,4*r'.y* t A • \ . ' r A „*,' ,!•»•> i- * tV-i, 4 " ^ss^*^^^^^«Rff "=~" "/??/, %&&#•< - T-M^. ,i ' ? r ^ * V V ' .' '- . y kl v;-' * •>, -. VI* four V May 15—(/r>**Thr;ee dou- helped the' Collegf!of the baseball team defeat Ar- Teachers college 7-4 s intercollegiate eon'.'game here yesterday. -.'bears are susceptible to :eks of snow blindness. Sift H 0 f E T A R, ri 0 P tf. r ARK A N S A S Thursday, May 15,1947 Top Radio Programs of the Day Thursday, May 15,1947 r 4Z£~ &&& W&A L New York, May 15 —(/P)—Topics tonight: NBC—6:30 Burns and Allen; 7 Music Hall; 7:30 Jack Haley; 8:30 Eddie Cantor. CBS—6 Suspense; 0:30 FBI in Psace and War; 7 Dick Haymes; 8 Magazine Theater; 8:30 Man Called X. ABC—6:30 Studs Terkel: 7:30 Town Meeting: 8:30 AFL Variety'; 9 Those Sensational Years. MBS—6 Lawyer Q Quiz; 7:30 Antonini concert; 8 Family Then- tcr. VFW Buddy Poppie Day Saturday, May 17 Friday broadcasts: NBC—7 People are Funny . . . CBS—1:30 Winner Take All; 4:15 George Mcany on "Taft-Hartley program. ABC—10:45 a. m. Ted Malone; S Rep. John S. Wood on Labor Legislation . . . MBS—11:30 a. m. Merv Griffin; 1:15 p. m. Smile Time. pPira^f* IK^S: -ifam^ FIRE TROUBLE Santa Monica, Calif.. May 15—l/Pi— The alarm came from 848 Twenty-fifth street. • L,ei s go, boys, that's my house," yelled Fire Capt. Ted No- lind. i It wasn't his house, though. It was his house trailer, nearly a total loss. It was occupied by Fireman Robert Wells of the Fire Prevention Bureau. Every one of the 21,000,000 Cuddy Poppies to be sold by the Veterans of Foreign Wars in 1947 is made by a disabled veteran. Here a group of patients in a government hospital is learnin" the trick of assembling red blossoms from a member of the Auxiliary to the V. F. \V. The disabled vets are paid for the work of assembling Jiuddy Poppies. « Back again GOOD OLD DAYS mi '-*£*• ^ - H"'^- t$w|iv^ Sf;- t|| SHOP AT FREE DELIVERY ON $2.00 ORDERS STUB ART'S PHONE 447 We Reserve Rights to Limit Quantity AND SAVE Grey SHORTS 100 Ib. bag - 3.1 Dairy Feed Milk Maker 3.39 YELLOW CORN Old Joe All Grain 3.85 F '•'•' :•-•' • • """"-• Sugared Schumacher 3.65 Full Cream Flour 25 Ibid Pure Lard 4 iluto. 1.19 Matches 6 boxes 25c Picking Pennant Winners Is Tough Now New York, May 15. — (UP) — One dizzy month of the baseball season was "out of this world" 'today and the 30-day reign of confusion makes the picking of possible .pennant winners much more difficult now than when the cam paign began. At the start it was almost a foregone conclusion that the St. Louis Cardinals and Boston Red Sox would, repeat and bookmakers, here and in other major league cities, listed them as odds-on favorites. Now neither team is top-choice among .the bookies, but the fog is so thick on the baseball horizon that there is little agreement as to which teams should succeed the Cards and Red Sox as favorites. One New. Jersey bookmaker said he was now quoting the Chicago Cubs, Boston Braves and Brooklyn Dodgers at 2 to 1 and the Cardinals "a little behind at 11 to 5." The fact that the Cards are mow: than a little behind in the pennant campaign in dead last place, didn't concern him too much, because he said "St. Louis is a notoriously slow starter.' 'He figured the Detroit Tigers as 9 to 5 favorite in the American with the Red Sox at 2 to 1 and the Now York Yankees and Cleveland Indians at 4 ;to 1. About one-third of U. S. factory vyorkers process or 'fabricate materials produced on farms. ORGANIZED BABY SITTING Tulsa, Okla., May 15 — (/P)— The State Corporation Commission has issued a charter to "Baby Sitters, Inc., of Tulsa," with Mrr,and Mrs. Lester G. McDaniel and Mrs. Mildred T Burns, all of 'Tulsa, listed as 'founders ,7\ilsa will be divided into eight zones and the firm will have sitters located in each area. When "Baby Sitters, Inc." receives a call a neighborhood "sitter" will be given the assignment. The parents will pay the sitter, Mrs. McDaniel explained, and the sitter will pay the firm a small service charge for the job. H 01* I $ T A R, H 0 ft, A ft KANSAS > U. S. f British Agreement on Germany May Do Much to Relieve Situation MEALS TASTE BETTER WHEN YOU SERVE BLUE RIBBON BREAD AT YOUR GROCERS and BAKERY By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Some alleviation of Germany's grave crisis—which is affecting all Europe—may be foreshadowed in the statement by authoritative sources in Berlin that American and British occupation officials have agreed on all major points, ban-ing one which is unnamed, for Ihe economic merging of the zones. Uvo Such a merger cannot, of course, , (Overcome the damage done by the * failure of the Big i<'our to frame " " peace treaty in a German the recent Moscow conference. Every day which passes without economic unity of the four Allied zones of the Reich adds to the dangers hanging over a continent whose rehabilitation depends Germany's recovery. heavily on ————— < \ t , ( vismss** Paulino BoU big date in Nc\\ Yoik these nights is Jack DompseA i, tqi-mer hoayy.wpig'hl ehampjon^grickfriends are wondering if thl.^ >s a championship match. The British and four-time national: women s tennis champion recently turned professional. ' * 100-Yard Dash in Southwest 1 ' Meet May'Fall Flill-O-Pep Egg Mash 4.75 MooKowl7% Dairy Feed 2.99 Full - 0 - Pep Fetting Rations 425 ENGLISH PEAS 3 cans 29c No. 2 TOMATOES 2 No. 2 cans 29c YELLOW CORN Cream Style 2 for 39c 303 Jar RED BEANS 2 for 25c Castle Haven Mixed VEGETABLES 2 No. 2 cans 35c OYSTERS can 29c Aunt Jemima CORN MEAL .25 Ibs. 1.75 Sun Maid RAISINS 15 oz. 19c Wac'o, Tex./hflay. 1-5 —(/?)— The 100-yard dash looms as the outstanding feature of .'the Sotuhvicst Conference track and field meet here Friday and Saturday, and one coach has gone out on a limb to pick winner— his own sprint star. Coach J. D. Stovall of Baylor predicted yesterday that •'under normal conditions" Bill -Martinsen will beat Texas' Charley Parker to win. The race, however, isn't strictly a two-man affair. Aubrey FowloV of Arkansas has equaled the best time of Martinson and Parker — 0.5 seconds — once this season. Perry Samuels, Parker's teammate, has run the century in :9.6,' and there are others close, j ,1-i Martinsen broke Parker's j ii'ye- '&. Easy Thousand Island Dressing Broadcast t Slay 17, 1947 \\ cup chili sauce 1 tablespoon vinegar ,,'•'"•'•' '/< teaspoon salt Vi cup Pet Milk few grains pepper Put cheese into bowl. Stir in milk. When smooth, stir in remaining ingredients. Chill before serving on all kinds of green, vegetable or tart fruit Wlads. Makes 4 servings. I'ou Will 1 package white cream cheese Pet Milk ^ lie Philadelphia Cream Cheese 2 f0 r25c Heinz Catsup Bti 23c Vinegar ptbtilSc CHOICE MEATS -USE PET MILK IN ALL .YOUR COOKING Wilson Special BEEF ROAST year string of victories at p'he. Borden Olympics and for thij .'season holds a three-to-one advantage over tho Texas speedster. . '..( •Texas and Texas A. & M.Vare favored to battle for the confer eneo's team title, with Arkansas and Baylor next in line ahead of Rice, Southern Methodist and Texas Christian. The demand for leather for bus scats is io great that several leading tanneries specialize in production for this purpose. Skinless WEINERS Lb. Pure Perk SAUSAGE Lb. PURE LARD 1 Lb. Pkg. Salt Meal Fresh Yard Eggs doz. 19c Pure Meat Double Ground Ground Beef Ib. 29c NO ADMITTANCE • Here's why. Sunlight penetrates plain, ordinary bottles and Steals away the flavor before the bottle is ever opened. But NOT •with the amber, llavor-»uarding Orange -Crush patented bottle. It's designed to keep out harmful light rays — protect the delicate fresh fruit flavor down to the last delicious drop. That's why Orange-Crush is tilti'iiys fresh tasting and good. Hope Beverage Co. 921 W. Third St. The situation riiis oecomc so bad (hat there is widespread malnutrition and in many areas actual hunger. An AP dispatch from Solin- gcl1 ' Gorman y. a couple of • days dg" stated that human figures as emaciated as those of Bucnenwald inmates lie abed in the Municipal hospital there—and in the hospitals of other Ruhr cities. , The head of the food and agricultural divisions of the American military government blamed competent" German olficials the food crisis in the British for and Last year Kroger earned only P/4% on each dollar of sales We would like to reduce all our prices 10% or even more. Since April 1 we have reduced the prices on many items. We will continue to reduce prices as fast as the cost of food goes down. : Krogeir-Cut beef is a better value! Excess bone, waste-arid stringy ends removed be-' fore meat is weighed and priced! STRINGY END & WASTE REMOVED f FLAT LOIN BONE REMOVED U. S. Good . U. S. Good Ib. Ib. C C American Cheddar Ib Small, lean, square cut Ib. Spiced Pork Bologna Wieners Kroger Bread \ Luncheon meat Ib. 45c Cured Hams Well seasoned. All meat Ib. Skinless, all meal, lender Ib. Lighter, fresher Petit Jean Ib Whole or half Boneless fillets Ib. 27c Iced Tea Kroyer Hot- Dated coffee Kroger special blend. Tasly Kroger Floor Baking Tested 20 07.. loaves Ib. 8 07.. box Ib. bag •« 1 . 1. Fillets. Tender, tasty, economical Ib. Advance . . 4 Ib. ctn. 1.45 Rich shortening. Pound, 37c Lux Flakes . . . Ige. box 34c Mild, safe. 2 mcd. .boxes 29c Lux Soap bar 9c The soap ot screen stars. Lifebuoy bar 9c Esueciully made to stop B. O. APPLE SAUCE b cans Country Club. Tasty blend. MORTON A SALT «? boxes When it rains, it pours. YELLOW « 12 m.. CORN £, cans Country Club whole kcrnul. PALMOLIVEtS bars&SC Lovelier skin in 11 days. BLU 05 WHITE <5 boxes Wash and blue. Value. PICKLES -Hcifctz fresh cuke slices. 3 No. 2 cans < Extra Standard. Full pack. a 17 02. jars Van Camp. Heat and serve. POTTED <f\ 5 07,. MEAT C« cans i Star. Fine for sandwiches. S BABY FOOD U cans Clapp, Gerber, Heinz strained LIPTON 8 07.. TEA box Tea with a brisk flavor. WHITE *J No 2 CORN $ cans'. _ Country Club cream style. ** 10 07.. CALUMET & cans Dependable baking powder. GRAPE Qt. JUICE b-jl. Kroner. Just chill and serve. Home - Grown! Red - Ripe! •-, / All Kroger berries tops for quality. Fresh Corn r 1^^ 4 Mrs 19c Spbach S^ST Extr ° , b . 5c Oranges 8 b i b9 49c Grapefruit 10 £ g 49c Full of swec. juice. Value. A/r-sh beedless. Hsavv with iuice American zones, but he said that Ihe bread outlook would improve by the end of May. However, the consensus of the experts is that t there can be no sweeping general ' ~ economic improvement until there is economic coordination of the .Russian, French. British and American zones, and along with that the establishment of Uernian government. However, guilty Germany is far from being tne only country which Here and There in Arkansas Yokohama, May 13 (/P)— Sho- hci Ikeda, a civilian guard called "Elmer" and "Silly Face" by Allied war prisoners, pleaded innocent today to 17 counts charging he beat and mistreated prisoners. Ikeda, who served at Taogawa and Tsuruga prison camps in the Osaka area, is on trial before an of K. th Army commission. c men Ikeda is accused beating include Pfc. Morris Denton, Rt. 1, Ratcliff, Ark. Arkadclphia, May 13 — (fP)— Otis Runyan, J4-ycar-oid truck driver for the city of Arkadelphia, was killed when he was crushed between two city vehicles while at work at a dumping ground near here yesterday. Runyan was caught between a truck and a patrol scraper, Police Chief Ed Bloomfield said. Surviving arc his widow; his parents, four brothers and four sisters, including Mrs. Albert Mcd- lock of Hot Springs. Little Rock, May 13 — (/P) —Employment of Eugene Warren of Little Rock as a special attorney for groups resisting proposed abandonment of the Missouri and Arkansas Railway has been continued. It was announced yesterday by. Attorney General Guy E. Williams and a spokesman for a citizens' committee that Warren would "follow through" on the fight against the proposal and in efforts to get the idle road in operation. As special assistant attorney general, Warren represented the state and business interests in opposing the abandonment before an Inter- talc Commerce Commission ex- pansion program. Plans for increased is in tne midst ot a iiercc econom- amin.sr at hearings here. ;c crisis, coupled with the inevitable i'ood shortage. Italy, France, and many other European tuitions are having a hard struggle. .But what many folk, even in Europe, don't realize is that many oi ihuir ills have their roots in the German collapse. They haven't yet .jrapsed the oasic [act that the Testimony has been completed, but the case still is pending. Little Rock, May 13 —(/P)—Even if the nation should experience a "recession" the Arkansas r.ctail sales tax and gasoline tax should produce approximately $1,500,000 a Kcicli was the politico-economic month each through the 19-17-48 Hs- hcart o£ continental Europe, and = alu year. Revenue Commissioner Inai me body as a whole cannot Otho A Cook said yesterday. • • - The two levies arc the state s largest tax sources. recover until the heart is restored to health. Apropos of this general position, the U. S. Slate department the other day published a statement made by Herbert Hoover .to he supreme council ql' the allied and associated powers just after the end of the L''irst World War. It was an analysis which might have been made Cor the present occasion. Hoover —then relief director — declared lhat the western hemisphere couldn't meet Europe's economic needs indefinitely. "The populations of Europe," he said, "must be brought to a reali- sation that productivity must be instantly increased. No economic policy will bring food to those stomachs or fuel to thos ohcarths that does not secure the maximum production." Inlcris'U'ication of productivity Is' far ' more necessary now than it was after the last war, because the destruction and disorder arc so much greater. And of course because of this greater destruction there are fewer means of production. Thus Europe is traveling a vicious circle. It can only be rescued by removing the primary cause, that is, by restoring Germany to economic health. That is up to the fojr great powers—America, Russia, Britain, and France—and it can be done without abandoning the Allied pledge to render the Reich impotent militarily. It must be done quickly, and if any power stands in the way of carrying this out, it will be for ulterior purposes. FaycHcvillc, May 13 -I/T) -Fifteen members of the University of Arkansas track squad will leave here Thursday morning for- tha Southwest Conference meet at Waco Friday and Saturday. Little Rock, D. W. Brown, May 13 — (/P) field representative of the railroad retirement board, said y.esterday lhat more than20,- 00 0 railroad workers in Arkansas Arkansas would be protected under a sickness insurance syslem provided in an amendment to the railroad retirement act. . The system, which becomes effective July 1, is financed with taxes paid by the railroads, Brown said. • , •» •••,.. . , ,. ;, .., He estimated that approximately $400,000 in sickness benefits would be paid in Arkansas during Ihe first year'o operation. Washington By JANE EADS Washington—Before taking up the problems of their procession in (heir ninth congress at Atlantic City, leading lights in the International Council of Nurses arc having tea at the White House, with Mrs. Truman. They will also have tea w'ilh the American Red Cross at national headquarters here, tea at Walter Reed Hospial and a run out to Mount Vernon to look over the old home oi George Washington. About 100 arc visiting Washing ton to transact the council's official business and elect officers. Professional nurses, whether student or graduate, and leaders of the profession from all countries the Atlantic City scs- Little Ro"!t, May 13 lorncy General Guy E. -(/Pi— At- Williams has been notified of an appeal by Jerry McCabe of Van Buren to the U. S. Supreme Court from a 21- year prison sentence imposed for second degree murder in the fatal stabbing of Gerald Bradley of Jenny Lind at Fort Smith more than a year ago. The conviction and sentence have been upheld by the Arkansas Supreme Court. Little Rock, May 14 —(/!')— Four major projects to bring new industry to the state will be pushed by the geology division of the Arkansas Resources and Development Commission, Geologist Harold B. Foxhall has disclosed. He reported to the commission yesterday that increased appropriations will permit investigation of titanium ore deposits, a statewide mineral study with emphasis on commercial clays, acquisition of additional information on petroleum and gas and development of increased use of natural mineral fertilizers. will attend sions. It is expected some 500 women, Little Rock, May 14 —(/P)— Arkansas Public Service Commission decision on the' Arkansas Power and Light Company's proposed $23,142,OuU construction program for 1947 and 194!!, today, awaited filing of additional financial details by the company. Following a hearing yesterday on the company's request for authority to issue $1,000,000 of first mortgage bonds to help finance the APL to Spend Huge Sum on Expansion Little Rock, May 13 —(/P)— The Arkansas Power and Light Company plans to spend $12,338.000 this year and $10,804,000 in 1948 to expand its system the company disclosed today in an exhibit filed with the state Public Service Commission. The PSC was scheduled to conduct a hearing this afternoon on A. P. & L.'s application for authority to issue $11,000,000 in first mortgage bonds for raising additional funds needed to carry out the ex- generating capacity, increased transformer capacity, additional high voltage lines, new buildings and other improvements are shown in the detailed estimate of construction expenditures for the two-year period. Virtually all of the expenditures will be on the company's electric system. Projects costing only $151,178 in 1947 and $120,000 in 1948 arc listed for the gas department. The exhibit shows plans for expenditures totaling $1,950,000 in 1947 and $3,053,974 in 1948 on power production facilities; $2,510,000 and $9,006,000 on new transmission facilities; $7,309,841 and $4,899233 on new distribution facilities and approximately $156,900 and $408,900 on general items. A breakdown of planned A. P. & L. expenditures by cities and their vicinities includes: Hot Springs $1,023,600; Pine Bluff $500,000; -^i Dorado $486,678; Camden $70,000; Magnolia $149,000; Helena and West Helena $162.800; Stuttgart $407,500; Rucsellville $1,063,200; Malvern $242,400; Batcs- ville $68,000; Little Rock, more than $2,500,000. DeGasperi Asked to Form Government Rome, May 14— (UP)— The Communist party and left-wing socialists called today for another Italian government headed by Alcide Do G-'asperi, virtually assuring another coalition cabinet. Umberto Tcracini, the Communist president of the assembly, as t after talking with President Enrico ! do Nicola, "the Communit party thinks the Christian Democrats should be assigned the formation of a new government." De Gasped' s coalition of his ow'n Christian Democrats, Socialists, and Communists resigned yesterday in a dispute over the prime min islers desire to broaden it by including more right-wing elements. The greatest question .appeared fo be what representation the extreme left and the right would have in a new government. As leader, of the largest party, De Gasperi' was to receive a mandate from De Nicola to form a new government. There was .'littlp; likelihood that De Gasperi. woiild; refuse a new bid to the prime minister's office. It was considered likqly that he w'ould succeed in -forming ..a., n.ew. government. ' . . • . :•••• De 'Gasperi in a radio address to the Italian people last night spoke in the manner of a man who expected to head the next government. He repeatedly urged the Italians to show discipline in •their:: economic crisis. ": " . He called his speech "a word of faith and admonition." His theme was that the , financial situation was improving' but' that -the inflationary price rises had not yet been halted. Five times he called for discipline to check surging prices. Wouldn't Stop American Broadcast By SANDOR S. KLEIN Washington, May 14 —(UP) — Lieut. Gen. Walter Bedell Smith, U. S. Ambassador to Russia, today urged congress to continue the state department's /'voice of America" oroadcasts to foreign countries b^it called for "better and more attractive" broadcasts. He told a houso foreign affairs sub-committee that the broadcasts arc laying the foundation for "something from which we are about to begin to reap benefits." The committee is holding hear Romance Bads in Miami Jailhouse Miami, Fla., May 14—(UP)—Romantic doings atop the Dade county courthouse, love 18 stories above ground in the county jail quarters, were revealed today bji County Solicitor Robert R. Raylor. reported that an investigationda wo, Taylor reported that an investigation revealed a woman prisoner visited a murder suspect, .that a couple held on extortion charges were permitted to meet, and that a jailer had his own dates in an empty cell. The jailer responsible, listed as Dan Thompson, isn't' thdre any more, said Sheriff Jimmy Sullivan when he was tftjd of the findings. "I absolutely will not tolerate any such conditions 1 in my jail," the sheriff declared. .Taylor said that Thompson denied the accusations at first but later admitted havcing met one of the women prisoners, 'in an empty juvenile detention cell. The woman told investigators they had been intimate. The solicitor said he did x not know whether, any charges would be filed in connection with the findings. He began to investigate when the army asked if his office was using a woman in its efforts to extract a murder confession from Charles Rcicholt, a soldier. Reichclt, now at Pratt General hospital here, had reportedly received letters from a woman referring to their jail dates, and the letters were checked by army au- horities. Broadway By JACK O'BRIAN New. York — Charlie Mosconi. former bigtimc vaudeville dnncer. tells this one about the late Col. E. R. Bradley, the famed turfman and one of the very few gentlemen in State Troopers to Expand Authority to the Airways ua, Ol ,ne very lew gentlemen in * pdHc toda-ind hf ^ambling business able to, at- c^lhcir enforcement nc^lvltiSS to lain a widely dignified reputation ! the airwavs V " generally disagreeable profes- In avs co .g c " nllon with the civi] D j, , ... . .eronautics Authority, tho slate i 11 X s Ambling casino— ncv- police will police the air with sne- call "" — Tlic colonel called an assistant "Get $23,000 out of the safe and *r 11 er called a gambling "joint" —at Palm Beach was a legendary fixture there. Lcscnd also had it the colonel never w'ould permit his • or , r , mol ' e customers to bet if they were not' "" clearly able to afford it. There arc,, . .•,,,, , , many stories of peonle being wcl- bnng tl hero." he ordered. corned to the premises but kept He. told his visitor he operated away from risking their negligible 'his casino only for those who incomes. The visitors could cat, I could well afford it and handed her drink and have a vicarous good -the money when it came. She gush- time watching money changing lea her gratitude as she left. hands with the usual percentage accruing to the "house," but without the opportunity of joining financially in the fun. One afternoon, Mosconi tells me a lady of dignified mien and quietly expensive haberdashery arrived at the colonel's office and refused to tell her business to anyone but Bradley himself. A courteous gentleman in the accepted southern tradition, Colonel Bradley bowed the lady in. "You sec Colonel, I'm Mrs. So- and-so," she said, mentioning the name of an occasional gambling client at Bradlcy's whose idenly was vaguely familiar to the w'oncr. "My husband has been gambling here a few times and lost a little money, which I didn't care about. But last night he lost $23,00- o and that means my family will have a great deal of hardship. We're not poor, but losing that $23,000 will make us poor for That evening, the colonel spotted Mr. So-and-so dropping blue chips on a number at a roullcltc wheel. Ho walked over and motioned him aside. 'I w'ould prefer that you not play hefc any more," the colonel said. "Your wife was here today and " Negotiations on Korea Issue to Be Resumed XVashington, May 14 — (A*)~- The United Slates and Russia will try again beginning next Tuesday tb agree on a provisional government for all of Korea. The decision to resume talks by a joint commission at Seoul apparently shelved U. S. plans to spend $75.000.000 making the American occupation zone in south Korea independently self-supporting, The U. S. and Russian zones now are administered separately. Commission efforts to place them undci' one government as* provided in a 1945 Moscow four-powpr pact broke down last May. ^ State Department announcement yesterday that the. discussions will commence again said Foreign Minister Molotov has agreed lhat all major political cial emphasis on prevention of reckless and low flying. ' The air-policing program was in- Communists Open ., New Offensive in Manchuria / Ml The colonel explained the after, augurated following, a conference noon's incident, then proceeded to ht!1 '° vpslprri:lv hotwpnn ctntn nr,. moralize winding up with an eloquent sermon But he stopped suddenly when he .saw his listener smiling broadly. The colonel indignantly requested an explanation "Colonel," his supposedly busted acquaintance said, "I did not lose $23,000 here last night I have a fortune I'm sure is greater than yours, which I'm assured is considerable. And while I respect your attitude on this matter. I think I must tell you that you have been nicely rooked "You see. Colonel, I'm not even hcVdcd b7^>7ou"p of;20o"fromThc ^f^jj"' commission took the Kingdom, will come from the United Kingdom, will come from overseas. English will be the official language, but French also will be used in discussion if necessary. The International Council of N.irscs in a federation of nurses' associations all over the world Founded in 1899 in London, it is non-sectariau and non-political. The council's first congress was held at Buffalo, N. Y., in 1901. When Asaf Ale, the new Indian ambassador to the United States, left India he w'as presented with many garlands made of real silver and gold, tokens of esteem in his country. Each garland reprc gents a dinner at whichlhe ambassador was guest of honor. Mrs. M. O. A. Baig, wife of the first secrltary of the embassy, took all these garlands and sewed them by hand on lack felt to make a striking wall decoration. The garlands are among many interesting new touches at the embassy noted by the 1.000 or more guests who were received at a large party there by the ambassador. Rare antiques of jew'cled jade small statues and frescoes from famous temple arc among the rare objects displayed in cabinets in the red-carpeted white marble entrance hall. Fine paintings decorate the ballroom, and priceless Kashmir shawls were thrown over the staircase. It is estimated that the U. S. depression in the '30s caused the postponement of about 800,000 marriages. for submission its. and additional cxhib- Little Rock, May 14 — (/IV- The Arkansas Puljlic Service Commission had under advisement today the application of the General Waterworks Corporation to issue bonds to finance 1947 construction projects of its operating subsidiaries, including 15 Arkansas water companies. Included in the program are construction projects in Pine Bluff, to cost $136,000; El Dorado $87,000, and Russcllville $65,000. Other towns where the company plans construction work include Arkadcl- phia, Batesville, Brinkley, Earle. England, Fordyce, Gurdon Hamburg McGchcc Morrilton Parkin and Rison. The company's application filed yesterday sought authority to issue $53000 shares of preferred and common stock to finance an $894,580 construction program in Arkansas and other stales and acquisition of addilional properties for ils operating companies. Russell Van Horn, secretary- treasurer, said estimated cost of proposed work in Arkansas was $486,280. Hot Springs, May 14 —I/I 5 )— The Arkansas Association of Insurance Agents will hold its 47th annual convention here Friday and Saturday. S. 1 W. Cr.eekmore of T'ort Smith is association president. o Early oil production methods recovered only 20 percent of the existing oil, but modern methods recover as much as 80 percent. ings on a bill to authorize the state deparlmcnllo carry on the broadcasts and other informational and culural activilies,. The house ap- proprialions committee recently deleted from a state department ap propriation bill all funds for Ihe department's , international information activities. Smith said that if the "voice of America" is silenced "we will turn over the groping peoples of tho w'orld to a way of life not com- pa'Uble with democracy." Meanwhile, subcommittee chair- Meanwhile, subcommittee chairman Karl E. Mundt, R. S..D.,asked the slate department to produce scripts of 'voice of America' broadcasts which allegedly reflected left-wing philosophies. He said he I has asked assistant secretary of | state William Bcnton to bring the i transcripts to the hearings. Mund said the disputed broadcasts would be read in open hearings to determine if there were justification for charges by Rep. John Taber, R., N. Y., that they were detrimental to this country's position in world affairs. Taber is chairman of the house appropriations committee, which has voted to deny all funds fo rthe broadcast. Among the excerpts.cited by Taber as indicating that "there is a deliberate trend to the left" in the programs \Vas this: "In Ihe year 1946 industrial profits have reached a record high. The chief responsibility for the shaping of prices lies in the hands of management. Government price control w'as abolished against the wish of President Truman." o WILDCAT WELL FLOWS El Dorado, May 14 —(/!')— Union county's first flowing wildcat oil well in five years was reported yesterday to be producing ciMde oil at the rate of 120 barrels daily. The strike is the Callie Duke No. 1 of J. L. Perry, trustee, in C SW NE NW, section 13-18s-13w, near Sandy Bend, and wai, brought in Monday. mafried. here yesterday between state po lice and CAA officials. The CAA has promised to back any pros.a- cution brought about by state police. ' . It was announced that the program was instigated because the number of airplanes registered in Arkansas had increased from 200 in 1941 to 1,200 this year — in addi- lion to commercial craft. Stale police were authorized to police the airways in 1941, but Director Jack Poror said the department did not have sufficient funds to undertake the additional activity until this year. Nanking, May 14 .__. hundred thousand Chinese Colttttitts^Sv nists have opened a new; offenSiVeSjS^ in Manchuria oh the important ?-J| jcity of, Kalgan, the Nationalist • ~ ernment admitted' today. Hollington Tong, governmentVi formation director, said, that*s»fll, ..„.„,. 000 Communists were attacking 'the : fi% N.mgan gate, 53 miles northeast" <if" '' i; Changchun. / ''*> > On the Shafts! front, tHm^FU'', Tso-Yi' left' lor Nanking after of* • gamzing tne, defense of' "&'*"'«** the provincial 'capital.J&vl the Communists..-that/itoirD suicide for them, to attack the city and appeared confident that capital would hold out, *»M / * Government reports said 'the sit- vr-s- uation was somewhat. improved ,1 ? 'j southeast of Taiyuaiv Where^ foite y* points were tfetaken.-IbaviCpmmUi ' $ mst blocade, > howeveiv,Avaa6«hav-- ing its effect and commodity^ffisces'''' were reported soaring^ • **w, , f *N * - .1 v > gi clips in Korea, instead of pro- Communist elements only, ^wlll be pel milled to take part. j It was this issue which led toHhe collapse of ^negotiations 'a yeglf ffgo. • - ' — Q ' ' •'*' - ? ^ HARD TO'DIE - v* 1 t Poitland, Ofc— lice believe , recovering' r Qucahpana's slolcix .headgea fcc a c.nqh If it wear it. „ The Indian ^said his bonnet disappeared '•along wlfh^a ** set of wampum belts; • "*>*•> n > » '„.' ense In all the 'talk about; lower prices,; 'don't 'forget this:; " ; '; ; ,,'.-: ,.'":• . 1 * ~ • ' : > ' ' ' ' ' ' ' - ' -,,''- ? Day in and day but, no retailer does a better 'job; of lceci)ing prices 'down tliari your food merchant. No food merchant does a better j ob than A&P. ; : .» !i- •••' } * 1-V - ^ "•*• **T (We .would like you to understand two impor'taitf things about . A$E's pnj?e_s]tii|tion :; . - - i : :j . . .. ........ ~ ''•'•' i. '-•-.' i,' . .. , . ........ ......-, '•:• ; , ... Our net profit duii'mg: the past five years ha.s ; averaged only; ^; •' about 1 cent, on each' dollar of sales. If we wfcre* tb "operate burl business without any profit at all, this 1 cent would amount to a saving of less than 4 cents a day on the entire food bill of -the average American family. »..« J We sincerely believe that A^tP has the lowest cost of distribution of any retail business in the world. When you spend $1.00 in an A&P store, you get 86 cents worth of food and only about 14 cents goes to meet all expenses — wages, taxes, rent, light, heat and the hundreds of other expenses incidental to the stocking and operating of a modern food store — including our very small profit. Obviously 'there is little "fat" in such" a price ~struc'fifr£ Oiir "dp;eratirigfcdsts"an'd profits 'are already, cut close to the bone. Merchants generally have reduced prices on many items on 'whicli they were overstocked. In recent weeks we have reduced prices on hundreds of such items. That is common' merchandising practice and has no relation to a general or permanent price reduction., While many food prices have already been lowered we must recognize tliat no substantial general reduction in retail food prices is possible until the cost of food to the retailer is reduced. r As any Housewife knows, A&P's business has been built on tlie policy of selling quality food at the lowest practical price every day. We pledge to our customers strict adherence to that policy. We will continue "to" lower, our prices as fast as reductions in costs to us and economies in pur operations permit.^ A&P STORES m •V?
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