The Orange Leader (Orange, Tex.), Vol. 33, No. 196, Ed. 1 Monday, August 19, 1946 Page: 4 of 6
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• r- ■
THE ORANGE LEADER
Published every afternoon except Saturday and Sunday morning
at"603A Front street, by the Orange Leader Publishing Co.
Entered at Orange, Texas P. O. as Second Class Mail Matter
Under Act of Congress March 3, 1918.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Serious Trouble In The Orient
The teeming millions in the Orient are about to have
a sharp reduction in their numbers. China is on the blink
of the worst blood bath in the history of that unhappy
nation. India is just short of an outbreak of violence
* which may take the lives of many thousands. The sword
is busy again and may stay busy for a long time to come.
Disease and famine will cut a huge swath from
among those whom war will pass up. .
China and India are thejinost densely populated areas
on earth and when the four horsemen ride there the los'
ses in human life are appalling. But there still ^ill be
. more people per square mile in the Orient when the.pres-
ent situationiare ironed out than anywheue else on earth;
still too many probably to be properly supposed by its
economy. The problems created by overpopulation still
will not be solved. °
It seems too late now to do anything about prevent-
ing" thF civil w¥rs in China aYid India. They are the result
of conditions dating back for ages; conditions which can-
not be corrected overnight.
.) The things that can be done now are two-fold. First,
the United Natio,ns can set up machinery to study and at-
tempt correction of the situation in the.Orient. Second,
the same body can endeavor to arrange—without risking?
another world war. we believe—to prevent opportunist^
Russia from capitilizing on conditions in the Orient to
promote her own interests. v
As the nearest of the Big Four to the trouble, Russia
naturally is rhor^ interested in the outcome than anyone
else. But her political maneuvers of late would indicate
that any action she took would not be prompted by a feel-
ing of humanitarianism toward suffering neighbors. Rus-
sia still needs a lot of things before her people can be giv-
en the standard of living communism promised them.
Some of these might be picked up by adroit "interven-
tion" in the troubles of her neighbors, China and India.
$25.00 TO $2500.00
■— oH—- ' I,
AUTO LOANS — TRUCK LOANS
FURNITURE LOANS — REFINANCING
(Next to Post Office)
FORMER QUEEN CITY
OF THE ORIENT IS
NOW A SHAMBLES
j By Spencer Moosa
For Hal Boyle
Sh<*nghgi,v- (AP) - Confused and
expensive Shanghai, once" the
queen city of the Orient is not
what it used to be, and many an
old China hand sheds a quiet tear
;is he predicts that it never will
The tolerant minority say the
Chinese inherited many new and
different problems when they took
back a city which had bean oc-
cupied by the Japanese for eight ^
years and which before that was
famed fdr its smoothly-run inter-
national settlement and French
No Longer Orderly
The Bund,'famous waterfront
street along the Whangpoo, lis
no longer a clean, orderly thoro-
ughfare. Peddlers offer all sorts
of merchandise and services..
In the central district, business
lieart of this metropolis Of 4,-
000,000, portable restaurants line
some of the finest streets. I,
Open-air stalls make traffic im-
possible in others, notably Blood
alley, which derived its name from
the number of fights spawned in
its dancehalls and bars.
Offer Many Items
Blood alley's stalls overflow the
sidewalks, now have spilled out
into the street. The proprietors of-
fer a wide variety of goods: cos-
metics, chocolate bars, .cigarettes
and mosquito nets. They do a
An importer who had brought
in some winter raincoats to retail
at #80 U. S. found that before
he could get his cargo cleared
through customs, some of his coats
were on sale in these stalls at half
the price*-They came, as did much
other merchandise, from Shang-
hai's busy thieves.
Stealing of ships' cargoes Is one
of many Shanghai rackets,' but
strictly in the big-league class.
Importers estimate their losses
from theft run into hundreds of
millions of Chinese dollars month-
Shanghai is expensive. A taxi
ride which used to cost the equ-
ivalent of 33.cehts, U. S. now costs
$3 U. S. Luncheon and a couple
of beers at a good hotel cost $15
to $20; U. S. for two persons. ■
Night clubs, second-rate by any
standard, <>ften charge $3.50 or
THE ORANGE LEADER
SUSPECT IN OHIO WOMAN'S SLAYING
DEIBERT SPENCER, 47, Is shown with Deputy Sheriff Brad Cart, left, '
at Charleston, W. Va., where he was arrested after a *2-day search
following the slaying of Mrs. Pauline Bailey at Otouster, O. Spencer i
told police he had visited Mrs. Baifey on the day she was killed, but
denied he had shot her. . (International)
$4 U. S. a drink, and the, liquor
usually is a dangerous home-made
concoction locally known as ''Hog-
kew Hootch" regardless of what
the laljel says.
By Jack Hu Hedge
Associated Press^ Staff
. a cute lime m-K
ANP LOOKS A HOT UKt PAT
JDO YOU THINK THE OtP ,
-3KV CIRCUS MAN WILL
VDO COtlLDWT HELP L
By Jack Rutledge
Associated Press Staff
' Th'e scene is Houston. You dis-
cover you need a haircut. You step
Into barbershop and wait.
What; you wonder, will this
barber talk about. Politics? Base-
ball? The Police Gazette?
•'Brother," he says when your
times comes and you .climb into
By FRANK BECK
OM, JUNIOR, V/fcO
LrTsR IAKE iifcR OViP. / .
, «M. sHsSeETTtfje
*1MV HIDE.TOO, AND OKIE
his cha(r, "how do you stand with
Shave And A Sermon
Houstonians are often startled
by the unusual conversation open-
er. But regular customers of J
W. C. Huff are used to getting
warnings of their close shaves
with - satan along with their close
shaves in the barber chair.
For years Huff has attended his
customers' tonsorial needs on week
days "and thexr-spiritual-need.'i on
By Bob Thomas
Hollywood, - (AP) -- Gir
you think you could fit inti
"molded sex" of Barbara
wyck's garments, there may be a
chance for you in pictures.
Whence comes this "molded
sex"? Let Edith Head, the brit-
tle. bright fashion "designer, -ex-
I plaid it:
I- ■ _v_ •
Sundays. He has preached in many "Molded sexT^TTaTrcflirtlTC-
churches in and around Houston, postwar clothes 1 designed for Bar-
, bara's next picture, 'The Other
- -3" Some Convinced ' Love.' We have been going through
. The "evangelistic barber says a strong period of undressing our
quite a few of his customers have women, cutting away on materials,
promised to lead better lives. | it's time we realize the value of
They seldom resent his interest subtlety in dressing.
NOW Thru WEDNESDAY
Smashing: All Laugh Records!
AND CAME HOME
"'t ICNOW if& LATE
AND I'M SOPGV
i AWAY ON
W3&J1. MY | \ou KNOVM 1
FEET FEEL | ms PEOPLE
Better come to
BED/WHAT ICIND OF
YOU WERE OUT
in their future welfare, he says.
He admits that now and then one
seems rather cool.
His hobby Is picking up hitch
hikers. He warns them of the evils
Of sip, too, and says he won 15
' converts among them last year.
He received his call in the midst
of a revival he conducted at the
little saw mill town of Porter. Re-
cently he was ordained as a Bap-
Not long ago, he closed a meet-
ing with 23 additions to the church.
One of the converts was a man of
And once the novelty has worn
off, many Houstonians say it's
pretty nice, getting a sermon with
your shampoo. ,
BY PAUL ROBINSON
ES/EfZVBODy WILL THINK:
N/OU'QE AFTEIS r
Cn HlS money//
WHAT I'M IN-
"For molded sex we follow the
Greek flnethod of fitting clothes to
the body beautiful. There's a great
deal more charm and sex Jn what
you can't see than in what you are
Now the gimmick is that Bar- 1
bara would have to model 39 !
gowns. She wants a vacation, so |
Enterprise Productions is seekjjtjgj,,
ait exact double. Who also will get j
a part in the picture.
The Stan wick measurements!
(and interesting ones they are, j
too): head 22", neck 13" bust'35^. |
waist 25 W', hips 33 Ms", lower j
part of hips 36", shoulder to faoor
80," wa,ist to knee 22", shot 5-c,
glove fi 'i. /
If you come close, send your
photograph and measurornents to
Billy Selwyn, Enterprise studio,
Hollywood 4. For heaven's sake,
don't send them to The.
* Last Tim ^s( Today •
HIGH POWERED THRILLS!
• NOW Thru TUESDAY
' Hear «
—Also Color Cartoon—
LITTLE JASPER lit
"OLIO FOR JASPER"
.. . jGPAND hcmng XXI js ir HEWS TO
WITH ME MY FIRST DAYj^WHAVE SOMEONE
AT SOmVJST^W^NTIWDUCE f
1 LIKE YOUR FBIENOS. 7 LATER ItL PUT
t AL0EADY FEEL AS IF / YOU UP FOQ OUB
1 BELOMeTHEBE! -i. BOOKCLUB:
TN T AH IIKT YPTi 3
YOU'LL BE IN TME T DON'T 60 JUST YETv
HEART OF ThIINJGS / COME IN. I WANT YOU
BEFORE YOU id TO MEET MY MOTHER.
Did the Radio Man
Bob Repairs Them For
Including All Parts
(East of Courthouse)
109 MARKET ST.
Funny Walt Disney Cartoon
Tuesday Only •
It's leaded With DYNAMITE!
My Office In Bancroft Bldf.
WILL BE CLOSED
i? Until August 19
Office Hours After Aur. 19
Will Be 9 to and
2 to 5 P. M.
EUGENE W. MAfWKINS,
• Last Times Today •
RITA HAYWORTS As
"G I L D A"
/ /yOU'RE IN FOR A
RIOT OF FUN AND
|tARRIMO - T
Q ZACHARY SCOTT
■ r> •
ARf; iOV 51*8
I'M GONNA. W.M
CNTE« WiTH TMffM
OTH6R5 IP I WAS
NOW DCHT VOU WCftRy, LORETTA . II f U®fEN, UfCMY...
L ."3T PUT TH SCUO CM 9 i IV.
I KIN CO THCA' A
rfA ° S. vou WIN fc ASY f <
KNOW WOftft ASOU1- O TTIK'
't/eu.,1 OtpNT KNOW
, THAT 8055.JIST
uSAVC IT TW8.
1 1 r
THIS « POIU.
soon . 010
ARRIVE ? -
By HAM FISHER
"3>" At i u mi ~*s
MOST Of- EM...JOE AN'
KNOBBY PHONEO. THEYUfi
OK TH' WAY. TH' BOSS
WANTS A DAME HES
GOT A CASE ON TWIN...
I'LL SEE TO
MKCK / HURRV.UB TOOT8...
IT* IN TH' BM W
SEE US FOB
Interior or Exterior
O.M. DRY, Jr.
YOU OUGHT tO KNOW ABOUt
(Ear/ to VM flock treatment)
Use as a source of ^
dried yeast which is used la
this product contains 45% or
more protein tad is t rich
source of thiamin (vitamin
Bi), riboflavin (vitamio G)
and contains other vitamins
of the B Complex of value in ;
Wrrt «• — Phone tltt
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The Orange Leader (Orange, Tex.), Vol. 33, No. 196, Ed. 1 Monday, August 19, 1946, newspaper, August 19, 1946; Orange, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth308441/m1/4/: accessed December 11, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Lamar State College – Orange.