Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 2, 1946 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, July 2, 1946
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Page 5
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I ''••j 1 t hfi m '!/?, l!l l!i f l!i| Ijfi r > s I ii'.t " H,0 P E S T A R, H 0 P £, A ERA N S Tuesday, July 1, ^^^^ 2, 1946 ". si i C We ore the beneficiaries of the most by a company of men with a profit motive! That ence. The company of men - our forefathers - u ' Their profit motive - the security, freedom u«u country's continent-spanning boundaries. That of every role played by these United States m t and we shall forever strive to pass on the visions... to all future generations born in, o conceived "insurance policy ever fated policy is our nation's Declaration of fend, so carefully weighed each word c'ext. equality of a!S who might ever dwel » Declaration has been the spirit and 1 he past 170 years: we honor it this 4 s of its meaning ... the fulfillment.» _. • .——^^••^••••^•'•••• I1 *'^ MI ^'*^^ ^iNbllHrr^YiNGTRODEO INHOPE JULY 3-4 BIG STREET PARADE WEDNESDAY, JULY 3 at 4p.m. 3 BIG SHOWS JULY 3 — 8 P.M. Night Show Only JULY 4 — 2:30 P. M. - 8 P. M. Two Shows Champion Cowboys - Cov ADMISSION ADULTS CHILDREN U 1.25 60c Tax Included The Following Stores will Hope Furniture Co. Montgomery Ward Order Office Chas, A. Haynes Co. Hitt's Brownbilt Shoe Store Geo. W. Robison & Co. Foster's Shoe Store Western Auto Associate Store Close Wednesday Noon City Electric Co. The Modern Shop Stewart's Jewelry Store Arkansas Louisiana Gas Ideal Furniture Store Feeders Supply Co. A & P Food Store remain closed all day Thursdc 4th: . C. Penney Co. Scott Stores TaSbot's Rephan's idea! Cleaners City Cleaners Kroger's Hawthorne Market ' Grocery & Market 3e Grocery & Market ms Flour & Feed Co, ield's Food Store ueart Grocer Co. -ker's Food Store 3 Grocery & Market HotSpnsigs Resort Caters to Everyone By SAM G. HARRIS Hot Sprini'H, July ;> -- (/|v- The people wlm inluibii this r -sort t P '' " Bronc Riding Here July 3 4 -•• -.•...^--.... rui*.,,. __^!^ * HOMSTAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS soio JK.ll.MlO. ,„ soiling hero, yon can Springs. If you have theres' |im<, vou can Hot -Springs will not provide. Now enjoying one of j(s greatest summer .seasons, Hot Springs is cashing ,,, un Ulo lh that pco!' 1 V l° M K n-' Hlsl lhoir '"comes can ro o , Mllll: "' ! '»'«s mid low Jti- c e oanicrs are not distinguish- iiunj noi 0, r_, ye rvbod V (s ' 11' - i i IT I i'l' U; cln'"'•""•'''° : " Kl •' U)t "t'ecs'sar- Mol ISprings has somotlr.;B lor everybody. Rooms ranging im from SI.an or suits at ?20 can gel a hamburger or ..„ oysters rockefeller al the same y cllnmg oslabli.shmonts. The weekend convention Inn or Ihe well-up- olslerod broker from Now York ind,.r ( ', l ! P( "' U ' niiy '"''• ' ll -'l»xation under the same roof. The taxi driver, the waitress who serves the t-f.-rnmeal mu.sh or lobster .n^burg, Ihe Mold room eik. and the bell hop at one of Top bucking horses will bring many top bronc-rlders to the Fly- '" H ° PC ' S Fa ' r Park Wcdnesda y and Thursday, July 3-4. It is friendly and spontaneous. When room and board are arranged, the visitor casts about uir something to kill time between baths or visits to one of tho city's many medical specialists. The bellhop or waitress sets him right and acts :is Ihough il were a priv- clege lo help. Golf course, bridle pattis. riding academies, xoologieal garens, geological museums, lakes for fishing, boating says T Uic president of the Amcri- Assn., Dr. , • •-• • v i-yi..ii IHlll ill ni I n i"H • . r " •."'n 1.11 in, til n i the swank tourist hotels the sw "" nll »K. "nd the Oaklawn Park smncboy in die b:irber shop the ''""' lj ' : ' CK which "Pcratcs 30 days cop m the patrol ear, the sale-sunn n yL ' : "'' su W er t -' lilbs with menus, 111 " : ' " music and other attractions u> suit any individual's taste arc close at hand. ' Typical of the tolerance woven --- y--- .-n.n., shop an nave 1 Uial subtlety of welcome .hat takes the ache out of blowing your i-isl 10 bill m your three-year-old .-lack • suit. It isn't blantant or studied JjJ 1 ^ natives Dr. Bowman points out thai the men haying the hardest lime are those wilh wives and children to care for. And no wonder. Take a look at Jim, out of the Army a few months, and still unable to solve these problems: Finding a homo where he and his wife and children can live together in peace and privacy ' Hiding office space, so thai he bllsinoss r ° r Getting possession of a car The dealers haven't any time even to This OW T; jatment Often Brings Happy Relief n i1 y PillTc ,r rS r' licvo nn ^'»c hnclcncno uua^aoiiaiimburlay When (lisonloruf kiilncy function pi-rmiti poisonous ninltur to i-emum in your blood it -- t sranty im ss! ,, !c a with snmrtinit nn.l burning unmet tines allows there is something wrong with your kidnoyn or l.l.-idileT. S Don t wait! A»k your tlrui-clst tor Doan's rills, n Blimiilnnl. diuretic. u,.cU niicccssf.illy by millions for over .10 yearn. Doan's Vi™ lappy re iff ami will help the Jfl mH C 3 of There's no guess work employed . . . No subsiifufc ingredienJs used ... When we fill a pre- scription you can rely on us for accuracy and purity. "We've Got It" ; 'Thc Leading Druggist" Phone 62 , . „.. v. .^ i «iv- i (i i n, i_ VV'J V L. I 1 CiO *1 Hoi Springs' .subtle welcome t-iiif ir» •> ,-,-,., " -".V"*' ** vvvii UJ e manner in which the city's ! ,' '. ° '' .™" Wllh "° cal ' l « facie cs refer I o visitors vrom «",, h ^, h ° nc , - : " ld Jim had above the Mason-Uixon line. Else- (' -vt,' ' ° n h ° W3nl lnto lhu where in Arkans-.is an expressive two word term, pronounced as one word, is used to describe these people'. In Hot Springs they ai .inly "northerners." on c Set to If he's gelling neurotic, it's nc wonder. Meanwhile, he is seeing his sav- -ngs eaten into because costs keeo crawling up. A REAL Gl BILL OF RIGHTS , You can't blame Jim for wishing that the Gl Bill of Rights Promised him a chance cither to rent a homo or to buy one al normal prices, rather than at inflationary ones he can't touch Promised him office or shop space, so that he could resume his old business or profession. Promised him tho right lo buj By FRANCIS W. CARPENTER j 'NO "office"' No^hom'o: No car f .h^n"' K ;i -i 7 ! M'~ Six ™n Just a family ho wants lo be able charged by the United Nations with to live with .and provide for Ihe licmendous responsibility of I Thai's Jim's situation assembling an atomic control char- " ' ' tor pusnocl slowly an cad today on their urgent task in a reportnd al- mosphere of complete frankness and good understanding. The men, making up ; , special sub-committee of the \J. N. Atomic Energy Commission, were called to meet al 2:30 p. m . iRDTi today for lhoir second secret session in as many days. An authoritative source who would not permit identification said the first meeting yesterday afler- non saw a clown-io-eartn, irank discussion, with no acrimony. Tins source said the Russian member of the suu-cnrnmitice -in- drei A. Gromyko. wanted lo work on an atomic treaty as a wnole while the American view was advanced that a treaty should be considered step by step. Tho United Stales was represented by 1'crdinand Erbersladl, New VorK invsiment Danker and -i member of the U. S. delegation to trie commission. — -o — Negro Volunteers Way Ahead of White Army Says Washington, July 1 -,/iv- , ,, 0 \\ ar Department disclosed without comment today that Negro Volun- "oi.s were being signed up in tho . suiar Army-a intensive recruiting campaign on a ratio or one 10 live with white soldiers Under an official policy announced in March Ihe •'accepted ration for creating a trooo basis in Ihe postwar army" w;is -,,, bo , h( , 01 c-to-ton proportion of Negroes to whites in the civilian population. . In disclosing the current recruiting trend officials said merely U-h'.l all comers" were being ac- basis :jl individual quahlic-jiion, bill suggosted thai a statement might be forthcoming later By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer "A considerable number of returning servicemen who might ol- | liorwisa have made a good adjustment lo civilian life arc b'oiii" thrown into a neurotic ptalo as a result of finding Ihe country thov clclendcd m a chaotic condition' 1 U —' i - — Mauriello, Lewis fro Sign for Match September 18 By JACK CUDDY Now York, July 2 — (UPj- Uiainpion ,)oe Louis and Challen ficr Tami Mauriello of the Bron> are expected to sign tomorrow '"o a licavyweiKht title ::ight at Yan keo Stadium, Sepl. 18. After more than a week of ne golialions, Mauriello and Manage James (Lefty) Remini have agreed to terms, il was learned (today. /They arc believed to havi accepted 18 1-2 per cent of the ne gate .Louis will recive cent. 40 DC atWYLIE's When your car needs attention, drive in to your Gulf dealer, and let us service it right. WE ARE OPEN 24 HOURS DAILY to Service Your Car ® Good Gulf Gasolines and Oils ©.Expert Wash and Grease • Wrecker Service ® Chassis Steam Cleaned @ ©thet-Services Arch 3rd & Wulnui Charles Hope, Ark. ...._ la-round bout, i n whicl Jolting Joe will be defending hi. title tor the 23rd lime, .is expected by Mike Jacobs to atlract a gros Kate of more than $750,000. Louis and Manager Marshal Miles, both oul of Ihe cily today have been summoned to nice Mauriello and Remini tomorro\ at 20th Century headquarters where the signing ceremony prob ably will occurr. Louis announced on the nigh on June 19 lhat he would not vigh again this year. That was in Ihi dressing room al the stadium jus alter trie chain]) had knocked ou billy wonn in tho eighth round o Ibcir LOUS, 564 fiasco. Meanwhile promoter Jacobs apparently iieiped Joe to change his mind UoMpito Joe's cut of $625,916 fron the June H). Receipts, tho chain] still seems to have the "shorts" alter figuring out what he owec Uncle Sam and Uncle Mike. Sentenced for Offenses Against Young Daughter Phoenix, Ariz., July 2 —(/Pi— A sentence of 17 1-2 to 1 31-2 years imprisonment on Iwo charges 01 morals offenses against .his 12-yeai old daughter today lay ahead of (ichard R. 'Ihomas, who admitted ins tor yof kidnapping and lulling t>ii:-.annc Dognan of Chicago was false. Superior Judge James Walsh sentenced the -12-year-old radio singer 1 and pool yesterday. Ho gave him 13 io 13 1-2 years foi attempted rape and •! 1-2 to 5 years for unnatural sex acls the mint that could bo given him under Arizona law . Thomas last week "confessed" ho had killed and dismembered Ihc body of six-year-old Suzanne lasl January. In three clays of ernes- liomng, Chicago officers broke down nis story, and he admitted to them that ho Had told it in an cl- lorl lo got out of the stac so he wouldn have o go to prison on the morals charges. o Wederneyer's Return to China May Be ' to Relieve Marshall Shanghai, July 2 -(/p,- Reports that U. b. Ll. Gen. A. C .wedo- meycr is returning i.o China were regarded by many observers nere touay as possibly a prelude to the Jcturn home of General Marshall American envoy' who has labored lor months lo achieve peace in this divided land. . Observers based their unconfirmed conclusion upon the sup- not have been returned to China position lhat Wcdomevor would not nave been returned' lo China merely lu command U. is Annv forces—since these arc now a mere Handful of men. And by virtue of his experience m Cnina and nib good .standing with Generalissimo Chian gls'ai- i?,', le i c uncl oul °i' Chinese leaders, Wedemcyer i:; considered pcrnaps boiler qualified than anyone else to assume Marshall's delicate task—or, if Marshall remains, to assist the special envoy. U.S. to See Fair Play in Mississippi By MARTHA COBLE Jackson, Miss., July 2 — (UP) — Sen. Theodore G. (The Man) Bilbo, confidently predicted a victory today in his third term try, as the attention of the nation centered on Mississippi's Democratic primaries. . Bilbo, who campaigned on a plea lor retention of white supremacy, and asked "all red-blooded Mississippians to go to any means in or' der to keep Negroes from voting," closed his campaign last night with the declaration that "every day is a good day, but tomorrow will be best of all." He climaxed with an appeal for Mississippi voters to "give me the greatest victory of my life. .. 'Re-elect me so I can say to the Negro lovers of the North, to the advocates of social equality . to the enemies of the South, that my fight, my stand, my views and convictions have been approved by the great body of Anglo-Saxon people of rny slate. "Lay aside every petty prejudice and every partisanship and give me such a vote that I may go back to Washington with greater determination, greater influence, and the confidence of the nation," he urged. "Get out every vehicle that will roll to make a heroic effort to see to it that every while man and woman gels to the polls." With Justice Department promises of fair play for all at the polls, Mississippi's 1,106,327 white and 1,074,578 Negro citizens today also were to decide whether Congressman John E. Rankin, of Tupelo, will return to Washington as first district representative. Former Naval Commander Nelson Lcvings; Supreme Court Clerk Tom Q .kills, former Congressman Ross Collins, and former State Senator Frank Harper, opposed 69- year-old Bilbo, of Poplarville Both Levings and Ellis predicted they would receive enough votes to force a runoff in the race. -o May Set Date for21-Natson Conference By JOSEPH DYNAN Paris, July 2 — </P)—With an accord on the knotty problem of Triste apparently within their grasp, the Big Four foreign ministers seemed on the verge today of setting the date for a 21-nalion general European peace conference. The council yesterday, in what western power sources described as a "very great advance." adopted French Foreign Minister Georges Bidault's compromise proposal for Yugoslavia's western frontier, but both Secretary o f btalc .Tames F. Byrnes and British J-oreign Secretary Ernest Bevin said they wanted more time to consider a companion project i'or internationalizing Trieste. They said they would give their answers today. Byrnes conferred for more than a half an hour this morning at his hotel with Edward Kardelj, Yugoslavia's vice premier, but there was no indication of the topic discussed. Russian Foreign Minister Vy- acncslav M. Molotov, in one of the most dramatic moments of these conferences, accepted both proposals yesterday, thus agreeing to establish the new Italian- Yugoslav boundary along n line running generally from Tarvision to Gorizia, then over to a few miles east of Trieste and down to the coast just south of Cnpodis- tna. on Expansion of Japs Told By MILES W. VAUGHN Tokyo, July 2 — (UP) — The United States had a tacit understanding with the Japanese government that Japan could expand ' peacefully" into Manchuria, a prosecution witness indicated today in the war crimes trial. The witness was .ormer Admiral Keisuke Okacla who was called in Ihc prosecution case against 27 leading Japanese war criminal suspects. The prosecution is attempting to trace the steps of Japanese aggression in Asia. in cross examination, Okada said one of the great problems confronting Japan at the lime of the Manchurian .incident of 1931 was overpopulation. Her most pressing need was to .rind a population outlet somewhere, he said. Oknda said that since the United States would not permit Japanese immigration into its territories, he understood there was a "tacit understanding that Japan could expand into Manchuria peacefully." Okada repeated his statement at the insistence of Sir William Webb president of the international military tribunal, who said his testimony was extremely important. The implication of Okada's words was that the Japanese believed ihe United States would not oppose fur- Ihor Japanese penetration into MocArthur Given Ovation on Arrival in Philippines Manila, July 2 —{/I')— Gen Douglas Milt-Arthur, honor guest at the July 4 Independence ceremonies of the islands he liberated, arrived from Japan today in his glistening C-54 transport plane Bataan". He was given a tumultous welcome at Nichols Field. The firsl to greet him wore Philippines President Manuel Roxas and the American high commissioner, Paul V Mi-Null. Mat-Arthur embraces .Roxas affectionately .several McNutl HC JU ' d a b ' fi " hc ' U °" lor Mrs. MacArlhur was \vilh the supreme Allied commander on his nrsl Irip trom Japan since he left Manila last August upon the Japa- ne^sc surrender. The general reviewed an honor guard of the 80th division and received a salute of 19 guns. Sen Millard E. Tydings CD-Md) and Postmaster General Robert E. Hanncgan flew from Gu.rrn a day ahead of schedule, hitchhiking with Lt. Gen. George E. Kcnney. Although they showed up unexpectedly, President Roxas was on hand to greet, them. Roxas and Tydinas are old friends. The balance of the Americcan delegation is expected from Guam later today. By tomorrow represenlalives of m . orc tnan 50 nations should be in Manila. Manchuria — provided il were achieved peacefully. The witness told the court that the cabinet under Giichi Tanaka planned to advance first inlo Manchuria and then China by poaco- lul means. Asked whether this was Hie import of the notorious Tanaka memorial which reputedly embodied Tanaka's alleged schemn for world conquest. Okada said he doubted whether such a document ever existed. Japan's, aggressively planned conquest of Manchuria was preceded by the assassination of Manchurian War Lord Marshal Chang Tso-Lm by a group of young Japanese officers, Okada said. (Okada barely escaped assassination himself in 1936 during n vili- tary mutiny in Tokyo ) " The former admiral bluntly told the court that the Japanese civilian government entirely lost control of the Japanese armv during the months preceding and :rollow- Vo? 1 T , Miln churian incident in 1931. Later cabinets, he said, were completely dominated and controlled" by the army. He also described the army -itself as completely under the domination of Japanese ultra-nationalists and extremists who did whatever they pleased without bothering to inform either the -.-mperor or the series of cabinets that rose and fell in Tokyo. When Chang was defeated and wished to withdraw to Mukden Japanese militarists decided to kill him, Okada said RENTS DOWNRENT SDOWN Eau Claire, Wis., July 2 -(/)>)Landlord Albert Alscth said the reason he lowered rents on his lour apartments by 2 a month and also reduced the rental on stores here and in Menomonic, Wis was •1 wa , nted to se t an example to other landlords. He added that he hadn't reduced This great medicine Is famous to cllevo pain, nervous distress and weak, cranky, -dragged out' reel- .ngs, of,-6uch clays—when duo to fe- functional monthly dlstur- fine stomachic tonic! ara VEGETABLE COMPOUND BEWARE OF P £-M rcvon i that nn Basing i Worms adultS arc victira » in the laboratories of Dr. D. Jayne ™Son « r f™? 11 CE8 y- to -tol<e P-W tablets live satieraclion or your money back So whv take chance, on Pin-Wormn ! If yoS suspect this ucly jnfection, ask your druccilt for P-W and follow the directions fc It s easy to remember : P-W for Pin-Worma t Page F!v« '' " ' . rents earlier because "I didn't want OPA to gel the credit." Personal Property Floater insurance assures you of the "right" insurance in case of loss. We'd like to tell you more about it. Roy Anderson INSURANCE 210 South Main Phone 810 Hope, Ark. Phone 384 We Pick Up and Deliver QUALITY CLEANING & PRESSING Sol-tex Process Dry Cleaning We have Plenty MOTH PROOF BAGS 111 South Elm Hope, Ark. In Addition to Clothing, Food, Lodging, Medical and Dental Care, and Liberal Retirement Privileges Master Sergeant or First Sergeant Technical Sergeant Staff Sergeant . . Sergeant . . . . . Corporal Private First Class Private ....... 20 Years' Service Starting Base Pay Par Month $165.00 135.00 115.00 100.00 90.00 80.00 75.00 SN ADDITION TO THE ABOVE: 20% Increase for Service Overseas. 50% If Member of Flying or Glider Crews. 5% Increase in Pay for Each 3 Years of Service. MONTHLY RETIREMENT INCOME AFTER: 30 Years' Service $185.63 151.88 129.38 112.50 101.25 90.00 84.38 i HIGHLIGHTS OF REGULAR ARMY ENLISTMENT 1. Knlistments for 1 ' •',, 2 or 3 yours. (One-year enlistments permitted for men now in the Army with 0 or more months of service.) 2. Enlistment age from IS to 34 years inclusive (17 witli parents' consent) except for men now in Army, who may reenlist at any ago, and former service men depending on length of service. 3. A reenlistment. bonus of $50 for each year of active service since such bonus was last paid, "or since last entry into service, provided reen list men t is within 90 days after last honorable discharge. 4. Up to 90 days' paid furlough, depending on length of service, with travel paid to home and return, for men now in the Army who reenlist. 5. A thirty-day furlough each year with full pay. 6. Musverinu-out pay (baso.d upon length of service) to all men who are dischargod to enlist or reenlist. 7. Option to re-tire at half pay for tho rest of your life after 'JO years' service - increasing to tlm-f-f|ii!irtcrs pay after 30 years' service. (Retirement income in grade of Master or First Sergeant up to $1S5.(M per month for life.) All previous active federal military service counts toward retirement. 8. Rpnofits under the Gl Bill of Rights for men who enlist on or before October 5, 194U. 9. Choice of branch of service and overseas theater (of those still open) on 3-year enlistments. AT YOUR NEAREST U. $, ARMY RECRUITING STATION ( v. .A. PJO O.J] / O B fOR YOU U. S. Army ' '' Hope 7 Arkansas 'CJf O CS' TH I £ PROFESSION NOW 1 * ^

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