Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 31, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 31, 1946
Page 6
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I 5 t Main Points in Five Peace Treaty Drafts Submitted to Peace Parley by Big Four HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS By JOSEPH DYNAN Paris, July 31—(/T>)—Here are tht rnam points in the five peace treaty drafts submitted to the ''1 nation peace conference by the Big Four: Italian- Points agreed upon: Territory—Italy to rede Tenda, Briga,. Mont Cenis Mont Ttviboi and little St. Bernard pass regions to France. Territory east of the French line" in the Istrian peninsula to Yugoslavia. Dodecanese islands to Crt-eecc. Italy to renounce sovereignty over Eritrea, Libya and Somaliland: also to renounce special rights in China and to recognize independence of Albania and Ethiopia. Trieste to be internationalized under United Nations and eventually a free city. Armed forces —army restricted to 250,000 men :navy limited to 22,500 men and 16 major :clcet units limited to 25.000 men and 350 including two battleships. Airforee planes, with a maximum of 200 Reparations—Italy t j pay $100- property rights in Italy and return over seven years: restore allied fig- looted property. Reparations lire not finally fixed. Points no agreed upon: . Compensation for losses and damages to allied property in Italy —the United States. Britain and France want full payment. Russia would limit compesation to a tnirct the value of tne loss. Provisions for equal commercial access—the United States, Britain and France want all Allied nations given "most favored nations" status. Rimsia would make exceptions for fields closed to private enterprise. Bulgarian, Hungarian, Romanian— Points agreed upon: Bulgarian territory— Bulgaria's fortress fixed as of Jan 1 1941 giving lower Dobruja to Bulgaria from Romania, with the exception of the Greek Bulgarian frontier, lett for conference decision. Bulgarian armed forces— army limited to 5.000; anti-aircraft artillery to 1.800; navy to 3,500 men and 7,250 tons; airforce to 5200 men and 90 planes, with a maxi- nuim of 70 combat types. Russian forces to leave Bulgaria within 90 days. Hungarian krrifqry—Hungary to return Transylvania to Romania ind recognize the Subcarpathian Ukraine as Soviet territory. Hungarian armed forces—armv ncluding river Flotilla, limited to >5.000 men; airforce limited to 5 .5 100 men and 90 planes. Occupation forces to be withdrawn in 90 days subject to right of Russia to ma'in- ain 'rocps to protect commitnica ion lines to occupation forces ir Austria. Hungarian reparations—to pay 300,000,000, of which 200.000.000 Pepsi-Cola Company, Long Island City, N. Y. Fronchised Bottler: Pepsi-Cola Bottling Co. of Texarkana goes to Russia and tho remainder to Czechoslovakia and Yugoslavia in goods and equipment. The United States made an unpublished reservation to this clause. Rot ianiar terr-'tory—Romania gets Transylvania from Hungary and recognizes the cession of Bes"- saral'ia u> Russia. Romanian armed forces—Army limited to 120,000 men; anti-aircraft artillery to 5,000 men; navy to 5.000 men and 15,000 tons; air- force to (1,000 men and 150 planes, with a maiximum of 100 combat types. Occupation forces to bo withdrawn in !)0 days, subject to right of Russia to maintain troops to protect communication lines to occupation ;orces in Austria. Romanian reparations—to pay $300.000,000 in commodities to Russia over eight years. Romanian property in allied nations may be seized in payment for allied claims against Romania. All three. Hungary, Bulgaria and Romania, must restore allied property rights and return looted properties. Points not agreed upon: Bulgarian reparations to Greece and Yugoslavia. The Greek-Bulgarian frontier, The Hungarian-Czechoslovak frontier. Navigation on the Danube—the United States and Britain want the river open on terms of complete equality. Britain wants to summon a riparian conference to establish an international regime. Russia wants no Danube clauses at all. Commercial access—the United States. Britain and France want all allied nations given "most favored nation' 'status. The Russians would exempt fields closed to private enterprise and make exceptions for neighboring states. Assets in allied counl\ics—the United States. Britain and France would make these liable to seizure to satisfy claims by allied nations. Russia, except in the case of Romania, opposes this and wants these properties restored to prewar status. Compensation to allied nationals r "r pronerty losses—the United States, Britian and France went lull compensation while Russia would limit the compensation to a third the value. Balkan assets in Germany—the United States. Britain and France want Hungary, Bulgaria and Romania to renounce these claims. Russia wants them restored Finland— Points -agreed upon: Territory—Port province of Petsamo to Russia. Russia to get 50- year-lcasc on naval base site at similar rights on hango Peninsula. Aaland Islands to remain dernili- arized. Armed forces—army limited to 3-1.400 men; navy to 4,500 men and 10,000 tons; airforce to 3,000 men and GO planes. Husband Runs Amuck, Kills One, Shoots 5 Memphis, Tenn., July 31 — (/?)— Police Inspector Larry Fox said Jealously apparently touched off the wild shooting affray in a crowded downtown dpcartment store (Low- enstem's) yesterday when a shotgun-armed man killed his waitress wife and wounded five bystanders before he was felled by blasts from a police officer's pistol. Fox said the man was Robert • i "5 1 ' 1 , a ''^year-old barber, and He said the twd had been separated and that Homer'was seeking reconciliation, Horner left a note the officer said, indicating he himself '° kil ' hiS Wife alld Ulc " ,.nni .- S o, id n . pnl ' 1 of lhc note icacl. Please bury us together re garrtless of what the old fbks sav " . Horner, with three bullet wounds in his chest, was near death carlv this morning. • Fox gave this version ot the Homer pushed his way through lunch hour throngs to the store's crowded basement lunch counter w ! ', G u h ,'? wifc was a waitress. with his automatic sliutgun he fired a blast at his wifc and she lell mortally wounded, while horror-struck shoppers looked on Traffic Officer C. R. Love was summoned by panicked spectators who rushed into the street As Love ordered Horner to drop the gun, Horner turned and Vircd another shot into the crowd of pa trnns Five wcrc wounded| Qno ^ Love then dropped Horner with three bullets in the chest. Horner had turned tho gun on the officer when the latter fired. ull "-t-i A police cordon was thrown around the building immediately after the shooting. All entrance's and exits were blocked. Most seriously wounded of the bystanders was IVIary Louse L*i mar 23, a store employe, who was struck in the neck and shoulder, o — OPA Agrees to New Cotton Price Hike Now Provides THRU TRAI TO NEWYpRKrWA *'" f 'Md f f}iteVm : e3iate Cities Including i INDIANAPOLIS, CINCINNATI, COLUMBUS, CLEVELAND, BUFFALO, PITTSBURGH, BALTIMORE, PHILADELPHIA © Via Missouri Pacific Lines Baltimore & Ohio-Chesapeake & Ohio New York Central - Pennsylvania SUNSHINE SPECIAL service, famous throughout the Southwest for speed, convenience and comfort, now extends beyond the St. Louis Gateway all the way to New York, Washington and principal intermediate cities. Every day this popular Missouri Pacific train provides fast, through service to the East, offering a choice of the leading rail routes east of St. Louis. Departing from San Antonio 8:40 am, Austin 10:50 am Galveston 9:40 am, Houston 11:45 am, Ft. Worth 3:15 pm, Dallas 4-15 pm, Texarkana 8:15 pm and Little Rock 11:55 pm, the new Sunshine Special service provides early second morning arrival in New York and Washington and convenient arrivals at intermediate cities. Returning, through cars operate over the same lines on equally convenient schedules, with evening departures from New York and Washington and second day arrival, via The Sun. shine Special and The Texan, at Arkansas and Texas cities, You have a choice of accommodations too—comfortable re- dining chair cars or modern sleepers—and there is no change of trains enroute. You step aboard The Sunshine Special here and ride in air-conditioned comfort all the way through to your eastern destination. Reclining Chair Cars • Open Sections e Roomettes Bedrooms 6 Compartments 9 Drawing Rooms Tickets ~ Reservations Information MISSOURI PACIFIC LINES PASSENGER STATION 'A Service Institution'' By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH Washington, July 31 —(/P)—Cotton clohmg prices headed UD sti further today as OPA agreed to rf'lboifi^Vrcen" 88 "" aVCraee . This increase on frabic, the minimum required under the now price control law, is cxpeo'-cd to boost cotton garment costs at least 10 percent, an OPA official told a reporter privately Other OPA officials have cst mated that clothing increases ma range from 15 to 20 percent o top of prices hikes for some' an parel granted earlier this week Also in prospect, according t those who know but who may no be identified, are these other cost of-hving increases: 1. A price boost of one to twc cents a can in price ceilings 01 corn, peas and tomatoes. 2. A possible cent a loaf hike To bread, with proportionate incrca ses for other bakery products 3. A jump of eight to 10 cent 1 a pound or coffee. 4. Higher ceilings on severs kinds of breakfast cereals. On coffee and the three canned vegetables, preliminary decision; already have been made agains restoring the subsidies which were suspended July 1 when price con trols lapsed. Without subsidies, OPA is required to grant compensating price increases to producers and suppliers, who can pass them on to eon sumcrs. No decision has been made or whether to revive the flour sub sidy, which had held down retai bread prices one cent a loaf An OPA ouicial said that if the subsidy is restored, bread ceilings "will not be raised." But an increase is possible, he added, it payments on flour are ruled out Meanwhile, UPA has postponed until after August 20 .further consideration of whether ceilings should bo eliminated on bread and bakery products. It tne new price decontrol board decides at that time that wheat and other grains should remain ceiling-free, controls on bread and related products may be knocked out, too. Cereal price increases now pending wcrc "in the works' 'wh^n !hc old price control law hispcU July 1. iney will go into eilect soon co.venng most cereals except rnrn Hakes, puffed rice and puffed wheat, which were assigned nigner ceiling:; in June. As these increases .idled, OPA told cotton textile manufacturers at a meeting yesterday that an average 16 per cent price rise is all the agency will allow at present under the new act. This la-v requires textile ceilings based on 1939-41 earnings, rather than 103030 as heretofore. is for DIVIDENDS on your fire insurance! We can give you complete protection, and save you at least 20% on your insurance cost. Your life insurance pays dividends, why not your fire insurance? Foster-Ellis MUTUAL INSURANCE AGENCY Non-Assessable Legal Reserve 108 East 2nd Phone 221 Homosexual Killer Still at Large Key West, Fla, July 31 —(UP) — A cloth-bound hammer found by divers m the waters under the destroyer hlriblmg was regarded hero today by the tour-man navy mvestiHatuiK board as the probable weapon used by a homosexual killer to stun Benjamin Hobbs iNogro. N. C. sailor who was found strangled in a gun turret aboard the ship last Thursday. A , l' ail ;, °, f , i;ippod shorts found ncxl to Hobbs body, caused navy medical authorities to interject the sex angle in inc. slaying. Wood stains near (ho turret where the 19-year-old sailor was wind confirmed- speculation that Hobbs was attacked in another pait ot the ship and later stuffed n the gun turret. Aerial uhotos of the Stribling's crew, taken under the direction of i»yy military intelligence and FBI ifficials failed to trap the mur- The destroyer was scheduled to noye to the seel ion base to be ueled for a two-day trainin" cruise, but it is believed the trip tvas cancelled late last night Meanwhile, sailors aboard the tnblmg have been restricted on shore eaves an., navy officials in- heated (hat the murderer still is on the vessel. Commander of 9fh Army in Hospital at Hot Springs Hot Springs. July .31 _ fUD — L . Gen. William Hood Simpson Nm J .h C T lmandcd , tho victorious Ninth Army on the European continent m World War H, made plans n? d ' , J' S ful1 rct >".'mcnt iroin active military duty. , July 31, 1946 I WILL PAY $25 Reward For the identity of the low lifecl who cut the wire around my horse lot. L. M. LllE WHO WANT5 ANEW CIRCUIT JUDGE! HERE IS THE ANSWER-TAKEN FROM NEWS ARTICLES FROM TWO DAILY NEWSPAPERS! Mens 100% Woo! You'll want several pairs of the masterfully tailored dress pants in fine quality all wool fabrics. Just Received Shipment R. C. A. VICTOR Both Battery and Electric ARCHER MOTOR CO. Phone 838 Hope, Ark. REED MOTOR CO, 108 East Division St. Mechanics: CARL JONES FRANK YARBROUGH • Complete Repair Shop e Body and Fsnder Shop • Complete Paint Shop "A large group of enthusiastic supporters from throughout the Eighth Judicial District met in Hope last night to hear Lyle Brown outline the issues of his campaign for Circuit Judge. The meeting was arranged by a committee of local citizens and was attended by over 150 people from various counties. Spokesmen for delegations from Arkadelphia_ Prescort and Texarkana made brief talks and discussed 'the plans of their local groups for concerted action in behalf of Brown's candidacy." C r/w°L a r ther ° r9Qnization meefin 9 ° f his supporters held "Some 150 citizens representing three counties gathered m Arkadelphia city park last night for a wat»r- melon feast and political rally for Lyle Brown candidate for Circuit Judge of the Eighth Judicial District Men were here from all parts of Clark County and also Nevada and Hcmpstead Counties.'' Yes, men from all walks of life — Business and Professional men Wage-Earners and Farmers — coming together from over the Uistnct m open meetings to discuss this campaign and to make their plans for action. The Politicians who are holding secret meet. _ «ngs in a fruitless effort to perpetuate their judge in office after seventeen years can't defeat the organized effort of an aroused and enthusiastic-group of citizens through the district. • • , WHY DO THEY SAY IT'S TIME FOR A CHANGE? BECAUSE — They want a Judge who will restore the courts to the people by regularly colling Grand Juries. The Circuit Judge is the only man who can call a Grand Jury. The Prosecuting Attorney is always glad to have the assistance of a Grand Jury. Yet some politicians and all law-violators don't want Grand Juries and their wishes have come true for the past Eight Years! BECAUSE — They are tired of a few men in each county serving year-in and year-out on trial juries. How many times have you been called for jury service during the past 16 years? Probably none — Maybe once or twice. Yet a few men have served Four, Six, Eight and Ten times throughout this period. This undemocratic situation can be corrected by your Circuit Judge! BECAUSE — The people believe that every man who comes to court for justice ' should get justice, regardless of what lawyer represents him. If ' there is any one place where absolute fairness and impartiality ,' should be shown it is in our courts. Do we have it now? ' j LYLE BROWN i Is qualified and determined to give the people these things which ' are sorely lacking. His opponent has had Seventeen Years in which to show whether he stands for these things — every since he was first appointed by Governor Parnell seventeen years ago! In this Democratic country that is long enough for one man to prove himself! THE PEOPLE... NOT THE POLITICIANS Will ELECT Lyle Brown For Their NEXT Circuit Judge BECAUSE IT'S TIME FOR A CHANGE! a Who paid for this ad'.' I did and not with campaign funds contributed by a single lawyer or corporation. Many good lawyers are for me but I want to go in office" un- nampered by substantial favors. Arc Ihe statements in this ail true? If you doubt them then ask your neighbor or any reputable lawyer. They will vouch for it. Lyle Brown.

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