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(Continued From Page One) I throughout on all East-West is "•* sues. — Russia and the United States I showed upon the same side of — *he voting on only one issue— -creation of a special 55-nation I committee on Palestine — and on -this the Arab bloc was an adam “ ant. — The air of contest and bitter “controversy whihc marked the I Assembly’s week-long general de — bate prevailed throughout the “voting on 61-item agenda. Finally r- this was adopted without change - from the form in which it had - been submitted to the Assembly T by the 14-nation Steering com ~ mittee. - As the debate closed and dis cussion of the agenda opened, .Secretary General Trygve Lie •made an impassioned plea for harmony and compromise among the battling great powers. He - was applauded unanimously but otherwise got no immediate ob servable result. Vishinsky ignored the appeal. Immediately afterward he began a point-by-point attack on Amer ican policies. This campaign is expected to continue through the rest of the session as specific issues come up first in commit tees and then again in the As sembly itself. Committee work begins tomorrow at Lake Sucess. Here is the way the voting went today: On the American proposal that the General Assembly try Atlas Tires Baaranhed 1M WHITING lor IS months hr Standard Oil Co., X. J. (BEAD THE BRAND GUARANTEE) Sorriced by >8,000 Stations from Coast to Coast. Allowance For Tew Old Tires Cl Hughes Bros., Inc. llth & Markets Sts. Phone -3341 to restore Korean independence in view of the deadlock between the United States and Rur-ia-r for 41, against 6, not voting 7. The six against were. the Slav bloc countries — Russia, Yugo slavia, Poland, Soviet White Rus sia, Soviet Ukraine and Czecho slovakia. On the Argentine proposal for revision of the Italian peace treaty—for 22, against 8, not vot ing 19. In this case both Britain and France had announced they would abstain and had question ed whether it was wise to seek revision of a treaty so quickly. On the Greek-Balkan row — for 38, against 6, not voting 9. On a Yugoslav proposal to switch from the legal commit tee to seek a solution of the Palestine problem — for 29 against 11, not voting 6. In this case the big five nations—Amer ica, Britain, France, Russia and China—all voted for the com mittee. The Assembly reacned its de cisions by a majority of the mem bers present and voting. The American proposal that the Assembly consider setting up a 55-nation special Security agency was not specifically voted upon. Yugoslavia had objected to this procedure in a speech but Assembly President Oswaldo of Brazil ruled that no formal ob jection had been made to it. It thus was approved as part of the whole agenda. NLRB FILES (Continued From Page One) general counsel who wu keep ing a speaking date in Cleve land. It in no way represents final action. Many more steps can be taken before the case is settled. But the filing of the complaint will put ot its first test a policy adopted last month by the ITU, an affiliate of the AFL. Wood ruff Randolph, president of the international, instructed dele gates to the union convention to sign no more contracts with newspapers or printers. He said they should issue no tices of employment terms .These could say, in effect, that the typesetters would work only in shops employing ITU mem bers exclusively. Side-Steps Ban If the policy worked, it would get around a ban on closed shops in the Taft-Hartley labor law. A closed shop contract re quires an employer to hire only union workers. The Baltimore ’ocal followed the policy laid down by the ITU. Both the local and the interna tional were named “respond ents” in the complaint on grounds that the local follows orders of the parent union. OPENING SUNDAY! SEPTEMBER 28TH FOR THE WINTER SEASON ST. 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See ust Cojeman OIL Floor Furnace 10V) m 0PW«'MG Crt cosvimiw nw«» Gregg Bros. 110 Market Street Dial 9655 HAMBONE’S MEDITATIONS By Alley on, T£WAnT5 A1OUGHT Y) KEERFuL WOT To MEN' A fence <TA'S£ EF PEY FIVE* </P PE PLACB.QB LAn'MWP RAISE PE RENTJ'/ _„ (Rrlaaaad », Tka Ball Syn- , tldktlt. lot. I Trad* Mark » \ «•* V R Rai. on.,, *■ * H/ < *X» 9-lH-y-T OLD BET PRICES (Continued From Page One) mating. ' Volume was heavy on most markets and the offerings were reported to be io good condition. The agriculture agencies es timated that from 10 to 12 per cent of the leaf was selling be low government support prices and was being- taken by the Flue-Cured Stabilization Corpo ration. Grades selling below support prices included: good lemon cutters, low lemo* prim ings, common orange, low red and low green leaf. The Old Belt markets are: Burlington, Madison, Mebane, Mt. Airy, Reidsville, Roxboro, Stoneville and Winston-Salem in North Carolina; and Brookneal, Chase City, Clarksville, Dan ville, Kenbridge, Lawrencevide, Martinsville, Petersburg, Rocky Mount, South Boston, and South Hill in Virginia. Opening day averages for a limited number of grades as compared with opening day last year follow: Leaf: Good lemon $52, down $9; fair lemon $50, down $4; low orange $32, down $6; low green $18, down $10. Cutters: Good lemon $58, down $8; fair lemon $58, down $7; fair orange $58, down $0; low orange $57, down $4. Lugs: Fine lemon $57, down $7; fair lemon $44, down $0; good orange $53, down $6; low orange $28, down $4. Primings: Good lemon S51, down $6; fair lemon $38, down $7; good orange $43, down $12; low orange $24, down $5. Nondescript: Best thin $10.25, down $5.75. DEMANDS SENDS BORDER EASTERN PRICES UP Increased demand sent tobac co prices upward generally yes-, terday on markets ot the Bor der, Eastern and Middle Belts, the Federal and State Depart ments of Agriculture reported. On the huge Eastern Belt, bet ter leaf, smoking leaf and lug grades took the lead to estab lish new daily high averages. Most of the increases were from SI to $2 and a few were as much as $3 per hundred pounds. Some grades were steady and a few were down about $1. The agricultural agencies re ported that on Monday Eastern Belt sales totaled 9,032,386 pounds which sold at an aver age price of $40.51, an increase of $2.07 from last Friday. New season highs were estab lished for some grad^ on the Middle Belt in the wake of the rising price trend. The gains, however, were narrow and most were from $1 to $2. Leaf and smoking leaf showed the most gains while lugs were firm to higher and cutters were un changed. There were more sales in the $58 tp $60 range than at any time this season. On Monday a total of 3,616.744 pounds were sold on the Middle Belt markets, paying .he grow ers an average of $43.90 per hundred, $1.62 above last Friday and the highest average since opening day. On the Border markets the trend was steady to slightly higher with some grades ad vancing as much as $3.50 per hundred. Fair to common orange leaf and nondescript led the in creases. Quality of the offerings hov/ever was exceptionally low as compared with previous days and common to orange leaf and nondescript made up the hulk of the sales Monday’s border belt sales to taled 7;678,948 pounds at an av erage c.f $43.27 per hundred. Clos: t. dates were arm • .need for Border markets as follows PampliCt, S. C.. Sept. 23; and Fair Bluff and Tabor C Ly N. C. Sept. 26. AMERICAN CHILDREN TREATED LIKE PETS, SAYS BRITISH LEADER ANN ARBOR, Mich., Sept. — VP) — A British educator de clared today that American chil dren are treated much like pet dogs. Dr. William Stephenson, direc tor of the institute for ex perimental psychology at Oxford university, told a University of Michigan audience that United States children are not free to do their own thinking. “In America, you treat children much as we 'treat our pet dogs in England,” he asserted. “That is to say, you let the children run about, you feed them well, you give them an occaision pat of appreciation but you do OOt treat them as equals." PRESIDENT NAMES (Continued From Page One) session he was chairman of the Senate Finance committee. At present he is a member of the State Advisory Budget Commis-. sion and of the State Board of Purchase and Contract. He volunteered for Army duty in 1942, entering the service as a private. He later won a lieu tennant’s commission and then was promoted to captain, as which he saw service at tacti cal headquarters of the 12th Army group' commanded by Gen. Omar-N. Bradley. He completed his Army ca reer in 1945 and returned to Winston-Salem to resume his private business and public in terests. Voices Appreciation “Naturally, I am flattered and very deeply honored at the appointment,” Gray com mented this afternoon. "I am grateful, as I am sure anyone would be, for the opportuntiy to serve our country in these dif ficult times, and I only hope that I shall be able to measure up to the grave responsibilities which may come my way in my capacity as assistant secretary of the Army. “It seems to me that of para mount significance is this addi tional recognition of the State of North Carolina.” Senator Hoey and Governor Cherry both praised the ap pointment. JUDGE BURGWYN (Continued From Page One) Solicitor Carlyle and summoned two Lumberton physicians who removed the defendant to a lo cal hospital for observation. Ex perienced in having defendants in criminal cases manifest nerv ous attacks popularly termed “court-itis,” the judge asked the doctors recommended by the so licitor to observe Mrs. Miller and report back on her condi tion. Some four hours later the doc tors reported Mrs. Miller was still unconscious, and Judge Morris continued the case for the term. The doctors are re ported to have pierced the de fendant’s finger tip with a needle to which she showed no reaction, satisfying themselves that her illness was actual and not feigned. Solicitor Carlyle did not schedule the trial for the next term of Robeson Superior Court early this month, preferring to wait until the defendant’s condi tion would allow her to make an appearance in court. Negro Involved The defendant, a pretty young housewife, is alleged to have persuaded Fred Wiggins, an itinerant NegTO farm hand em ployed by her father, Allen Cur rin, to shoot her husband through the chest as he lay sleeping in his bed early Sun day morning May 11. Wiggins is said to have been instructed to leave Miller’s pistol on the bed to make the shooting look like suicide. The plan backfired, according to Wiggins’ confession, when the bullet missed Miller’s heart and the intended victim rose out of bed and chased his assailant out of the house. Then while Miller sat in his car blowing the horn and calling for help, Mrs. Miller is reported to have gone to her father’s home near by. Allen Currin went to the Mil ler home, took David to a Lum berton hospital, and provided his son-in-law with every atten tion during his convalescence from the near fatal wound. While her husband recovered from the pistol wound, Mrs. Miller was recovering in Appa lachian Hall from a condition which psychiatrists said “would result in a permanent mental condition if she were called in to court in the near future.” Second Honeymoon She recovered rapidly enough, however, to make up with her husband and go on a “second honeymoon” at the beach in July. Fred Wiggins pleaded guilty to the same charge on which Mrs. Miller was indicted “Always Cool and Comfortable” YOUR FRIENDLY THEATRE Today I I Dial 21442 —And— I I For Correct Thlir. I ' Schedule! —PIUS Latest News --•_ B«- OKfice Opens 10:45 A. M. by the grand jury but was not sentenced until the case against his co-defendant is heard • be cause it may reveal extenuating circumstances. Allowed the privilege of ob taining his freedom under. $10, 000 bond such as Currin ar ranged for his daughter, Wig gins spent the summer in the Robeson county jail at Lumber tofl, unable to make the bond. Judge Burgwyn stated yester day that he will sentence Wig gins after Mrs. Miller is tried Thursday. Solicitor Carlyle has announced that he will ask the judge to deduct from Wiggnis’ sentence the time he has served in jail waiting for Mrs. Miller to be brought to trial. TRUMAN TALKS (Continued From Page One) export channels and forcing domestic prices down. One Agriculture Department official estimated that such a program would enable the United States to raise its food exports for 1947 to about 15,000,000 tons, including 500,000,000 bushels of grain, compared with the present outlook of 450,000,000 bushels of grain and a total food export of 13,500,000 tons. In 1946, American food exports reached 17,000,000 tons, including a record grain export of 367,000, 000 bushels. While the President remained silent on his plans, suggestions, advice and criticism continued to bombard the White House from all sides. Sen. Robert A. Taft, (R-Ohio), now stumping the West on a sentiment - sounding political tour, continued his drumfire against the administration’s price policies. He insisted that volun tary rationing, limitation of wages and profits, and a stabili zation of prices 50 to 60 per cent above pre-war levels would solve the problem. Rep. Emanuel Cellar, (D-N.Y.) urged temporary suspension of farm parity and farm price sup ports because, he said, they are contributing to the inflationary cycle. He said there is a “glut” of dried and canned fruits on which prices would come down if the parity laws did not require the agriculture department to keep them up. , Rep. Thomas J. Lane, (D Mass), suggested a special ses sion to re-impose price controls at distributor-wholesaler levels. “We’ve got to save the United States from inflation if we hope to help Europe and save it from Communism,” he said. Sen. Wayne L. . Morse, (R Ore.), a consistent foe of his party’s anti-OPA stand, propos ed a moratorium on politics on the questions of foreign aid and domestic prices. “Our leaders in both parties sould lay politics aside until next July and proceed to confer joint ly with great regularity on the vital issues that confront the The Weather Weather bureau report of temperature and rainfall for the 24 hours ending 8 p. m., in the principal cotton growing areas and elsewhere: Station High Low Preclp. WILMINGTON - 63 58 .23 Alpena - 62 35 — Asheville _ 55 11 — Atlanta _ 62 58 — Atlantic City - 57 43 — Birmingham - 78 58 — Boston _- 59 40 — Buffalo _ 53 32 — Burlingtoil_ 54 34 — Charlotte _ 65 52 0.03 Chattanooga _ 66 55 — Chicago -„- 66 35 — Cincinnati _ — 35 — Cleveland _- 62 37 — Dallas_79 52 — Denver_ 90 51 — Detroit _ 57 36 — Dulutii _ 59 41 — Ei Paso_ 86 60 — Fort Worth_ 77 53 — Galveston _ 79 63 — Houston _ 80 57 — Jacksonville _ 80 72 4.62 Kansas City_ 77 50 — Key West _ 86 73 .48 Knoxville _ 66 48 — Little Rock _ 72 48 — Los Angeles_101 62 — Louisville_ 69 42 — Memphis_ 73 45 — Meridian _ 75 55 — Miami _ 87 76 .49 Mobile _ 84 59 — Montgomery _ 80 64 — New Orleans 1_ 76 65 — New York _ — 42 — Norfolk _ 60 56 — Philadelphia _ 59 40 — Phoenix _ 106 69 — Pittsburgh _ 64 38 — Portland, Me. _ 58 37 — Raleigh _ 59 51 .01 Richmond _ 59 43 — St. Louis_ 71 42 — S?n Antonio _ 86 61 — San Francisco_— 56 Savannah _ 64 60 1.39 Seattle _ 81 58 — Vicksburg _ 74 49 — Washington _ 60 45 — common people of our country,” he said. Democratic. Senators Tom Con nally, Tex., and Joseph C. O’Mahoney, Wyo., blasted Taft’s stand on prices, charging that the Republican majority in Con gress is to blame for high prices. — -—. >1 14 ^ *™4lTsta^T3usIcaF — Sensation! . . . H “VARIETY GIRL” With BING CROSBY BOB HOPE And Others! —EXTRA— Gridiron Greatness” Donald Dock Shows: 1:00-2:50 4:50-6:55 ^ 8:55 RAILROADS SEEK (Continued From Page One) ant rates” when coupled with the general boost already under con sideration. The latest request would re quire complete revamping of ex isting first-class freight sched ules. It calls for boosts ranging up from 1.5 per cent on hauls of 680 miles to 91 per cent on a. five-mile haul. Fred Carpi, assistant general traffic manager of the Pennsyl-' vania railroad, told the ICC that the “proposed rates were formu lated to correspond to present day conditions. “They represent the composite judgment of experienced traffic officers who have devoted a great deal of time to this important subject,” he said. Originated Title Edward I originated the title Prince of Wales, borne by the heir to the British throne, in the 13th century, when he conquer ed Wales and named his infant son its prince. Dial 2-3311 For Newspaper Service ENROLLEES READY (con taTST^ Ned Bolton has visited 2”n • 350 enrollees and says he ° *he to see all enrolled before ber 1 in his capacity of ^ the program. stlr-? Bolton reported that the < lies enrolled are fani> thusiasm and that many ^ er' ments on the farnr homesT" been noted in the area have Dial 2-3311 Fjr Xewspaper ^ MERLE O'BEROV BRIAN AHERNe In "BELOVED enemy Plus Color Cartoon First Show at lro Prices Always 25C Plus Tax 4 EXCITING DAYS! STARTING TODAY! IT’S THRILL TIME IN THE WEST . . . AND ROYS AT HIS BEST WITH GUNS! FISTS! SONGS! ROY ROGERS MK «!W <0WWn ' TRIGGER aairorwoiw m*«owJ tfttme [&C0 featuring JANE FRAZEE-ANDY DEVINE STEPHANIE BACHELOR BOB NOIAN and THE SDKS OF M PSH48S ADDED Donald Duck Color Cartoon Serial. “JACK ARMSTRONG” SLASHING HOOFS vs. SAVAGE (LAWS! The Screen's Most Magnificent Animal Battles In The Fight Of His Life!... For The Fearless Boy Who Wins His Love! Flash! FIRST FILMS Florida Hurricane! PICTURE WITH A HEART IG AS ALL OUTDOORS! , You’ll Arid to scenes k ^ never before filmed! A TODAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY EAGLE-LION FILMS presents IN ALL THE GLOBMWS Robert Paige-Noreen Nash-Ted Donaldson _ Jane Darwell—Guy Klbbee SHOWS START 1:00 3:08 5:00 7:00 9:00 I For Your Added Enjoyment! . . LATE WORLD • NEWS CARTOON! “Sneezing f Weasel" SPORTS! “Let’* Go Swimming’* -ADMISSION MAHS.EE NIGHT CHII 30c 40c Oc H11 Tax • "