Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 15, 1947 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 15, 1947
Page 2
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' ''"•' HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS .Wednesday, May. 14, .1947 1 Ready to Grow his chick has had a good start it's ..well developed and ready to grow! But whether or not it makes a profit for its owner depends ,, . ron the care and the rations it gets during the second seven weeks. A growing bird at this point actually requires twice as much dry feed as a cow in relation to weight! n and green range frequently contain but few ot the rich feed elements these birds need- but grain plus Staley GROWER ATOMS provides a practical, all-around ration that's chock-full of "get-up-and- grojv." nourishment! 3'/»fo,4lb. Broiler or Pullet How soon you Have broilers to sell and pullets well on their way to the laying house depends greatly upon the rations you feed to growing birds. Because Staley GROWER ATOMS are so appetizing and so chock-full of vital ingredients, birds fed ATOMS with homegrown grain often seem to eat more, do better— usually develop into plump, profitable 3 a /2 to 4 Ib. broilers'and pullets like this one at 14 weeks or even less, under average conditions and with normal care. » \ V >J switch toStaiey GROWER week, o.d. NoL how bWs «k» . . . h OW «h ey clean up size morsel. You'll find that h «ha, ATOMS certaLt M «d pulle, 8 at 14 week,!* * munr CHZCK " '***** ^'^ < hat " " u d on , an ATOMS down '° 'he last bite<° AT <™S ... and ^ to 4 Ib - Boilers THE 8/fe- SPiCIALLY BIRDS DURING TH PERIOD FROM 7 •/r-- --- , iiscis -'NO. 201-47' . , 0 ATOMS *•« 7he Critical Period The second 7 weeks is the critical stage in a chick's Sri* . W T S T mg b j r ^ .<, eVcl ° P fr ° m immatur sturdy, husky pullets-and broilers. Too often folks&ay good money for chicks . . . start them out on good starting feeds . . . then, when birds are 6 or 7 wS si', Tfl them . out l , 0 fo»ge for themselves. Too often these same folks wonder why their flocks "just don't do well." They Need Atoms! Gram and green range frequently contain but few of the ricK dements growing birds need. But grain plus Staley GROWER ATOMS provides a practical, all-round ration that's chock-full of die nounshmg ingredients required for swift growth and good a Handful of mash" or pellets and you'll see why—there's all tfftf difference ,„ the world between old fashioned^eeds and J, c new, bite-size, irregular-shape particles! , • Wafer is Cheap'and Healthful A growing bird's body is composed of 55% water! That's whV ordinary drinking water is one of the most important parts of your ration—and the least expensive! P Staley's GROWER ATOMS are especially designed to promote thirst . . to induce chicks to drink deeply an§ frequency good[ feedf l BUlld HUSky b ° dieS fr ° m ^pu™ waL and Atoms Are Appetizing i es , birds just naturally seem to "EO for" these bite graia-shape feed moncls! Compare a handful of ATOMS Chicks Chan Up Atoms g&^ A ^:r-£r±^w±: there's so httle waste-birds "clean up" GROWER ATOMS right down to the last, bite-size morsel! Used by Thousands Staley GROWER ATOMS were used with outstanding success by thousands of poultry raisers all over the middlewest las! spring. This year Staley ATOMS are accepted everywhere a, the new, modern, efficient way to feed poultry for top production! conditions, and nitli normal care, DISTRIBUTOR You, XTALEV !>«,&„ PLUNKETf JARRELL GROCERY CO. 'it Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor - Alex. H. Washburn- - Fulbrighr's Statement on Issue of Aid to Greece and Turkey Although congress has already /J^™ *$ , U1C t" u to provide Amen- ijkan aid lor Greece and Turkey the issue was heavily disputed and there are many in our country who remain unconvinced. And so a statement by Senator J. W Ful- prignl issued oeloro the actual vo- Hope Star ,#. .$.,! WEAtMkH fO.RSCAST,, v Arkansas: 'Mostly ddudy, -AcaW tcrpd thundershowerS tonight sitta Friday and In north" and west per* tions this afternoon; n6 important temperature chohges. 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 181 Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated January 18, ° f o the course our country now finds itsclx' embarked upon. Said Senator Fulbright: "With the information that I now have , it is my intention to support ,-vjithe president's proposal. Under our •w'system. of government, the presi- cicnt has a particular responsioiiiiy in our foreign relations, ne nas access to information which, in the nature of things, we can not nave, and 'he is in constant touch with the members of tne Stale-Department who are directly charged with conducting our affairs witn foreign nations. The judgment of these men, and of lac president, should Deadlock Slows PhoneStrike Negotiations .St. Louis, May 15—(#>)—Negotiations to end the strike of telephone .workers in the five-slate area of ~ I the Southwestern Bell Company HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1947 U.S. Rushing Swiftly Into An Economic 'Bust' Within 3-5 Years Says OPA Chiefs (AP)—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n, PRICE 5c prevail in the absence ol clear the liuon consistently had refused proof to the contrary. In addition arbitration before the strike and to tne presumption in favor of his now "was attempting to pyramid ^.proposal, it seems to me that con- arbitration on the company's final '•"ditions and events which arc know- offer." The union, in a surprise move late yesterday, proposed to accept me company's offer, previously rejected, of a $4.27 weekly basic pay were stymied today by a new deadlock over arbitration of wages and other issues. The latest impasse continued Ihrough intensified joint and separate negolialing sessions Which laslcd well into the early morning hours today , before being adjourned without any indication of progress. All parties agreed lo resume the | acquitted at the May-Garsson brib- cliscussions this afternoon. *"'" *"' inl lilin *"'--" <'••" •••••• A proposal by the union lo end lhe striKe by arbitrating wage differences and eight other disputed issues was rejected by the company- -,:iosc spokesman 'declared May's Counsel to Call Freeman to Testify Washington, Mav 15 — W)— Joseph F. Freeman, munitions agent By AUSTIN C. WHEREIN Washington, May 15 — (UP) — Ten prominent .economists, including three former OPA chiefs, declared today that the nation is rushing headlong toward an "economic bust" in the next three to five yoars. They called for immediate government and congressional- action on an "emergency" nine-point program to stave off the "crisis." The plan includes prompt and "moderate" price reductions and "rapid spread" of the 15-oent hourly wage pattern increase to expand and sustain purchasing power at a lower price level. ledge justify the action which we arc asked to take "Critics who say that the whole matter of aid to Greece and Turkey should have been submitted for I increase provided it was agreed ar- a decision to the United Nations in biters wou'ld determine of tne worn- the first instance are either naive entitled to an additional or are opposed to any aid to .amount as a "cost of living" in- Greece and Turkey. It is no secret . . that until a better understanding is raise totaling $G. Tne strikers have sought a reached between Russia and the Western- Democracies, especially the United Slates, the United N.-.i,'A ,lions Security Council can not make '"decisions of primary importance. Russia lias already used the veto on 10 different occasions and, I have no doubt, would use it agah-ot aid lo Greece if she were given the opportunity to do so. In view of Russia's attitude, I think ins company, in announcing its refusal of the proposal, declared: "This company offered arbitration two weeks before the strike began and for three weeks after. We urged it upon union leaders to avioid this strike. It was consist- refused. "Mr. McCowcn (D. L. McCowen, president of the Southwestern Telephone Workers' union) told us You arc barking up- the wrong tree.' The union insislcd before ne-1 ers. Spoliations were returned from Washington that we withdraw our offer of arbitration and agree to make a cash offer. 'Our last offer was $4.27 pei- it would have been an idle gesture in Washington 'you people might to have submitted the basic dccis- " " ion lo lhe Unilcd Nations, ev?n though we had been willing to supply lhe money and personnel which lhe United Nalions docs nol have." * -K * BY JAMES THRASHER First Responsibility America's first responsibility in world affairs, says Commerce Secretary Harriman, "is to meel our rcsponsibililies to ourselves our primary task is to maintain the. productivity and health of our own economy." Few Americans or friends of America will care lo quarrel with that statement. It is to the world's stand for the three other defendants. Counsel for former Kentucky Congressman Andrew Jackson May and arms-manufacturers Henry and Murray Garsson disclosed this today. Justice Henry A. Schw'einhnut, in granting an acquittal motion for Freeman yesterday, ordered lhe trial recessed uhlil tomorrow. The 72-year-old May, wartime House Military Commitlec chairman, r is charged with taking $55,000 in brioes to cio favors for the $78,000.000 Gnrsson munitions, combine which held a total of 68 warcon- tracls. May himself is expected to be a witness tomorrow after Charles J. Margiolli, counsel for the two Garsson brothers, makes an opening defense statement which was postponed vv'hcn lhe Irial began April 22. Freeman is not expected to testi- fv until later on, as the defense expects to take a minimum of three weeks. more in a case already in ils iourlh week. In granting the Freeman acquittal molion, Juslice Schweinhaut turned down similar molions to free May and the Garsson broth- wcek. That's as far as we're go- McCow'en's. statement following the company's rejection of arbitration was: 'It's the usual fiddle-faddle we get from the company. Before the strike, we asked the company if it was willing to arbitrate all or any portion of this dispute. "The company said it was unwilling, for the reason it did not interest as wcl las our own that, care to have outsiders come in and s ji tye maintain a sound economy, lug.i tell it how to run its business! Lat- produclion, and a living stand-|er it did offer to arbitrate on a ard lhat promotes health, content- limited basis. ment and industrial peace. For, as "The union plans to stick by ar- Mr. Harriman pointed out, we are bitration and has no other propos- about the only nation today Ihal als lo make." can provide a good life for ils own people and slill help other peoples in lhe world lo help themselves. What w,e should do, then, seems clear enough. Bui how we shouU do it, and to what extent, is not so simple. At what point can we say that our first responsibility is safely discharged? How much a'.- t tention and money can we afford to devote to helping the world heln itself? Perplexing questions like Ihose are al lhe root of some of the current disagreements in Washington. The perplexity is evident in the difference of opinions in the House and Senate—$150,000,000 worth of difference— over how much American money should be appropriated for foreign relief. Thcio is bipartisan agreement on foreign policy. That fortunate cx- ample of statesmanship cannot be I ff discounted. But there is no such ' unanimity on economic policy. II is difficult lo separate thos.e two policies now. It will be more difficult, if not impossible lo separate them when our economy is set to work to put our foreign policy inlo practice. Greek -Turk Aid Bill to White House Washington, May 15 — (#>)— Congress soul lo lhe While House to clay legislation authorizing a $400, 000,000 n'rpgram of financial and limited military aid to bulwark Greece and Turkey against Communism. The House, and then the Senate, ciuickly anorovcd the bill com promising minor differences between the House and Senate meas urcs. On another bill to provide funds for relief of six countries in Europe and Asia, Presidenl Truman urged Congress again lo vole lhe full $350,000,000 asked, saying "lhe peace of lhe world can be realized He commented that he had "as much a feeling in the other direction as lo lhe other three" as he had thai Freeman was innocent. Schweinhaut said the government had failed to prove that Freeman had knowledge of any bribe payments to May. William A., Paisley, the prosecutor, protested that his case against the hilt." Freeman had been proved' "up to But Schweinhaut said he felt that even if the jury, of seven men and five women convicted Freeman he w'ould have to set aside th'e verdict. Gordon Canfield, Freeman'<5 lawyer, argued tha,t "two $1,000 campaign contribulions Freeman solic- iled for May's 1944 campaign could nol be considered as evidence that Freeman participaled in any bribery conspiracy. HoHis Considers Hiring Mental Experts Litlle Rock, May 15 — (£>)— Dr. N. T. Hollis, acting superintendent of lhe slale hospital, said today he planned to make "several con- lacls" with mental experts who may be added to the staff of the Arkansas Institution when he attends a cpnvention of the American Psychiatric Association in New York next week. Dr. Hollis, who plans to leave Litlle Rock tomorrow, said, however, that "because of the indecision surrounding my posilion here x x x, I can only go so far at this lime" in planning .expansion of the hospital staff. Allhough nominated hospital su- perinlendenl by the institution's board of control, Dr. Hollis has not been approved by Governor Laney. constitulc the Committee for Economic Stability of Americans for Democratic" Action. Among Ihevct-her signers of their report were :k.,fnei< Price Administrators Leon Henderson and Paul A. Porter, former economic slabil- izer William H. Davis; Robert R. Nathan, wartime head of lhe War Produclion Board planning staff and Lauchlin Currie, former special economic assistant lo the late President Roosevelt. The 30-page report snid that profits had become "swollen beyond anything that business health and vitalily requires . . . al the expense of mass purchasing power." Prices in the last 10 months have in a "wild orgy" outstripped incomes, "forcing a serious squeeze upon the living standards of lens of millions of American families," it said. "A sharp economic setback is imminent," lhe report said. "While it is no longer possible to prevent some kind of business reaction, it is possible to prevent that reaction, from degenerating into a collapse." The committee recommended the following steps be taken within the next GO days to halt the "downward drift of production and employ-, ment": 1. Prompt but moderate pric.e cuts, to avoid drastic reductions later due to collapsing markets: the aim should be lo wipe out about one-half of the increases since last June when OPA controls were loosened. 2. The 15 cents an hour "wage package" increase set recently in major industrv settlements should have a "rapid spread." 3. The wage hour law should be amended to provide a 65 cent hourly minimum and ultimately a 75 cent an hour "floor." (President Truman yesterday urged Congress 1n hnnst the minimum wage to 65 cents."l ""4 . Unemployment compensaliori should be increased and extended to workers not now protected. 5. Rent control should be extended until June 30-. 1948. 6. Taxes should be reduced by i-nisin" individual exemotions, rather than by the percentage cuts proposed by the House. o Move to Boost Wages Draws Plenty Support By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH Washington, May 15 (/P)—President Truman's boost-the-mini mum wage recommendation won Republican as well as Democratic support in the Senate today. But chances for action this year appear dim. Even among backers of the chief c.xecutive.'s proposal there is con- roversy whether a new pay 'floor" should be fixed at 65 cent an hou'rva's urged by Mr. Truman, or at 55 cents, 75 cents or some other figure. The present minimum is 40 cents. It applies to all workers covered by the wage-hour act, in general those whose output I moves across state lines. _While this issue simmered, House-Senate conferees on labor disputes legislation assembled for their lirst try at ironing out differences in two bills designed to check strikes and restrict some union practices. The Dig job is w'hat to do about (he manv curbs which are in the House bill but not the Senate's: A -near blanket ban on'industry- wide collective bargaininu. :Cor example, and an authorization for private employers to seek injunctions against some strikes and boy- Medal Winner Wants Jab colts. The president's minimum wage recommendation was contained in his message to Congress yesterday approving the anti-portal pAy bill. In urging amendment "now" of the wage-hour acl lo set a CScent floor, Mr. Truman said: "It has become increasingly evi dent lhat the minimum wage of 40 cents an hour x x is far from adequate x x x." The Senate approved -an increase to 65 cents last year, but the bill died in the. House. Senator Taft (Ohio), chairman of the Republican Policy Committee, told a reporter he favors jacking up Ihe wage minimum but that he is not ready lo say how much Ihe increase should be, Taft saw only a bare possibilily Ihal the Senate might get around to acting on a bill this session. Several wage measures are pending before a Senate labor subcommittee. Senator-Ball (RMinnl, chairman . ,pf. the subcommittee, said he has • 'made no plans' 'for-. hearings "taut ' hope we can do something later oh." He added: "I'll have to admit, though, that it doesn't look too bright for any action on the Senate floor even, if we do get out a bill. Ball was referring to the GOP leadership's crowded calendar of Since separation seems doubtful 'only w'hen people are free from the it will be necessary for Congress to develop bipartisan agreement on pnlilicci'-cconomic uolir.v and .operation. This, in turn, will rcciuirc a bettor understanding with the executive department on specific steps that must b'c taken. , There should be a clear understanding on how much of our relief is to be hummiilai'Km, and how much frankly political. Few, if any congressmen would • deliberately withhold food from him pry people because their government is Communist-dominated. At the same time, few would care to see American food and funds misapnroprial- cd to further that domination. America must agree cither to risk misuse of American aid in Russia's neighboring countries, or to hazard bad foelinas and a light- <;r closing of the iron cuvta'n bv slaying oul of them. The most expert opinion available must conl"i- bule to the decision p;t how much money is needed to case the world's economic uli.nht and restore the worlr) tmdo which i.s necessary to roniinued American pros- perilv and safety. If these questions are derided on a basis of personal nvejudice or partisan polilics it can scarcely fail to do this country and the world great damage. The American government can best meet its first responsibility by Divine this problem some straight, realistic thinking. fear of hunger." Mr. Truman's appeal was contained in a letter transmitting the tenth quarterly report of UNRRA. It reached the capitol as Scnale and House conferees soughl to resolve differences in their respective bills. The biggest point at issue is the amount lo be provided. The Joinl Committee failed to reach a compromise at initial talks, 'Ihen scheduled an afternoon session. The House voled to cul Ihe fund lo $200,000,000 but the Senate favors providing the full amount. The Senate approved yesterday, 79 to 4, a bill to provide general relief for Austria, Greece, Hungary, Italy, Poland, Ihe free cily of Trieste and China. This version specifically The House however, does not name the countries, bill does. > The Senate refused on a 64 to 19 vole lo go along wilh Ihe House in trimming $150,000,000 off Ihe $350,000,000 which Ihe president and Ihe Slate Deparlmenl requested. Chairman Vandcnberg (R-Mich) of the Foreign Relations Committee said Ihe House-approved amount, wouldn't meet basic needs in Greece, Italy and Austria until Ihe next harvest. "II would be the same as throwing a ten-foot rope to a man drowning 15 feet off shore," he LIQUOR DEALERS WARNED Little Rock. May 15 —(#>i— Liquor, w'ine and beer dealers who do not file application for renewal of licenses by June 15. will be forced to close on July 1 and await issuance of new ncrmits. Revenue Commissioner Otho A. Cook said yesterday. He explained thai renewal applications received after June 15 will not be considered until after July 1. o PARED POCKET Denver, May 15—(/I 3 )—Arl Wills is wondering where to keep his wallet now. Striking up an acquaintance with a stranger, he went .with him to a movie. Finding the picture boring Wills went to sleep, after making sure his wallet was buttoned securely in his pocket. The House bill also contains Ihe provision which would deny any of Ihe funds lo any country under the domination of Russia. Such a provision, aimed at Poland, w'as turned down by the Senate. Chemical Society Organized at the University Fayetlcville, May 15 — W) —A section of the American Chemical Society — largest organized body of scientists in the world — has been established at the University of Arkansas. An installation meeting is scheduled for May 22. Residents of Fayelleville, Fort Smiih, Gentry and Siloam Springs ar.2 among the Arkansas chapter's 28 charter members. Pine Bluff Gets Title to Field for Airport Pine Bluff, Ark.. May 15 —(/?)— Title to lhe $250,000 Grider field her.e has been acquired by the city of Pine Bluff, which plans to use it as a municipal air port. A deed.to the property, for which he city paid $20,000, was delivered lo Mayor George Sleed yeslerday by lhe War Assels Administration. TO PROTECT TITLE England. May 15 —WP)— Julius Petty of England will defend his championships in all divisions when the England gun club is host to lhe annual shoot of the Arkansas Trapshooting Associalion here ' . , ..,'•' ~NEA Telephoto Congressional Medal of Honor Winner and former Sergeant, Christos H. Haraberis, right, shakes hands with his host in'Schenectady, New York, Pat DeLorenzo, who was second in command of Karaberins's suicide squad in Italy. Sergeant Karaberis, dubbed a."One Man Army" after his Italian exploits, placed an anonymous ad in the Schnectady paper asking for a position as a night or day watchman. Drastic Measures to Follow Proposed Food Ration Cut in U.S.,British..Zone in Germany Neutral Group Named to Study ' ' • • ^Y •* Palestine Issue .New York, May 15 — (if)— The ^B United Nations assembly formally Si created a "neutral" 11-nation Pat •>' '1 estine inquiry commission today. «)fj This completed the task of the f »**• * 18-day exlraoidmary session. ' *if t , The deliberations wound up in a v > * series of rapid developments. ,. These included last-minUt,e Afat> ?l, V protests against the assembly's action and refusalof the five Arab• states to agree to an interini tcuce'v in the Holy Lahd while the inquiry-to; commission studies the problems'*? • on the spot this summer. .*. '$f\ ; A last Soviet-Slav effort to ui^ include the five big powers in theV f ; commission's membership failed" to"' upset the decision of the assent bly's 55-nation political committeeu to bar the major powers. .. rf | . In its final form, the assembiy's^ resolution gave the commission" T a I' fre'e-hana to consider independence of Palestine on the same basis'8^1 all other possible solutions. It lfefl? the Vtay open, however, tor recom-* mentations on Independence If tho'Mt commission decided this was best. r The vote on the whole Palestine^ resolution was 46 to 7, win oneW abscntion and one absent Voting against the measure were the Arabl^'f countries — Syria, Egypt, Leba-' non, Itaq and Saudi Arabia— and Turkey and Afghanistan. Slam. ab. stained * The commission will be free to "I V3 make an on-the-spot investigation,, * •&• in Palestine and go anywhere else^f' it deems necessary. It will report <• back 1o the regular September."' meeting of the assembly with its recommendations. * The delegaes had been in ses? sion since April 28. ", „_ ^ Truman Says ^ Peace Depends on Relief /? Blind Man to Get Eye of Doomed Slayer By JOHIN) HASLAM" '"•'•/ Litlle Rock, May. 15 — CUP) —A blind piano tuner of Fort Smith, Frank McCracken, is to be the recipient of one of the corneas of condemned Volli.e Bill Bales if the i^ciu^iauijj a uiuvvueu utiiL'nuar ot f^iu« „? t\ • . -, , "must" legislation including bills i f '? thei of lhe convicted . murderer to cut taxes, extend rent control and supoly government-• agencies with funds for. 1948' operations;. . There Are Marry Angles to This Business of Love and a Few Overcome Them Woman/s Body Found in Creek Atlanta, May 15—(/P)—Th« body of a 31-year-old Atlanla socicly tacauy, lhe wife of a French artist, was found face up in Peach- .ree creek lasl nighl, and police said she apparently had been strangled lo death. A rope apparently had been used .o kill the woman, Mrs. Paul R. Refoule, although none was found at lhe scene. Her feel were bound logelher by her shoe laces. Peachlree crook was lhe scene of a bitter bailie between Confed erate and Union forces during the Atlanla campaign of the War Be- By HAL BOYLE Columbia, Mo.. May 15 — (/Pi— ob Wells loves his small wife because she lets him hunt mice in the kitchen with a rifle. And Freda thinks her big gangling husband married her because "I'm lhe only one who 'laughs al his jokes." Bob is a former air force crew chief who came to the University i'i""have it. into Ihc cellar and nobody lives there." On one wall of his study is an old colored lithograph of "Glister's Last Stand' distributed by a brewery as saloon art. In a corner stands an old pinball machine. "I always wanted a pinball mu- chine I could play all nighl wilh lhe same nickle,' said Bob. "Now of Missouri lo study journalism andcr the G. I. Bill of Rights. He keeps the campus lively and he and Freda, who comes up to about Bob's armpits, young couple are lhe I have happiest met months. They look me out lo their small white house on the edge of town, a rendezvous for student ex- soldiers. "Take off your shoes and make yourself at home," said Bob. It's a house rule with Ihcm lhat every jucst has lo lake off his shoes on entering and leave them off. You have to comply even if you have a hole in your stocking. Bob is given to anlic pranks carried oul with a poker face. He brought oul Iwo boltlcs of ale. Every few moments he would gel up from the sofa; walk lo the kitchen where Freda was healing us some chop suey and call to her: "All I know, bartender, is lhat my glass was two thirds full when 1 scl il down here a minute ago." Or: "Hey. Babe, when I give you a dime for lhe juke box I expecl to hear two tunes. Each time Freda broke into peals of lajghter. "He isn't really funny," she said. "I just love him." Bob has a passion for old guns and they line his study. When a mouse invaded 1he kitchen once he patiently stalked il wilh a .22 rifle. He shol il when the mouse stuck his head around the corner. "There's no d:inger," Bob in- Hc goes to school on a bicycle equipped with some old saddlebags and occasionally Bob rides off with his army canteen strapped lo his side. For all his idiosyncrasies he is regarded by fellow sljdcnls as lhe most brilliant in the class. He just likes lo do odd things for fun. When he returned home from overseas where he kept four-engine B-24s in flying condition, Bob .saw many ex-servicemen foolishly loss .ng away their savings and muster ing out pay. He decided to spend his more wisely. He cycled aboul town until he found a small house for sale and olunked ciown a down payment. Ho vent intu u slore Ui buy some j'neap second-hand furniture. He liked lhe smiling rcdhaired little pirl who w'ailed on him — ?reda Hollis. daughler of lhe proprietor. "She sold me Ihe worst furniture .n lhe store." said Bob. "She charged me S27.50 for a broken old •slove. When you pitched coal into •he fronl it came right on through out the back." "Anything elseV" she asked, when he was through buying. "Yes — you" Bob said boldly. Freda ; usl laughed, but Bob .1401 a iob in the store and Iwo weeks laler they were married. "If you knew then what was going to happen you wojldn't have sold me all Ihal junk," Bob called into the kitchen. "Well, \\e got rid of it," laughed Freda. "Come on in now, YOU two, sistcd. "The bullets jusl go clown and e'al your chop sucy twcen lhe Stales. The body was found near lhe Refoule home on Howcll mill road in Iho fashionable northwest soc- .ion of the city. Mrs. Refoule, the former Margaret Alston, daughter of the late Oil Alslon, a prominent Georgia attorney, spent the Wai- years in France while her husband was a German prisoner. Hi" family lives in Orleans. He was an interpreter with the French Army, was captured at Dunkirk and escaped in late 1944 from u Polish investigating offi- prison camp. The original cer, LI. Cal Catcs, said there were signs of a struggle in the soft sand around the historic creek where lhe diminutive, 110-pound viclim was found and lhat her dress had been raised around her shoulders. Her underclothes were missing and her left arm, which was doubled beneath her body, was blistered, he added. Captain Bradford said early today a preliminary report by a county physician was unable to say whether she had been raped. Members of the queued by Captain family were Bradford as saying lhe auburn-haired Mrs. Re- foule was in lhe habit of picking signs a waiver for removal of 'the The other cornea will go either to Ike Boucher of Hot Springs or Jeorge Brown of Pine Bluff. Bates— the 20 -year-old youth who murdered Thomas Lee Dugan, a Men a taxi driver, on a lon.ely road last June 22 — will go lo the electric chair at 5:08 a.m. tomorrow. If the waiver is signed, Dr. K.W. Cosgrove of Litlle Rock will remove both eyes one hour after the electrocution . He will pack them in ice at three to four degrees cen- legradc and return Ihcm immediately to the eye bank al lhe Baptist Hospital in Litlle Hock, They will be examined and then processed for transplanting. The transplanting operation will be Saturday morning. Dr. Cosgrove said he was not sure whether Boucher or Brown would rcc.sive lhe other cornea. Meanwhile, in the dealh house of Tucker prison farm, lhe condemned youth sought solace fo demned youth sought solace for his soul, ordered a huge supper for G p.m . and talked calmly with visitors. ' A Pine Bluff Catholic priesl called on Bates again this morning after four or five previous visits. The prison chaolain also talked with the Mcna murderer. Capt. Lee Hensley, assistant superintendent, said Batos gave this By The Associated Press Frankfurt, Germany, May 15 — German officials proposed today a temporary slas hin the official rations in the. British and American zones as food experts of both zones met in emergency session' on' western Germany's gi'ay.d food crisis. pork sau- polaloes, order for supper: Four eggs up, four sages, French fried broiled sleak, cole slaw, buttered toast, apple pic and ice cream, coffee, iced tea and sweet milk. Hensley said he talked with Bales this morning and that lhe condemned slayer dirl nut appear to be nervous. One ol Hates' relatives said British troops would seek to crush a large-scale black market Which is held largely responsible for the critical situation. British troops will search farmlands for hidden stocks which, the informants said, are hoarded ior diversion into black market channels. Reports 'reaching Berlin from the Soviet 'zone indicated that the Russians, too, were experiencing difficulty meeting >ration scales in eastern Germany, '-although the si- ualion there was believed to be less acute, . In Washington, Secretary of Wai- Robert Patterson said more than 400,000 Ions of food would be senl to Germany this month, a similar amount would be sent next month, and "even more" in July. Germany officials in Stuttgart proposed that the official ration in the British and American zones be cut from 1,550 to 1,130 calories daily per person, and Paul S. Taggert, U. S. food director for Wuert- lemberg-Baden said that if the pro posal was approved by both military governments, il would take effecl May 25 for a four-week pe- irod. Stales in both zones are failing to meet the official per capita ration, with deficiencies ranging up lo nearly 50 per cent, reports to the bi-zonal food agency in Stuttgart show. The possibility of a mass protest .strike in Stuttgarl next week appeared lo have faded. Factory workers, reflecting the "ugly mood" noted by American officials yeslerday, hud threatened a general strike May 22, but Marcus Schleicher, president of the city's trade unions, declared that the workers would allow more time for the situation to be improved. The bi-zonal food board, plagued by a potato famine, was reported to be considering the substitution of bread for {potatoes, when promised grain shipments arrive from the United Stales. Despite stringent measures to collect potato re- surves from, farmers, officials said he collections were :iot safficient to cover commitments to miners' soup kitchens in the Ruhr and t Washingon, May 15 — (IP)— 3?res- ¥ '' dent Tium,an urged Congress\" again today to provide $350 flQO.OOOl' or foreign relief, saying "the! peace f of the world canjbe realized ear of hungS The" new appeal, ansmittlng the tenth ,__., UNRRA yeriott, came only fat. °*te|.s.tbA^«}^et agieed^o^DM iBhiuH aSSjiunf far. ^riwnOSL The House, however, has vo, wv . o cut the fund for feeding the hun4« V y , '"Austria, Greece, -Hungary^ taly, Poland, Trieste and' Chlnai?! o $200,000000. Hence the two Ver-l ions will have to be compromised! Mr. Truman also renewed KisS •equest that Congress authorize this! countiy to join the international! •elugce , organization to be com- josed of XJnited Nations members!™ and give, H $75,000,000 to help cares or persons diiven from theii' iom.es by the war. / -*^> "The United States," Mr. Trul man's letter said, "has resources- leeded by wai-devastated coun«/2P ries to cariy them through this, "j, year into a new vear in which- nost of them may hope that they/? vill achieve economic recovery, "** le continued 1 », "The goal is close The i .1 > ,. ,. I .{^v/Ll^ lkiiv.iiv.lia lit IIIL, XLIUJL -ZUlU L also ca led on him. She appeared | thc ordinary consumers ot the two to be disturbed as she left the | •/,,,, ,,* wild llowcrs alung creek in the rea'i- of her home, an old water mill dating from the War Betw'een the Stales which Ihe couple was converting to a studio. Captain Bradford said 'P^foule, an art instructor at Oglethorpe University and the high museum of art here, reported his • wife's disappearance shortly after he arrived home early last night. Gates said he found an iron slill hoi upon his arrival al the Refoule home and Ihal all the doors except the kitchen door were locked. Refoule was qjotod by Captain Bradford as saying lie had not seen his wife since he left home about 2 p. m. after a luncheon par'v yesterday. Gates said that since the area in Ihe rear of the home was sparsely settled and heavily matted with tangled undergrowth lie summoned bloodhounds. dealh house. Hensley said thai Bates' head will be shaved after supper tonight for the electroded leather cup that will be put in place about 5 a. m. Bales killed the 2'J-.vear-old Dugan after hiring the cab driver to lake him out of town. Then ha kid naped a girl passenger and held her prisoner on a wild ride over southwestern Arkansas and part.-: of Oklahoma. He wtis convicted in Polk county circuit court, airl the Arkansas Supreme Court upheld the decision. Women Favor Ousting of Communists Liltle Rock, May 15—(#•)—A resolution to screen school and government units for communist activity and lo rid "ourselves of the begin mng ol danger before il is loo Itile" was adopted by the Arkansas Democratic Women's c-Kib al its convention here yeslerday. The resolution also urged labor W. D. Green, Hempstead Native, Dies \V. D. Green, aged 71, well-known Hope man. die:! at noon todav at a local hospital after an illness of several weeks. He was a native of Hempstead. Ho is survived by his wife, a son, John S. Groen and a daughter, Mrs. Charles U. Thomas, both of Hope, thro.'. 1 brothers. E. J. of Beeville. Texas. J. K. Green of Little Rock and O. R. Green of Ozan, four sisters. Mrs. George Smith, Mrs. !•'. P. Citty. Mrs. Bob Carrigan and Mrs. Joe Hyatt of Ozan. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Friday at lhe Herndon-Cornelius Funeral home with the Rev. J. E. Cooper in charge. Internment will be in St. Paul cemetery near Ozan. . . . .- . groups to forego lunscUcUonal and Ac-live pz^lbearcrs; N. T. Jewell, industry-wide strikes and asked Congress to enact legislation prohibiting such strike-; "if labor docs not so act voluntarily." Jesse Biown. Leo Robins, Tully Henry, Truman Hill of Ozun. Wilbur D. Jones of Ozan, R. N. Mouser and Shirley Kgbins of Ozan. States can help many countries^, reach that goal in a/few more/ months through the supplies which? the joint lesolution on lehef assist* * ance will piovide. I have no doUbt; that the American people desire- that we finish what UNRRA " " i well begun " The United Nations Relief and,, Rehabih t a 11 o n Administration wound up its work March 31. The $350,000,000 foieign relief fund is-' e intended to help tide the seven for- J eign nation!, over to the point where they can feed themselves. J.,. The president's, UNRRA report'* covered the quarter October ^ 1 ^ through December 31, 1946, sbi. ing shipments of supplies frorn.th.ej United States amounting to 1,813,3 10?. tons, valued at $182,733,000. Cumulative world UNRRA shL-. mcnts by last December 31 were* approximately 19,885,870 ton!" valued at $2,331,225,000 the repor said. ' Station Cuts Out Crime Program Before 9 p. m. Los, Angeles, May 15— (UF} ft —National Broadcasting Go * •& which cut off its -comedians' f programs when they insulted'*! the network, today was threat- S eiied with a "fadeout" itself if "* it runs crime programs dur» ing the children's hours. Radio station KFI broke in j- at the ond of a network broad-/* cast, "The Big stni-w" inof's* nighl and said; "The preceding crime pro. 3 gram was not anticipated by'WS 1 ^ this station. It is KFI's policy" K|S that no .crime program will ]?e B JF " broadcast over this station be. fore 9 p. m. -,. "\V.e will make every effort' to prevent a recurrence. Mur-J dec. and crime are not for children's audience." • o • Committee Approves District Judge Washington, May 15- ,„„ ,, Senate judiciary committee fa' baly reported today the nominal of Joe B. Dooley to be US trict judge for north Texas. The report, voted by ihe con, tee on April 28. was formally .->s\vtnr4 * « 4U. — '.r«_.-'i -i " »*n= . ported to the Senate Wiley (R-Wisl. T h« • was 8 to 4, with one yoie port without recomjpeadi Scivitor O'Daniel >D-^P JQcted to ths nomination/,! who has te baci • - - nally )D-~1%), haiM

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