied vicious dogs which ripped helpless people lo shreds and worked inmates until they were fit only for extermination. nant cared naught for political creeds. He never hesitated to support Presidenl Roosevell on legislation designed to better the people of America, often doing so in ihe face of colleagues' objections. He said many times he was not interested in political jobs, but in principles. Repeatedly, he fought for higher wages for textile workers. He obtained legislation in his home state, as chief executive, legalizing a minimum wage law, aid to dependent children and the creation of a state planning board. Winant, because of a personal resemblance, often was likened to Abraham Lincoln. Tall and somewhat stooped, he appeared serene under most adverse conditions. A slow speaker, he often appeared hesitant but it was to select the best phrases possible to carry his Approximatcly 4 , 000 , 000 pcrsons He'was a life-long admirer of the in the United States are estimated martyred president. to have heart disease. nor told the council of state. MORE THAN A HUNDRED VALUABLE PRIZES STILL TO BE AWARDED !!! Don't miss the opportunity to win in this exciting contest- there are more than a hundred wonderful prizes—and the Grand Prizes—still to be awarded! Send in as many entries as you wish-but do it now! Remember—every winning contestant wins a prize too for the grocer he or she names as "My Favorite Grocer." Here's your chance to win the $1,000.00. Grand Prize for yourself and the $500.00 Grand Prize for your "Favorite Grocer"—or one of the many other valuable prizes including a radio-phonograph combination, electric refrigerators, roasters, mixers, percolators, irons and toasters. Enter now—you may win in the weekly contest and still be eligible for the Grand Prizes! FOLLOW THESE SIMPLE RULES Simply complete this statement in fiffy words or less: "(Your favorite grocery store's name) is my favorite grocer because ....... 2. Write on one side of paper (or get an entry blank from your grocer) and mail to Admiration Contest, Box 285, Houston, Texas. Be sore to include your name and address and the name and address of your grocer. 3. You may send as many entries as you wish but each entry must be accompanied by one of these: The Mammy picture (or label) from an- Admiration Coffee package or jar—or the strip that unwinds from an Admiration vacuum can. 4. Anyone is eligible to enttr except employees of the Duncan Coffee Clay Believes Germany Prepared for Hard Winter Stuttgart, Germany. Nov. 4 —UP) — Gen. Lucius D. Clay told the heads of state governments in the U. S. zone of Germany today lhe winter will be "hard but- that German economy appeared better prepared for it than during lhe lasl Iwo years Food slocks are larger, the fuel situation looks better and the gov- ga I nSed! i 'the d u Pl "s P .military gover- T y NE (N « THE COFFEE SHOP" - MONDAY THRU FRIDAY - 35 STATIONS IN THE SOUTHWEST Company, their advertising agency and their families. 5. All entries become the property of the Duncan Coffee Company —none can be returned—and the decision of the judges will be final. 6. The contest begins September 29th and ends midnight, November 16th. Weekly contest winners will be selected from entries received before midnight Saturday of each week. All entries postmarked later than midnight November 16 will not be considered. 7. All winners will be notified. A list of the winners will be sent to all contestants requesting one and sending a self-addressed Stamped envelope. Our Doily Bread ^Sliced Thin by The Editor ; —Alex, H. Washburn Mississippi Docs Itself Proud in Election When Theodore G. Bilbo died and ha senate seat was to be filled wilh aiolher man Congressman John Rjnkin lold Ihc voters if they tf'-h.tld promote him to the upper noise he would "oul-Bilbo Bilbo." 5ut they counted the votes this wek and in a field of five Mr. Raikin ran last. Tie man Mississippi chose to suceed Bilbo was John C. Stcnnis a iircuit judge, practically unknown outside lhe slale, who conducted his campaign conserva tivel/—lhal is, he discussed the issue and let lhe personalities go In'.other woras, you suspecl in pcopc of Mississippi listened Miougjtfully, digested lhe issues and jickcd lhe besl-qualified ma for stnator. Thai; is as it ought to be. And Mississippi reached this desirable conclusion all by itself. This 1 lime it had no help from Eastern upliftcrs, national magazines, and outside newspaper co-respondents. The last time the late Mr. Bilbo ran for lhe senate the people -of Mississippi had trouble gclung. through the mob of visiting journalists and oralors lo reach •Se polls—and when Iney did reach the polls Ihey were so lircd Ihey jusl naturally re-elected Bilbo so Ibo.ii- unwanted guesls would go hu.nc. lius lime lhe busybodies of olher seclions Icfl Mississippi alone —and lhe decision Mississippi reached all by itelf verities wnul we already knew: That it is com- pelenl lo hold ils own eleclions and can be counted on to make, an intelligenl decision. ,x -X * * By JAMES THRASHER The UN Needs a Press Agent Cincinnati is a mature, culiurcd, prosperous and economically well- balanced city. Its university is mere lhan a century old. It has three excellent • newspapers, and one of the country's pioneer radio stations. Its symphony orchestra and summer opera company are nationally famous. Cincinnati's residents have good reason lo be proud of Iheir city's hislory and VjJadilion. Yet 3D per cenl of Cincinnalians have never heard of the United Nations, if a recent poll by the American Association of the UN is accurate. And, of those who had heard of it, more than halt thoughl lhal ils job was lo work oiil peace treaties— which, of course, is entirely oulside the UN's province. Such a report from one of. the 'most cultured cities'an "the best- Informed country in the world" is "jfro'pkuig juid alarming. Ho.w can ',» be possible? Have Ih'e press and "/ *lher mediums of communication ' 'fallen down on lhe job? Have lhe schools neglected lo mention lhe . existence of a United Nalions? Is •provincialism lhe Irouble? Or has Hope Star *-". ernoon; el , night and iht«* treme MiMR.",' cooler Friday, 4 tion tonight. ; •< « * "T ' itV * "J.-* * ...</.'.. A.&A&& 49TH YEAR- VOL. 49 — NO. 21 Star of Hop* UV»; P*t» 1*27, Consolidated January II. HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1947 (AP)—Means Associated Pf«t (NEA)—Means NtfwspOMf Enterprise AtJ'n, Hiqh Price for 1927 Model T ^V i • -,. r - .1—.— — . .*.**.»*•«- ..... *-r ~ftffit£*t —NEA Telephoto H. L. Thaoker, a San Augustine, Texas, farmer, doesn't drive anything but a Model T Ford. He's been looking for a new (or fairly new) one for the past three years. Finally "e answered an ad in a Houston Paper, received a offer, and bought this 19^7 Model T Ford for an all-time high of $395. American Demand for Early European Peace May Force Showdown at Big-Four Meet Businessman, Woman Found Shot to Death Drop in Some Big Cities By United Press Meal prices in 13 cities across lhe nalion have declined generally in lhe month since President Truman announced his food conservation- program but' authorities dis- Beckley, W. Va., Nov. 6 —(/Pi- Police theorized loday a Beckley Deputy Ministers Meet, Tackle Problems ondon, Nov. 6—(#)—Deputy Foreign ministers of the Big Four met today—in an atmosphere of deadlocked problems involved in pessirnism—to tackle the tough, deadlocked' problems involved in writing peace treaties for Germany ano^ Austria. The, deputies, charged with do ing the spadework for a meeting of the council of foreign ministers at I here on Nov. 25, convened amid the reports that Britai. France, Russia for and lhe United Stales were as badly split as ever on the major issues in the. two •treaties.* Some'informants, unofficial but usually reliable, said the rift had developed so far thai the United States already had drafted a plan which would amount to a peace act .with that-portion of Germany utside the Russian occupied cas- upon ern: region.. Britain was pictured as ready to adopt the role of moderator be .ween Russia and the United States n any disputes which develop, and as being more hopeful lhan confident that accord could be reached. France appered ready to play ts traditional role in any-question involving Germany. One official French informant sad his country would oppose any strong central governmenl for Germany such as Russia demanded lasl spring in Moscow, and would hold out for in lernationalization of the Ruhr. The customary question mark Molotov Tells Russians That the Secret of the Atom Bomb No Longer Exists agreed today in drop. reasons for the ".the UN failed ijropcrly? lo publicize itself 5 Perhaps all those questions give • at clew to the answer, though the clew would be slighl in some cases. It is impossible to believe lhat oi>ly 70 per cent of the people of DUNCAN COfHl COMPANY . ROASJtRS ALSO Of MABYl AND Ci,jB AM, WIGHT AND I ARiV COtliH Cincinnati read the newspapers. i_ We should like to poll Cincinnati, With our own questions. And wi: would be willing to bet beforehand thai more than 70 per cent of those questioned would know who won the 1947 world series, and whether our government is on j'.ood or bad terms with the Russian government, and whether Ted Williams is a ball player or a movie star, and what kind of whisky is drunk by men of distinclion, and whelher Miss Margaret ..Truman is a singer or a dancer. id In short, we believe people -do 'fad and listen. And, while we have s- no illusions that any educational ^ program will produce a hundrcd- per cent crop of silk purses from the material at hand, we do think thai lhe major responsibility fo* lhe discouraging returns from Cincinnati— or any other city —musl rest with the UN's Public Information organization. Certainly, in the past two years the nation's press has given more space and prominent display to the :9UN than it has to the world series "Mr. Williams, Miss Truman ,or the men of distinclion. Bul somehow, il would seem, one of the most hopeful, fateful, vilally importan 1 experiments of this century, ar experiment whose outcome so inti mately affects all our lives, jus hasn't made very snappy reading ' We do nol know what the UN' budget for public informalioi amounts to. But perhaps it wouli be a good idea to invest the bull of it in the services of some o Vtfur better American publicists "They are a gifted lol who hav often proved their ability to mak trivial things seem important Surely, given the UN to work with they should be able to make it come alive in lhe minds of lhe world's people. Until lhat happens, Ihere can be little hope thai public opinion will exert any influence toward remedying some of the UN's obvious defects. Any campaign to overcome indifference cannot get far when •a}t is nol indifference bul ignoranac 'whcih seems lo . be lhe most immediate obstacle. o 20 Years Ago Today Nov. 6, 1927 Bobcats soundly thrash Lewisville by 57 lo 0 while the second learn "defeated Stamps second team 6-0 at Stamps—Tillman B. Parks was Congressman in this district—The Henderson Brown Red- itfies defeated Hendrix 8 to 7 yes- "terday—D. S. Lambert was L & A Railway agent—A School of Commerce was opened in downtown Hope—Attending a business meeting of Sunshine Class of Baptist Church which met at home of Mrs. W. P- Singleton were: Ornera Evans, Frances Huntly, Ellen Car- i-igan, Maxine Cupp, Ruby Blevins, Pauline Hill and Princess Waddle. Mr. Truman said when he announced the .program in a radio broadcasl Oct. 5, lhal lhe campaign would conserve- needed grain for shipment to Europe and also reduce rising food costs at home. The American Meat Institute, spokesman for the major meat packers, said lhat lhe drop was due primarily to a seasonal increase in the produclion of meal, especially porki However, Charles Luckman, chairman of lhe Citizens ' Food Committee said in Chicago Ihis week lhal meal prices had gone down because of a "slackening of ublic demand as lhe result of eatless Tuesdays." A United Press survey showed By JOHN M. H1GHTOWER Washington, Nov. G —(/P)—Mounting American demands for an early peace selllement in Europe seem certain today to force a Unit- cd Slates-Russian showdown in the Big Four foreign ministers' meet ing at London later this month. Some • authorities believe that if the London conference fails lo make definite progress on a German peace treaty and to complete an Austrian settlement, the last vestige of great power uniy as symbolized in lhe conferences of tne foreign ministers may be oe- stroyed. -.>•;• .'•'•„•.,/ •• ".."•' Formal American policy lor the London meeting/remains lo be disclosed. 'But it appears-.certain that Secretary of .State Marshall .will give serious weight to,proposals by former Secrelary 'James 1'. Byrnes and Senator Vandenbcrg (R-Mich) that Russia's veto in Ine foreign hat pork chops and T-bone steaks csl less lhan Ihey did a month ago i 11 of the 13 cities polled. Lamb nd rolled rib roasts showed de- reased in seven of lhe cities and ere prices lhe same as a month go in four other places. Chicken cost less in five of the ities polled, bul more in three oth- rs. None of the cities reported de- reases in lhe cosl of fish bul ighl said there had been no •hangc in fish prices. The largest decrease in any item vas reported in lhe price of T-bonc teaks at Des Moines, la Steaks A'hich were selling for $1.40 per jound al lhe Iowa capilal a month ago, sold for $1.10 today. T-bones al San Francisco cosl 69 cents a jo-ind today, 26 cents less lhan meat ministers' council no longer be allowed lo stand in the way of al leasl a partial European settle ment. Byrnes in a speech at Winston- Salem, N. C., lasl night, predicted in effect that the foreign minister system of peace making would fail to produce an early German settlement and proposed thai lhe United States lake Ine lead in calling a formal peace conference for early nex year. If Ine Russians refuse lo join _ in calling the conference and to abide by its decisions, Byrnes declared, "then Ihc olher Allied nalions should go ahead without them." "This would not be making a separate peace," he added. "II would simply be saying lhal no one nalion can veto peace on earth." Byrnes has advocated substantially the same line on previous occasions and Ihc idea also has the support of Vandenberg, who no only is cnairman of lhe Senate Foi eign Relations Committee but per haps Marshall's leading adviser or peace-making issues. Vandenbert declared in a speech at Ann Arbor Mich., Monday thai "the peace conference should be called b; those who do agree." He said it would be "infinitelj preferable" for the foreign minis business man and lhe wife of dentist, both socially prominent were slain in the back seat of his car and their bodies rolled down an embankment seven miles away E. Ray Bailey, about 50, mana ger of the furniture department at a Beckley store, and Mrs. Nellie Mae Ran'd, 39-year-old mother of Iwo children, were found shot to death yesterday. Mrs. Rand had been shot through the head twice, Bailey said. Cpl. H. C Fullmer of the stale police reported lodgy he had found three spent bullets and blood stains in the back of Bailey's car, parked near the Blak Knight Country Club. Mrs. Rand's car was found half a mile away. Investigators could find no weapon,' either in the cars or at the spot where the bodies were discovered,, off..a.lonely mounT'"'—- J mile''mile's' from' 'Beckley. Marks on the ground' indicated the '.bodies had been rolled down the embankment, Stale Police igt. Anthony Scalise eclined lo name the persons he hung over the altitude of the Rus sians. There was speculation that they might relinquish their de mands for reparations—$10,000,000000 was lhe figure Ihey nenlioned at Moscow—to be paid from current production and might suggest general withdrawal of occupation forces., In any event, the deputies will concern themselves primarily with drawing up an agenda for the later meeting of their chiefs, and wilh charting the agreements and disagreements-which must be faced. The last big four session on the ended last April in Moscow with German and Austrian treaties ended lasl April in Moscow wilh all the vilal issues deadlocked. Secretary of Slate George C. Mar By ALEX 'SINGLETON ( London, Nov. 6 — (fP) — Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov declared today the United.States was establishing new naval and air bases close to Russia "as aprepa- ration for aggression." He declared in a Moscow address the secret of the atom bomb "has long ceased to exist" and then assailed the United States for trying to keep the secret. (A Polish official attendng the United Nalions general assembly at Lake Success said the secret of atom bomb had been known -_. some ti'me, but the technique of producing the bomb — putting it together — remained a secret. (Molotov did not specify whether Russian scientists had learned this technique). In a speech broadcast from Moscow on the eve of the Russian revolution's 30th anniversary, Mol otov asserted Russia was intent ....... a "durable and lasting peace." He suggested collaboralion was possible between the Soviet Union and capitalist countries. Bul he added that capitalism "is on ils last legs." "We live in a period when all roads lead to communism," Molotov declared. . • The foreign minister's 85-mlnute address was made to an anniversary eve gathering of party, government and armed forces leaders in Moscow. '• They voted to send greetings to Prime Minister Stalin, who has been resting in the resort town of Sochi, on the Black Sea. The prime minister also was absenl from lhe celebralion lasl year and lhe year Hi toBnySPG before. The Soviet monitor, which recorded the speech in London said il was a main policy declaration for the anniversary, allhough there would be anolher slalemenl lomor- row, probably by Marshal Nikolai- Bulganim. Molotov asserted lhe United States and Britain were attempt ng to hamper efforts to outlaw the atom bomb. "It is interesting that in the expansionist circles of the United Continued on' Page Two AE A Again Seeks Reorganization of State Schools Little Rock, Nov. 6— (IP)—the Aransas Education Association voted unanimously today to initiate for a second time an act calling for reorganization of Arkansas public schools. The action, taken at this morning's session of the annual convention of state school administrators and instiuctors, was without controversy or dicussion, • The proposed school reorganization was barely defeated in the last general election. The defeated reorganization proposal of 1946 was designed to make each school district large enough to support a standard high school through consolidation Of smaller districts. The association also adopted a resolution which contended that a shortage of schbol teachers in Arkansas is not all due to salary problems. "Many leave the profession," said the resolution "because of the sense of futility which results from trying to carry a pupil load or work load which precludes success. Others leave because of a sense of loneliness which comes when one is denied broad social contacts. Many leave to escape the abuse of -unreasonable 1 partons or Hope Development was organized by IB-local men and firms < to take "over ,.m« industrial area of the Southweitejfti Proving Ground as a private V« ,ure, at an organization meeting ;i Hope Chamber of Commerce ' fices this morning, , •- ., ^ >^ As previously rf expla!hild v fct iit " week's city council meeting' ~ Sharp, Little iRock, regional . of War Assets Administration^ recommended to VWashington-"i proval of a deal 1 whereby the. ~' of'Hope pays' $37,500 ffir^the^ trie and water utilities in the SWS, industrial area.* The government! value on the industrial:'area bef $200,060, the-balance $162,500. is, to T be assumed by Hope Development Corporation, v . ' "• ^ i v *"~" The' private corporation "will ,i trol the buildings, land 1 and raili of the 755-acre area*, and also' gas and telephone linos—v but* sale of the electric and water shall said in his report to the American people after returning to Washington thai the 'only prOg- ressjnade in Moscow .was-.that, the- differences 1 wei'e cla'rlfied' and "fu- ; ture negotiations can start with a knowledge of exactly what the is sues are, that must be setled. .hey did on Oct. 7, the first "ess Tuesday. The price of pork chops was down as much as 20 cents a pound but that "disagreement—here at Salt Lake City, Utah, and San plsnwhpi-P—- nan not be alolwed Francisco, with olher cilies reporting decreases of from G lo 14 cenls a pound. Only at Boston and Pitls- burgh. Pa., did Ihc price reinain , ., unchanged. T o d a y's pork chop prices ranged from 50 cents lers of America, Russia, Brilaii and France lo reach agrcemen o elsewhere—can nol be alolwed ti postpone peace." Marshall told a news cpnfcrenc yesterday lhal he has no idea wha lhe Russian alliludc will be al Lon a pound at Los Angeles to 75 cenls al Pittsburgh and San Francisco. Two cities, Des Moines and Denver, Colo., reported decreases on all items on lhe list except fish. The price of fish and rolled rib roast remained stationary in Atlanta, Ga., and all others decreased. At Chicago, all prices dropped except those of chicken, which cost a cent a pound more, and fish, which re mained the same. Washington was the only city which showed a general during the month. Prices of rib roast, leg of lamb, T-bonc steaks and fish were higher loday in lhe nation's capital. Only pork ad interviewed in his investiga- on bul said his mean had fol- wed many rumors and Ihin clues without reaching any "concrete" onclusions. Scalise reported Mrs. Rand left Tuesday night to go to a » Bossy Muffs the Deal — Shattering an American Dream •' • •-" .''*>,• V i -"V&w*^.'."V •** V>«t ?4«tt- ties to the-City of Ho ' !<ft$i Hope Development^ . being formed with authorized c«kp ; | ital fof $23,000,' of which at mately $12,500 is to be pa , Cash requirements were estima to be '20 per cent of an earlier ' cash proposition- when loi ness men and 1 firms. had approximately $56,000. T * The 18 incorporators, with individuals representing their " houses, are: < Geo. W. Peck, Geo. W. Robison, Vincent Foster, A. H. Washburh, Ed|, Thrash, Roy Anderson, Basil Eo-f\ wards, Lloyd Spencer, 6 — (fP}— With ; ICO Uld Ullll, AlJUOl, *JV- iDWIrJ-WVA* j The major differences then, were aav / . Washington,' Nov. out a qualm, the Department of Agriculture shattered a dream 'to- Ihese: Reparations — Russia demanded $10,000,000,000 from Germany to be paid from current production. Britain and ihe United States rejected that and said Germany must made selfsufficeint first. with a group of women ome arty .. . _ riends. He said he was unable to race Bailey's movements. Fulmer said the three slugs he ound apparently wenl through the ear seat of Bailey's sedan and nto the trunk. He found the blood- tains in a corner of the seat and m the floor, Iwo coals, and sev- ral slrands of long, blonde hair. Mrs. Rand, a slender, 5 fool 4 be Governmenl Russia wanted a strong central governmenl for, Germany.-; France, Brilain and 1he United Slates powers, wilh fearful of a many. wanted strong stale France particularly strong central .Ger- Boundaries — Russia insisted that the border between Germany and Poland, on the Oder and Neisse rivers, remain where it is. Britain and the United Slated wanl- ed a commission appointed lo blonde, married Dr. K. K. Rand inj su ,dy the question with a view to 029 and they have two daughters, I returning some areas to Germany. 11 and 13 Bailey had worked for he department store since 1919. ias a .married daughter and one in ligh school. o- ligher level of produclion, mainly or reparations purposes. Britain vanted the same thing, but to re- -luce occupalion co'sls. The United Slates said nothing could be done on that problem until Germany is Continued on Page Two chops and round steak cost less than they did at the start of the psriod. Daughter of Rep. Reed Ends Own Life Washington, Nov. ti — Ruth A. Heed, daughter >i —Miss of Rep. Daniel A. Reed (.R-NY). plunged to her death today from the roof of I the hotel where she was staying. F. C. Minnick, manager of the Meridian Hill Hotel, which is exclusively for women government workers, said Miss Reed apparently iell from the roof. The congressman's daughter, aboul 20 jears of age, was employed in her father's office. The fatal-pKinge occured about Ihe time many of the guests at the hotel wen.' leaving for work. Minnick said Miss Reed was clad in a house coat when her body was iound in an alley. don and thai he has no informaloi on Soviet Foreign Minister Molo tov's nlans for attending. Of his own atliUide Marshall sai he intends lo do his besl lo se whether the foreign .ministers ca find a basis for a German setlle ment, adding thai he never allows Conlirmed on Page Two VFWlfuysPine Gardens for Meeting Site The local Veterans of Foreign Wars organization loday announced lhe purchase of Pine Gardens, aboul a mile easl of Hope on Highway 67, for a meeting place and a veterans home. The transaction was completed last night. Pine Gardens will be used only as a meeting • place and recreational center for the VFW and Auxiliary and will not be open to the public except on special occasions, one oflicial said. The property includes a large frame building, a.couple of smalle; outbuildings and appro.rivriartery 5 acres of land. A special dedication program is planned for Tuesday, cturning some Industry — Russia Germany, demanded a ChurchWomen Assemble Needy Bundles The Council of Church Women in Hope, now engaged in assembling bundles for shipmenl lo needy children in Europe, is meeting with success in its efforts, and the campaign is a crcdilable one. Added interest is provided by Ihe national Broadcasting Company which will on Friday, November . 7, from 11:30 to 11:45, C.S.T., pro-I—the kid who grows up in a Dig It was a dream of a cow that would give coffee with cream and sugar. Don't laugh yet. Last week the department reported that a method has been devised to feed waste pulp of the coffee bean to dairy cattle. It was an important development for Central and South American countries. So Well, any country boy knows that certain feeds do affect the taste of milk. Onions, for instance. Maybe coffee pulp "No," said the Department of Agriculture man firmly, "this coffee pulp does not impart a coffee flavor lo the milk, otherwise we never would have issued the . . No, it's impossible. No, you couldn't feed the cow coffee pulp and cane sugar pulp and have fantastic." Okay. Okay. It was just an idea. Now what do you suppose a cooperative cow could do with some eggs, whisky, rum and nutmeg dur- foiihcoming eggnog sea- in general to lead a more normal life." J. Dan Clary, .Stuttgart .•.•school superintendent, read another resolution, also approved, which criticized Congress for decreasing an appropriation for the school lunch program and called fo a quick supplementary appropriation 'to meet needs in Arkansas. ' A resolution sponsored by J, 1 W. Hull, president of Arkansas Tech at Russellville,proposing the employment of a public relations of- 1 'ficer by the Arkansas Education Association, also, was adopted. His ob would be to' explain wKat hools are trying to do. '" Other committee recommends- ipns, approved called for the,,U] ?ersity of 'Arkaitt&s to- iriltlaw^ study of the state's population and he United Sates to give whole- learted support to needy countries. Robinson Auditorium, site of the ojrieral meetings, was- jammed with teachers and already 5,000 had registered. , Graves, R. D. Franklin, C. E. Casl sidy, Herbert Bums, Harry Shiveri N. P. and Earl O'Neal, Syd" Mc-f Math, B. and Chas. A. Arnrutage. ing Ihe son? Feels Sorry for Product of Modern Civilization that Grows Up in the Big Cities By HAL BOYLE New no " from birth. He lives in a more York — (/Ph- The product [dangerous, world, where accidental of modern civilizalion I feel mosi sorry for is Ihe melropolilan child senl a message by Mrs. Harper Sibley, presidenl of Ihe National Council of Church Women. Miss Mabel Head, Council Observer at United Nations, Lake Success, N.Y., vill also speak. On Friday afternoon Mrs. J. E. oopcr, president of ihe Council of Church Women in Hope, will conduct a program at the Firsl Baplist Church, from 2:30 to :i:30, the subject being "The Need for a World Community." A motion picture will also be shown and recognition given those who have contributed bundles. city. . Even bubble gum doesn't make .ip for the lost pleasures of a boyhood spent in crowded places where asphalt has smothered the grass and stone, canyons condense the broad sky. Life in the country or a town enables a child lo grow slow- elementary savagery into rn 'of civilized man, but it -o- Stennis Widens Lead in Election in Mississippi Decembcr 9. The VFW plans to partially pay for this .property through funds derived from a scrap paper drive' which will start Sunday between the hours of 2 and 4 p.m. The group will collect old papers and magazines all over lhe city. They ask the cooperation of local residents in making the drive a success. Jackson, Miss.. Nov. G — (/P) — Almost complete unofficial returns from Mississippi's U. S. Senate race for the seat of the late Theo Bilbo boosted the leader, John Cornelius Stennis. lo a wider margin over his four democrat and one Republican rivals today. Returns from 1652 of the stale's 1716 precincts gave the circuit judge from the small town of Dekalb 50.B09 votes- more than 6.000 ahead of his closest opponent. Rep. Wil liam Colmer (D-Missi with 44,792. Only a plurality is needed for election. Rep. John E. Rankin (D Miss) was fifth in the six-man field with 24,054 votes. ly from lhe pallern allows him more freedom in process. And il holds wonder him longer, lhe wonder that keeps him fresh and young in heart. A boy raised in the hinterland gels lo know'something about nature, man's mother in the springtime of the world and still the great nourisher of his spirit. He is educated not only by books but by elemental and eternal things—wind and rain, the growth of trees. Ine ways of wild animals and the help less habits of the tame. . He never falls victim to the chief crime of modern city life, which is — to become a stranger tu the land. He may grow up somewhat shy and reserved, bul he has an thai makes has lime „„.„,„, to have fun in the'iree"wiiy"a"boy needs— lo roam and build up his wind, legs and nerves againsl lhe lasks that lie ahead. He can do more things he wants in the way he wants to and he learns by his own trial and-error method, which is the besl way. You don't really grow wise enough to learn from other people's mistakes until you are older — if you ever do. In the city, on the other hand, a death is always near. He plays in narrow confined spaces, and his play is as supervised as his studies. There is little opportunity for him lo escape into that dragon-haunted dream world of pirates and castles and cowboys and Indians which grownups don't understand. So more and more he is drawn into the mysterious and terrible adull world, sickly inloxicaling and unhealthily exciting for his half- formed mind. Like island natives . .. first visited by white traders, he is xhe i more facinatcd by the vices of the in]grownups than their virtues. He small Says Hughes Couldn't Control Meyer Washington, Nov. 6 — (#•)— A former general manager of Howard Hughes' aircraft company told a Senate committee today 'he fired publicity man John W. Meyer "because I had no control over him." Charles W. Perelle, who was hired by Hughes at $75,000 a year to take over management of the Hughes Aircraft Co., said he discharged Meyer because he couldn't find out what the publicity ' man was doing. He said he does not know under what terms Meyer remained in Hughes' employe, but that he was cut off the Hughes aircraft payroll in the fall of 1945. Perelle, now president of the Gar Wood industries at Fort Wayne 1 , Mich., appeared before a Senate War Investigating subcommittee which is inquiring into $40,000,000 worth of : wartime plane contracts awarded Hughes. Meyer tola the committee last summer that he spent nearly $164,000 of Hughes' money entertaining high government and army officials before the contracts were awarded Hughes. The publicity man is reported ready to testify again if he is wanted. Perelle said he 'never saw any of the expense accounts referred :o by Meyer. Amsterdahi. *iy«. W.<T~W < JT; art lovers waited today ipr a verdict to settle the fate of 57-y old painter Hans Van Meege who freely admitted last week ing eight cleverly-painted forgerief/.; of old masters to Hermann *"— ipg and art museums for million guilders (12,800,000). Van Meegeren., who said signed the names, of Vermeer De Hoogh to his paintings an^i fooled art experts in order to provep to the world his own talent pleaded 4 innocent tp charges of fraud. , *£ The court is, scheduled to return?: its verdict Nov. 12, ' * •'•£. Van Meegeren himself was the 1 first one to tell the fantastic etoryj 1 in 1945 when he was arrested under.' suspicion of having sold a Vermeer, called "Christ and the Adalt^, cress," to Hermann Goering. The! painting was located in Germany' * _ f~t __.« _.. » _r __t..J * L It TISI among Goering'a looted art tion. ! " "I sold no Vermeer, I sold * Van Meegeren," he exclaimed, It was the startin int of ig> poi most dramatic arf'Scapdal in modern times. ^ l story was Amsterdam court before Oct. 29, vyl Van Meegeren was brought to on the fraud charges. The prosecutor asked two imprisonment. Either prosecutor, the the interior self-reliance up for it. The main thing is he in such an atmosphere sees them through a mixed fog of childish hero-worship and Puritan disdain. He lives in crowded small apart ments and dawdles over his arithmetic homework at night because it is more interesting to hear the neighbors quarreling beyond thin plaster walls. He lacks privacy growing children crave. When he breaks the rules that hedge him in, he can get inlo more serious trouble on the streets than a country boy does who flees to the woods where snakes may be poisonous but at least are never tuiman in form. . The big city kid is socially more sure of himself, but his toughness is likely to be only exterior and hit, wisecracks cover frustration and uncertainty. They say war is the supreme test of any nation and calls forth its Germany Tabernacle Is Host to Sunday School Meet The Hope Gospel Tabernacle will be hosl lo a Iwo-day Sunday School conference Thursday and Friday, November 6 and 7, of the Hope Section, which comprises about 14 churches. The conference is under the direction of Rev. E. Puell Tanner, State Sunday School superintendent of Camden, .Arkansas. There will be three services both days., 10 a m , 2 p.m. and 7:30 p m. A number of guesti are expected from the various churches in the section The piogiam calls for qualified Sunday School woikers, to speak on all of the phrases, of the Sunday School woik The program for today will be as follows: Opportunities by Rev B Duel! Tanner; Wor- keis> Confeiences by Rev. A. V. Henducks, of Stamp*; Tra rung for ChnsUan Service— Mrs. Wilson of Magnolia. The Secretary by Rev C B. Anderson of Magnolia; The '„" ", i ] A »i Vi»t fit i»r TI^ Ttno\m rti Van'Meegeren'aclcnowIedged he painted and sold the pic tyres He asserted, however, that he had ; done it not because of the but to prove to the world his as a painter. " ' In 1937, he said, he painted "Disciples at Ernmaus" in the s of Vermeer and sold it to th$, terdam museum through a mi man as the property of an Dutch family, - « ' i He testified 'he had' used ca from a real 47th century -p»q and when the painting .was i cracked it to imitate, antiquity', International art experts , fooled and Van Meegeren 1 a meer was accepted as auhen "That was the 1 moment should have stopped;" the pp tor said, "In one way or sn you could have proved to world 'that you „ were ,jthe, n and then you would have had4he» recognition you wanted. Instead/ you continued your immoral, shable acts and gathered millions." Van Meegeren replied th^at millions did not interest him. "I am glad," he sa}4? "J goi of them. But I could not stop, colors I had found were ful that they mastered I have shown that I am by Easy e of commander, Promotion Day by Rev. T. finest" men. Well. once asked an Ai.»...*.« —v"' itr n V, Q . veteran of many bat-^ope, ^"p;--^. ^ nd stopping .the Leaks,,inJ)ur Sunday ^Schools he said. "But the farm boys gen and that the critics Always judged me'.' Some monhs a,gp. Van was sdjuged bankrupt wi dent of eleven million guilders ; 400.000) and total assets million guilders (800,000). When the court an verdict it is expected what will happen to the Legally the .judges have. the. to order their destaructtoou ties, who made his best soldiers. "I've had lots of fine city kids, erally are best. They stand up better under strain." . I think the difference lies m the boy hears the parental "No, no way they grew up. by Rev. H. Paul Holdrfdge, toft P AU pei son. mterested in Sunday School work are mrwted to attend indentatioiis - expected that they wiU be r« to their buyers. DENT-PRQOF So r«$tyent % s wiU return "to "itf short these confwenoes. object?.

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