Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 31, 1943 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Served by the No. 1 News Organization — The A&bciated Press "•^"Vy* Hope VOLUME 44— NUMBER 142 Star The Weather Arkansas: Scattered light showers in extreme north portion today cooler in north and west, little temperature change in southeast portion tonight. Fresh to occasionally strong winds. Star of Hope, 1899; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY,,MARCH 31, 1943 (AP)—Means Associated Press (NEA)—-Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n PRICE 5c COPY Hies Advance in 3 Areas! •> •• '*! Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor -ALEX. H. WASHBURN- The Case of the One-Pin Shirt How Times Have Changed One of our outstanding local citizens who being in government service is in no position to write the government about ^anything not in his department feels something ought to be nevertheless. Defeated Ruml Backers to Seek a Compromise M, Washington, March 31 — (/I 1 ) — Their bailie to by - pass an in- *comc tax year beaten by a closc- \Arankod majority of Democrats v Who "threw the kitchen sink and ' ash can at us," Mouse Republicans it considered compromise loday with i-*' an eye toward getting as much of V one year's taxes abated as possible. ,1'he Ruml skip - a - year plan was rejected — beaten down, 215 S to 1!)8, in yesterday's climax to £,one of the most hectic House h battles In recent history. .In its stead. Rep. Knutson (R- 'Minn.). GOP strategy chief in the tax scrap, said Republicans might swing in behind a compromise, along one of Iwo probable lines: Not, Ihal his feelings run along the line of an indignant lellcr lo his congressman. Quile Ihc contrary. This gcnclleman is in a mood lo congratulate that unseen army of Washington bureaucrats for having at long last done something for the comforl and peace of mind of the male citizen. If I am long about getting around to the point of this discourse you will appreciate it when I finally do —it is. a mailer of pins. For a genera lion or more our American manufacturers have been doing up men's new shirts with a collection ot pins that made the average male feel as unsafe as a soldier in a tank full of flying rivets. My own score card s'lows that a new shirt used to average from eleven to thirteen pins—frequently hidden in the most outrageous places. You would complete your pin-extracting job, gel inlo a sleeve —and find the olher sleeve was blocked by one you overlooked. Or, you gol inlo bolh sleeves only to find that a missing pin had your shirt-tail cocked up like a rabbit's. But the Washington bureaucrats, under the lash of war, have changed all that. My friend says he look home a Draft Boards to Reclassify Men For Work, Army —Washington Washington, March 31 — (A') —Tens of thousands were brought closer to military service today under a seven-point, semi-compulsory man power action designed primarily to relieve a shortage ot 50,000 dairy workers but capable of being extended to all agriculture and csscn- tial industry. The program, announced by President Roosevelt laic yesterday, hinted broadly at the possible drafting of farm experienced men now deferred because of age or minor physical disabilities if they refuse dairying jobs. It also changed the system of releasing soldiers 38 years or older so that in the future they can be chanccled into and kelp at jobs in cssciuial industry and agriculture, subject to recall by the Army upon request of the War Manpower Com mission. The president's announcement .V» I 1 U VJ1 1U VI 1 I. VV 1_J \l I \JtJt-t >J tV. * i i iv. 11 . v _ " , 1-Thc- proposal of Rep. Robert- new shirt the other night, and was m (D Va.) to abate the G per absolutely amazed. . . it was done son I cenl normal and 13 per cenl first ,brackct surtax on 1942 income of • all taxpayers. , 2—A suggestion by Ways and 'JVTcans Chairman Doughton (D-NCl that half the' 1942 liability of each be cancellcd v ,,.,;,. Yesterday's House action scnl 1 alt pay - as you - go legislation, includings the 20 per cenl withholding levy on wages and salaries, back lo the Ways and Means com- mlilcc, where il started 10 weeks w ago. However a bi-parlisrn demand for the House to lake an olher Iry at legislation to put 44,000,000 income taxpayers on a cur- ,rcnt basis promptly developed. i Knutson's comments indicated ^'the disposition of Republicans to ^accept "the next best proposition" < after losing on the Ruml issue. >\ Tic.ibury officials have estimated the Ruml plan would wipe out 510,000,000,000 of government "assets," the Robertson plan, $7,'500,000,000 and the abatement under the Doughton suggestion would ^amount to $5,000,000,000. Of the tax battle, Knutson, a vct- feran House member, said "There been nothing like it since the i war icsolulions were up in 1917. They (the Democrats) threw the kitchen sink and ash can at us." A lull sctllcd upon Ihc House in the w.ikc of Ihc week - long scrap, nnd Republicans and Democrats snook hands and said it was [a, good fight. | '.Rep Carlson (R-Kansas), author ot the rejected bill embracing a rnodtficd form of the Ruml plan, $/ said "I have just begun to fight,, I will continue my efforts to sc- cuic the adoption of a real pay- as-you-go- tax system as proposed In Ihc Ruml Carlson bill. The millstone of income lax debt musl be icinovcd from around the neck o| the American taxpayer." up with a single pin! A great advance for our 20lh Century civilization. But mind you, this is only secondhand information, and I don't guarantee it. The cautious man will continue to' climb inlo a new shirt slowly, sedately. . . and expecting anything to happen. . . . Arkansas Post War Road Plan Gets U. S. Aid Little Rock, March 31 — (/I 1 ) — State and federal highway officials began outlining procedure loday for processing plans and surveys for a gigantic post - war highway construction plan in Arkansas. Meeting with Highway Department officials were J. A. Elliotl, Fort Worth, Texas, district engineer for the Public Roads Administration. and John M. Page, chief PRA engineer for Arkansas. Highway Director W. W. Mitchell said the construction program would be ready lo go as soon as Ihc war was over "lo lake up the slack of post-war unemployment." "Whal we hope to do by such a program is to eliminate the necessity for a repetition of the WPA and other emergency organizations." Mitchell said. "We believe the program will be sufficiently large to provide employment for alt who need it." The highway director said the amount of money which would be spent would depend upon congressional appropriations. "They're talking now of a $3,0(10,- coming as draft boards were sup- osed to begin tomorrow the rcclas- sification of registrants still in non- deferable jobs.gave emphasis lo his recent declaration he would seek to avoid direct and compulsory job-control as long as possible. The program gave dairy workers a preferred clami on draft deferment exceeding even that recently established for essential farm workers generally, which resulted n such a strong back-to-the-farm novomcnt that- some war plants ire complaining of losing workers. But it also provides experienced lormcr dairy workers between 18 ind 28 who have been rejected )y the army for physical disability liighl, if the refuse lo return to dairy work, bo put up for recon- ideration and acceptance for limited service. Furthermore, it provides if the dairy workers shortage is not "adequately" relieved otherwise, dairy workers who have taken jobs in industry will be "urged" by the draft boards lo return to dairying. "It'is not deemed wise that this be done at Ihis time because within Ihe last ten clays there has been a back-lo-llic-farm movement due to the tydings amendment (giving farmers a preferred draft dcfcr- mentstalusi" said a memorandum supplied by the president. Two of the program's seven points provide for former dairy workers above 38-ycars — including those over 45 and therefore exempt from the draft — to be "urgsd" lo return to dairying in areas where such workers arc Marion Suspect Held In Earlc Bank Holdup Marion, Match 31 — (/I 1 ) —Waier Eden, 32, was charged with rob- jery itnd two counts of assault with nlcnl to kill yesterday in conncc- ion with the $3,200 robbery of an Sarlc, Ark., bank Monday when .wo bank employes were slugged and stabbed. Sheriff Cecil Goodwin, who described Eden as well known as a Basketball referee in Eastern Ar- umsas, said he denied knowledge f Ihe robbery or attacks on Mrs. Vlary French Fullwood, bank cashier, and Tom Woolridgc, Negro porter. Mrs. Fullwood was struck over the right car and cut on her throat and neck. Woolridgc was struck on the head and stabbed twice in the chest. Eden was arcslcd on a Memphis bound bus soon after a robber, armed with a knife and a screwdriver. He subdued Mrs. Fullwood and Woolridgc and escaped with S3,200 from the Earl Banking Company. Goodwin said all bul about $20 of the money had been recovered. He said currency was found in Eden's shoes, socks and trouscr cuffs when he was arrested and thai more than $1,500 was found on the bus in a lunch sack. Five Youths Kidnap, Rob Chicago Trio Chicago, March 31 — (/I 1 ) -- Two youths and a girl, members of wealthy, socially prominent families, were kidnaped and robbed early today by five young toughs, three of whom, Police Chief Frank Taffin of Lake Forest said, had been captured by police and identified by the girl as among the abductors. Victims of Ihe kidnaping who A'ore released as police from Ihe Indiana lo the Wisconsin stale lines, entered the hunt were: Helen Priebc, 18, heiress to Ihc bulk of an $800,000 coffee fortune. Thomas Stanton Armour, 18, grandncphew of Ogden A r m o u r. Russian Spring Thaw Brings War Standstill •Europe By EDDY GILMORE Moscow. March 31 (/I 1 ) The Today's War Map meat packing magnate, and son of Lieut. Commr. Lester Armour. Kent Clow, Jr., 18, son of K c n t Clow, Sr., wealthy plumbing supply manufacturer. All reside in Luke Forest, fashionable north shore suburb near where their car was curbed and they were seized by Ihc five ab- duclors. The kidnaping occurred as Armour was driving to Lake Forest from Chicago where the young people had attended a the- alcr and night club. Armour's account of the episode spreading spring thaw has brought still worse weather conditions lo the long Russian front and the sov icl midday communique today again opened with its monotonous keynote: "No essential changes occurred on the fronts." Almost, a week has gone by now thai no major-scale activities have h^eii wiii'cd in the bntllc areas, al- Ihough there still are repealed sharp clashes in various sectors. (The German high command communique staled loday Russian thrusts on the Kuban bridgehead and southwest of Vyazma were repulsed. South of Lake Ladoga successful defensive fighling continued, the communique said. II rc- pnrted lh.il two Sovicl battalions were annihilated and a number of tanks destroyed in this action. (It said "south of Lake Ilmcn a German offensive operation made in order to shorten the front reached prearranged objectives in spile of. difficult terrain conditions." (The communique said quiet prevailed yesterday on the southern and central sectors of the front.) Soviet fighters on the western front, pushing slowly inlo Ihc German positions on the distanl approaches about Smolensk, were able in the thick mud and sluch to carry out only scouting operations yoslerday, il was said, bul the Soviet noon communique announced Ihal south of Bely an allack vvilh cold slecl and hand grenades won Ihe Russians a series of German trenches, with about a company of the German defenders wiped out. In ihe continuing battle for the Donels River valley positions casl of Kharkov, Russian scouls killed 150 Germans attempting to find a new crossing over the river and captured five loaded supply trucks, MEDENINE MARfTH L/NE \ Of FOUM TATAHOU1NE British Take Key Point in Pursuit After Rommel -Africa leiemap/ Today's war map pictures how the British chased the Axis north of Gabes. Rommel reported setting up new headquarters at El Djem. British advance toward Tunis and Bizerte. Latest reports indicates the British have landed men at Sfax. County (Farm) war boards in shortage areas have been directed by Food Administrator Chester C. Davis to obtain the names of these men from local draft boards, and: 1. If they are over 45, merely "urge their return to dairy farms." 2. If they arc between 338 and 45, in non-deferable jobs, and have experience cither as workers or dairy general farm workers, join » Additional War Plants Sought By Governor Washington, March 31—(/?)—Gov. , IJomei M. Adkins of Arkansas arranged a second conference loday With the Army surgeon general's office .aid sought an audience with Rubber Administrator William M. Jgffeis on the possibilities of locating a new military hospital and ' aj synthetic rubber plant in his said he had discussed defense plant corporation the ci plant situation but added there was "nothing of a tangible nature" to announce. He ex- 'rgsscd hope of seeing Jeffers put Ihe proposal before leaving gjshinglon. visiled Ihc surgeon general's e yesterday, announcing that idl proposed sites for a hos- were available in his stale bul these had not entered the dis- since selection of a final g; would be left to the army. Adkins also met with Ihe Selec- tJvPService Director, Maj. Gen. , Lewis B. Hershey, for talks about ' j^,e,,ifarni manpower problem in sas and with Navy Depart- officials relative to utilizing Arkansas colleges, parli- Magnolia A. and M. and with the local draft boards in "urging" them to return to dairying. Just what slimulus this would give the 38-45 group was because in view of the fact that drafting of men of that age was halted last Dec. 5 by request of the War Dc- parlment, and with presidential approval. Another dairy farmers to take conscientious objectors who have been rc- probably would have lo be matched I lieved of dral'l liability. The mom• -• ' orandum said there arc 500 cxpcr- 000 federal chell said, appropriation." Mit- If this much is made , available our share probably would be about $16,000,000 which provision authorizes iarc.h supported insitulions, BCiali/ed training. for on some The highway department already has built up a back-log of more than $2,000,000 state funds for the postwar program. Added to Ihis is more than $1,000,000 in unspent federal funds from allocations for 1941, 1942 and 1943. Mitchell said the post - war program would fall into two caetgor- ies — projects on strategic ncl works whicfe require advanced engineering and will be financed wilh combined federal - slale funds and those on the state highways which ,vill be financed with strictly state funds. Examples of advanced engineering jobs are proposed by - passes around Metropolitan areas such as n West Memphis, North Litlle Rock, Fort Smith and Pine Bluff. The highway director said actual blue-print work for the post - war jobs would starl as soon as defense access road work is tapered off. Approximately $2,000,000 worth of access roads have been built in Arkansas since the war program slarlcd. The Bismarck Sea derives its name from the Bismarck Archipelago which bounds it on the north and east. n Bay was discovered by the I in 1498; first explored by Henry ienccd dairy workers in this class and an additional 1,800 qualified by general farm work, all "now available." The army, under the program, is to slop granting outright discharges after today in releasing over-age men and to transfer them lo inactive status in the enlisted reserves, where they will continue to be subject to army orders. The transfers will be granted only when the men request them to enter agriculture or essential industry and the Manpower Commission, which operates through draft boards and the U. S. Employment Service, furnishes a statement thai some employer wants them released. The provision Thc kidnapers' car pulled alongside his and two occupants poked psitols through the windows and shouted: "Pull over. This is a stickup." They lold him later "You'd all have been killed if you hadn't slopped." The kidnapers pushed Clow into their car. Two youths remained with him while the others climbed into Armour's car. Armour was ordered lo sit in Ihc front seal with the driver while Miss Pricbc sal in back with the others. One of the loughs held a pistol against the back of Armour's neck and warned, "if you make a move we'll blow your head off." They look about $150 each from Clow and Armour but didn't look into Miss Pricbc's purse. The two automobiles sped south toward Chicago and on the far North side Clow and Armour were ordered out and given a dollar for carcfarc. Armour begged them to release Miss Pricbc but Ihcy drove off with her shouting, "We'll take care jf her." the war bulletin declared. Red Army artillery also was credited with destroying four crman tanks and dispersing a battalion of German infantry in a bombardment of enemy forces concentrating in apparent preparation for another river crossing attempt. The Soviet midnight communique lauded General Simonov as the defensive he.ro in Ihis scclor, with all enemy attacks being repulsed and the Russians lashing oul with counterattacks that caused heavy enemy losses, it was asserted. that men so re- Staraya Russa, strategic military center on the Russo - German front, is normally a resort town of 25,000 population. leased may be recalled to active duly upon the commission's request appeared designed to curb absenteeism and unauthorized job- quitting. Flying Fortresses London, March 31 — (.4 1 )— American Flying Fortresses allacked shipping and shipbuilding yards at Rotterdam in Holland today and losl one bomber, an Eighth Air Force communique announced. wing- 50,000 Armour and Clow notified police and Ihc hunt through the metropolitan district began. Miss I'ricue said ncr captors drove woslwaid several miles then turned back into Chicago and into the loop. She said she supposed they were avoiding heavy police patrols along the outskirts. The twu cars kept close together Miss Priebc said, and her kidnapers threatened to take her to a "secret hiding place" near Michigan City. Ind. One of the cars carrying three of the hoodlums was slopped by police at Slalc and Adams strccls in Ihc loop. The car was one which hud been stolen from a priest shotTly before the kidnaping. The other two youths raced through the loop lo the South Side- where they slopped at Slale slreel and Archer avenue and ejected Miss Priebc. She said she was unharmed. She walked two miles inlo the loop to telephone police. Gigantic transports with spread i if 1U8 feel weigh pound-; uhcn loaded. British Fighters Go Over Channel London, March 31— I/Pi— British fighters swepl over occupied France in an offensive patrol today after a night's lull in the air battle against the Axis. U. S. Fighters Run German Toll Up to 42 By HAROLD V. BOYLE An advanced U. S. Air Base in Southern Tunisia, March 30 —(Delayed) —(/I 1 )— American fighter pilots destroyed 10 German planes loday, raising lo 42 the victory score tallied by U. S. Spitfires and Warhawks since March 21 when the latest aerial offensive began. Four olher enemy fighters were cited as probably destroyed in a scries of blazing battles in which American superiority in number of planes and flying- skill dcallh heavy blows to the waning Axis air strength. Setting the pace again were the Warhawks, which destroyed eight today and seven yesterday and in Ihc 'last six days have accounted for 21 besides many others damaged. Major Lovi R. Chase, 2:i-yc:ir-nld ace, of Cm-Hand, N. Y.. lengthened his victory string to six by destroying a German Mcsserschmill 109. Four uf the cighl planes blasted by the Warhawks were trapped in a surprise raid on a German airport, duplicating yesterday's feat when Warhawks pulled the same trick with Ihe same result. They got the other four in running Tights on the way home. One American plane was lost. Two M c s s e rschmitts were brought down by Spitfire Pilots Lieut. Donald M. Monkley. 21. oi Inglewood, calif., and Lieut,. Rob erl C. Donnun, 22, of Charlotte, N. C. A probable was listed to Lieut. E. M. Scott. 20, of Mountainburg. | Ark. I Warhawk Pilot Captain John L. Bradley, 27, of Shreveport, La., raised his score to four, and Lciul Elton E. Pesey, 21. of Elk Valley Tenn., got revenge for being shot down earlier in the campaign bagging his first plane. Nip Destroyer Believed Sunk By U. S. Plane By the Associated Press A lone American Flying Fortress, attacking in -pilch - black night, was officially credited loday with probably sinking n large Japanese destroyer and pulling three others to flight in the waters off northern New Guinea. It is believed that any attempt lo deliver supplcis failed," G c n. Douglas MacArlhur's headquarters said, referring to the exploit, which occurred in Ihc area where Allied fliers destroyed a 22 - ship Japanese convoy early in March. Capt. Frederick Weschc, of Roselle, N. J., pilot of the Fortress in yesterday's attack, said the enemy warship suffered a hit on the stern, and later reports of lifeboats spotted in the vicinity indicated that the destroyer had been sunk. Other Allied warplancs pounded the Japanese bases at Lao, Sala- maua and Finschhafen in New Guinea, and dropped 1,000 - pound bombs on the enemy base at Gas- nmata. New Britain. A single Allied reconnaissance plane, flying over the Bismarck sea between New Guinea and New Britain, was reported to have shcil clown four of nine Japanese planes in a running bailie. The Allied plane returned safely lo its base. On Ihe Burma - India front, liAF ighlcr planes were reported to lave damaged 13 of 22 Japanese jombers and fighters attempting to ttack an Allied air base in Bcnga 'rovincc, India. Florida Canal Item Struck From Bill By EDWARD KENNEDY Atliod Headquarters in North Africa, March 31 —(/P)—British Eighth Army veterans, pushing/the defeated forces of Marshal Erwin Rommel relentlessly acioss an open and'barrcn plain under a fiery air altack, have seized Oudrcf di- redly in the Gabcs Gap, the British First Army in the noilh has captured Scdjenane and Americans in the center have moved up a notch on the enemy's flank, it was ; announced today. Capturing Metouia, eighth miles ,. north of Gabes. the Eighth Army of Gen. Sir Bernard L. Montgomery swung on to Oudref, four miles farther along the road, and then continued to drive northward with' nothing to halt the onrush but hastily erected defenses, Gen Dwighl D. Eisenhower's hcadquarcrls said. British infantry and Moroccan Goums of Lieut. Gen. KAN. Anderson's First Army took Sedje-, nane, 40 miles west of Bizertc, af-| ler an advance of about seven< miles from the Djebcl Aboid arear Meanwhile Ihc forces of Lieut. Gen. George S. Palton, Jr., made a slight advance through dense minefields in the scarred hills east of El Guetar. The British in taking Oudrcf and Metouia, however, had seized the .,, junction of the road leading from^ ,|j El Guetar and Gafsa with the main'' coastal highway, and the Axis position in front of Patton appeared to be wholly untenable. , The fact that the Americans en-countered mostly Italians in their'' advance was taken here as in'di-. eating that the Axis chieflan al^ ready had pulhsd tack'rnbsfpf hls effectives, in an effort to avoid being nailed on the . flank. The Eighth Army's onrush and ' Washington, March 31 —(A'} —' the American's dogged hammering The' House. a'ppriations committee 45 miles to . 0>c northwest was „ , ' , , cntmavirtn Hnmmnl'c Tnvooc -fnrinoi* At least five on the enemy planes were listed us "probably" destroyed. RAF bombers flying from India iltcakod the Japanese along the jay of Bengal coast, north of the )ig enemy base at AUyab, a com- munique said. Held in Slaying of 5 Members of Family Los Angeles, March 31 —i/Pl—For nearly a month, 19-year-old Amos Raymond Lalshaw worked as a theater doorman at one of the city' busiest downtown corners, where news venders hawked papers carrying nis description as the youth sought for questioning in the slaying of five members of his family. by a 21 lo 19 vole loday struck from the War Deparlmcnl civil function supply bill for the fiscal year 1944 an tcim of $44.000,000 for construction of the -Florida barge canal. The appropriation had been recommended by a sub - committee which said construction of the canal from the St. Johns river cross Florida to the Gulf of Mexico would help relieve the eastern petroleum shortage. In turning down the subcommit- lee's recommendation, the full committee said the project "cannot be looked to for any allevia- ion of the fuel oil or gasoline shortage in the eastern seaboard area 'or many months to come," and that pipelines already built or bc- ng constructed, supplementing ,ank cars and a small amount of water transportation, "will take care of the eastern seaboard area during the next winter in a normal way." The bill as reported carries $03,032.083 for civil functions of the department for the year starting next July 1, in addition to rcappropria- tions if $4,900,000. Larger items recommended include $35,700,000 for maintenance and improvement of river a n d harbor projects, $14.000,000 for Mississippi river flood control work and $8,724.000 for the Panama canal, mostly for maintenance and opera ion. For general flood control work the committee recommended only a token appropriation of $100, with the explanation prosecution of Ihis peace - time program must await the war's end, when il, would provide a "reservoir of worthwhile projects" for which plans and specifications are to be made with funds already available. These projects, the committee said, will help "cushion the readjustment from war lo normal conditions." The total in Ihc bill was $280.1)06,143 less than last year's appropriations and $28,257 below budget estimates for this year. Reappraisal Needed On County Lands Liltle Rock, March 31— i/Pi—Land Commissioner Claude Rankin said today that the 1943 law providing iqueezing Rommel's forces farther back inlo a bottleneck between small salt marshes north of the Chott Djerid and the sea. Reports from the front said the Americans had finally crossed the German minefields and had cap- lured 200 prisoners. > Montgomery's men, wiping out enemy units in hurriedly thrown up trenches and other defenses, were compelling Rommel to confine his retreat almost entirely to the coastal highway, flanked by Ihe sea at a distance of about five miles on the east and desert and marshes on the west. (Algiers radio broadcasts said the British navy was continuing to harass the Axis retreat by pouring shells into Ihe coaslal road.) The firsl 40 miles of Rommel's route toward Sfax, some 70 miles up the coast, were barren sand, and each mile pushed the beaten Germans and Italians into a narrowing corridor. i ,tl A traffic policeman at the same | mal mineral rights must accom- interscction. C. E. Clark, recognized nim yesterday, and last night Del. Capl. Vcrnon Rasmussen declared the slcnoer, blue - eyed Lai- shaw had confessed Ihc shooting of his parents, grandparents and young brother last B'eb.ll on their ranch near Loins i, Placer county California. Sheriff Charles Silva, his deputy. Jack Shannon, and District Attorney Lowell Sparks, of Placer county, left there last night for In normal times between 250.000 and 300.000 U. S. retail more-hauls ;'o out of bu^iin.'st: every ycur. Los Angeles. Silva IK- carried it complaint charging I.alshaw with murder. He is booked here on suspicion uf murder. Installations On Jap-Held Kiska Blasted Washington, March 31 —(/P)—The Navy announced today that United Stales army bombers have again., blasled Japanese runways and installation at Kiska in the Aleutian islands. This was the 29th raid of the month on Kiska. Flying Fortresses also attacked Japanese positions at Vila in the contr.il Solomons and Kahili in the Shorlland Island area in the South Pacific, the Navy communique said. All United States planes returned safely from all Ihe raids. Navy communique No. 330: "N-n-th Pacific: "1. On March 29: "iA> A force of army Liberator and Mitchell bombers, escorted by Lightning fighters, attacked Japanese positions at Kiska. The run way, camp area and gun installations were bombed and strafed. All United Slates planes returned. "2. On March 30lh: "(A) In Ihe early morning. Flying Forlresses allacked Japanese positions at Vila in Ihe Central Solomons at Kahili in the Shortland Island area. All United States planes returned." Murfreesboro Pastor To Speak Tabernacle Rev. Ernest Chambers, scctioi v 1 presbyter fur the Assemblies of Rcd!>scssements probably will be j God. and pastor at Murfreesboro, made in Miller, Nevada, Hemp-j will speak tonight at the Gospel stead. Litlle River, LaFayettc, j Tabernacle, in the absence of the Stone. Independence, Izard, Stone, j pastor. Rev. Paul Gaston. Rev. Cleveland. Grant, Ashley. Saline Gaslon is away making final ar- and Pulaski countries, the commis- rangcments for Revival which be- pany sale of state owned lands made necessary a reappraisal of such lands in mineral producing areas. The stale previously has retained mineral rights lo lax forfeited lands but sale of Ihese wilh surface properties should increase the ,'ulue of tracts, Rankin declared. said. gins Sunday at the Tabernacle.

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