Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 21, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 21, 1946
Page 6
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V h r Page Sit HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, October 21, 1946 State Hospital Seeks More Upkeep Funds Little Rock. Oct. 21 — (UP) — Arkansas s 1947 legislature will be asked for more than S3.025.000 annually for upkeep of the State Hospital for Nervous Diseases. .Col- lowing a meeting' of the board of control of the institution yesterday. The board -members approved a proposed budget which more than doubles the SI.503.000 now supporting the institution. :l*rinciDle increases in the tentative outline were in salaries to the entire statf, higher focd allowances lor patients and replacements and repairs in buildings and equipment. Although Dr. N. T. Hoollis, acting superintendent of the hospital, requested boosts in pay, the board — confident of public backing — approved a motion by Board Member C. S. McSwain to hike the • salaries even more. McSwain suggested a pay of 57,500 annually ior the superintendent — ;sl,500 above the §6,000 suggested by Hollis. McSwain advocated the higher salaries in an effort to induce competent men to accept positions at the hospital. The board also approved a suggestion by Dr. Hollis that war attendants work only 8 hours daily instead of 12 as now. And the superintendent recommended pay mcreases .for the attendants plus a maintenance subsistance in addition to their salaries. - The legislature will also be asked to increase the food appropriation from $400,000 to $800,000, due to higher food costs and the need for better diets. The board took no action on filling permanently the vacancy created by the recent resignation of Dr. A. C. Kolb as superintendent of the hospital. -Such action, they said, should await the appointment of " fifth hoard member by Governor Ben Laey to replace Henry Donham Oi.,.uiUie ,hocK. Donnam resigne'd, as-chairman of the board recently Proposed Memorial to Hempstead County Men Killed During War Oil Reserves May Have to Last Long Time BY ROBERT E. GEIGER : "Washington — Before the average man is using atomic energy in his automobile and furnace, gqvern- , ment fuel experts predict, this nation's oil reserves may oe at dangerously low point. But scientists are working build a new American fuel try to fill the gap. to indus- Ex-Member of Clyde Barrow Gang, Jailed Shrevcport, La., Oct. 21 —(IF)— Henry Methvin, lormcr member of the Clyde Barrow-Bonnie Parker gang of southwest desperadoes, wa sin the Bossier cjty jail today under two charges of highway robbery after a wild afternoon on western Louisiana roads. Deputy Sheriff. Steve Norris ,of Bossier Parish said Joe E. Aycock, 41, of Mlndc'n, accompanied Mcth- vin and was booked on the same charges. Mcthvin, 35, once sentenced to death in Oklahoma for the killing ot a police officer, and Aycock were arrested by State Trooper J. M. Thomas at a highway intersection. *' They were accused of Stealing the automobiles of a Minden taxicab driver and J. A. Mclnlyrc of Wcsl Monroe. Clyde Barrow and Bonnie Parker freed Mclhvin from a Texas prison in a spectacular raid in the early 1930's. Mcthvin then was serving a 10-year senstcncc on theft and assault conviction. While Mclhvin was roaming Ihc country with the couple, Officci Cal Campbell of Commerce, Okla. vas killed by a burst of gunfire Broadway By,JACK O'BRIAN New York- -r- Marlcne. Dietrich phoned from Paris to friends .in jotham that she'll be back in Hollywood within days to start work © Illustrated on this page is a .picture of the Monument selected by the Veterans of Foreign Wars at their meeting held Tuesday July 9. and approved by the Amer with Lost Weekend "Golden Earrings." Milland in She has been making a French film with one of her favorite guys, Jean Cabin. Perry Como bought into the Santly-Joy music publishing firm, thus emulating the economic spreading - out of fellow swooners Sinatra, Crosby ican Legion at a meeting held Thursday, July 11. Architecturally beautiful, the memorial selected by the Monument committee will fit well into the landscaping of the courthouse square where it is to be erected. After viewing several designs, the commitlee selected the one pictured as the most suited to the site and to stand as the county's everlasting tribute to our men who gave their lives that we might Havrnes all Hkewise in the hi/hlv Uve in freedom and in P eace - Thc najm.es, au nxewise m tne mgniy • aslvmnn ^ R a) ,ph Pnmnnnv nf r.ittin lucrative publishing business. Sam Goldwyn wants Robert Merrill, operatic favorite of bob- This is the oil shale industry, with a known reserve from four to , five times as great as the petroleum reserve. Scientists forecast that within three years they can demonstrate a practicable method of opsration. Thus they hcpe to accomplish in a few years what experts of many nations have been trying to do for decades. 1 -f The government is spending S30,- 000,000 to develop fuel and oil from shale and other sources. Statistics of the American Institute- show Americans conniRi more than !.500,000.000 barrels oil a, year. The proved raserve is around 20,453,231,000 barrels, than a 20 - year supply. ."Reserve Large But Dr. W. C. Shroeder. chief of the Office of Synthetic Liquid Fuels of the Bureau of Mines, estimates that oil shale reserves of the United States contain four or five times this much recoverable oil, or about 92.000,000,000 barrels. About 76,000,000,000 barrels or 82 per cent of the recoverable total are in the Green River formation of Colorado, Wyoming and Utah. Another major deposit is in the new Albany formation of Indiana, Kentucky and Ohio. Texas and Nevada have known isolated deposits, and smaller beds are found in 13 Other states. The Navy, greatest user of power jn the nation, believes these oil shale deposits so important to national security that 163,484 acres of shale reserves have been set aside for it. Costs Are High Without the aid of government subsidies'or high tariffs, large scale oil shale industries have never existed in any cc.untry during peacetime because of the competition of petroleum. However, the improved methods and- by the sale of valuable by- the next Danny Merrill was Dan- by-soxers, for Kaye picture. ny's stooge a few years ago when both were in the Borscht Belt. . . Muriel Angelus, who quit the screen when she married Batoneer Paul Lavalle, will come out of retirement this fallin a musical comedy. Sammy Kaye has a book of poetry upcoming. Corny or not, Guy Lombardo's band is packing the Waldorf's Starlight Rqpf. Maxine" -Jennings',..;sls'Jer'-in-7a"w .of Massachusetts'^' Senator 'Lteverett Saltonstall, rejiirtifnff ttf : jtjf!rhs in a Capra,. pr6due.Ub.rf ;. -wittt 1 Jim.my Ste^-nrf. "•••"••- - 1 '-• ->"•• ••-.-•••• "The Egg arid I" : 'is : 'expe'cted'to hit'-the million and a h,alf sales, mark by the time .the movie.j^ re-'' leased. . . Vaughn Monroe off on 'a one-nighter tour by air. . . He owns Raymond Ranch Company of Little- lock, was awarded the contract or the solid granite memorial. Jefore submitting designs, the •epresentativcs ot the Little Rock irm made pictures of the court- louse and square, then made pre- iminary sketches for examination. The over all length is 17 feet and eight inches, the overall height s twelve feet. The monument is 'lanked by two benches five feet each in length. The entire memor- al will be erected on a reenforced concrete foundation and landscap- his own cabin-job. Broadway products, this ccndition may change, experts say. Some by-pro ducts include detergenls, insecticides, plant sprays, resins, solvents emulsifying agents, medicinal chemical bases, dyes, phenols, cresols and numerous organic sulphur and nitrogen chemical compounds. During the war Germany developed new processes and these now are available to American scientists. Sweden also has a unique oil shale project. Experts of the Bureau of Mines say Swedish engineers drilled holes into near - the - surface shale beds. They introduced electricity. The lemperalure of the ground was raised until the oil va porized and escaped through the holes. The vapor then was condensed and refined, producing oil. Tropic Plants Grown A queer by - product of this project was reported. The intense heat was said to make it possible to grow sub - tropical vegetation in a Climate distinctly ncgrthern. Swedish experts renortedlv estimated the soil warmth might last for years plants. Such a method is not expected in permitting the growing of exotic American shale areas. For one thing vast quantities of electricity are not available, and in addition much of the shale so.il isn't suf ficiently rich for crops. Recovery of oil from shale re quires three processes: mining th< shale retorting or "frying" th oil from the shale and refining the crude oil obtained from shale. Eacl ohase represents enormous prob Jems. Research Project To work out these problems a $500,000 research and development laboratory has been built at the University of Wyoming at Laramie. At. Anvil Poinl;s. near Rifle, Colorado, in Ihe iKr&rl of the cil shale district, a $1.500.000 demonstration plant is hfin.K frerteH. promoter is trying to buy one of ihe goats used in the Bikini blast for 42nd Street showing. . . He figures a touch of uranium would pull biz away from the n,ei&'iboring flea circuses, penny arcades and grind movies. Bandleader Hal Mclntyrc build ing a Florida night club as soon as he can shake loose materials. . . Rash of marriages breaking out in the Gene Krupa band, three during the outfit's one-week vacation. . . . Latest was vocalist Carolyn Grey and Krupa's road manager, Joe Dale. . . Manages weren't all, either. . . Singer Buddy Stewart became the pappy of a tiny swoon singer, named Sean Krupa Stewart a seven-pounder. . . Wanta feel old?. . , Youngster Bonita Granville's making her 50th movie at the age of 18, having een in films since she was three. . In this one she's old enough to iortray a lady lawyer. ... Sir Jexander Korda in from London idding an old world air to the Wai lorf Towers. . . Helen Hayes wants VIacd9nald Carey for her leading man in "Happy Birthday," a new play by Anita Loos, which opus Anita Irays fervently will be of urticient literary stature io 'orce nterviewers to quit describing her >nce and tor all as the gal "who wrote 'Gentlemen Prefer Blondes" . . . .Carey is just out of he Marines. . . He caused a glamorous prewar stir while playing opposite Gertrude Lawrence in 'Lody in the Dork." message that Ihose who havc®- smelled the blood and stench of battle would, werc it possible have engraved into the hearls and minds of every free man." Thc overall cost of the Memorial, benches, walkways and landscap- will be ... _ Washington By JANE EADS Washington—Thc State Department had to bone up on some spc- ^cr^.b^=r;^ =gh ^>r;±^^'=^ s ^ individual donations from citizens throughout the county. Hcmpslead County citizens will want a part in the erection of this beautiful tribute. In our participation in its erection we will have an opportunity lo show in a langible way our appreciation of Ihe fact thai bul for these men who gave their lives, and others like them, we might even now be living in a country no longer free; lhat it is the men whose names will be inscribed on this memorial to whom we owe our chance, to win the peace. It is planned to announce a dedication date probably in November at which time appropriate services will be held. Listed below are Hempstead county men who gave their lives in war. If any are omitted please contact the Star or the VFW chapter in Hope. If you wish to contri- ed including flagstone approaches bute to the cost of the memorial send the money to Veterans of For- Arkansas News Items Liltle Rock, Oct. 21 — (fp)— Pint iiun CasKet Co., Inc., obtained a charter from the secretary of state today. The firm listed 5,000 shares of $100 stock and 371,100 paid m capital. Frank Robinson, Annie R. ?es and Mary '3. Robinson, all ine Bluff, are incorporators. c»go, Oct. 21 — MR- Travis «. Martin, 37-ye*r-old deputy Lincoln county ih«rtH from )3Ur Ci£, Aric., and a Chic«p couple «wtit action ol a fedwaf f rani jury on charges of »«Uln« more tb»n 60,000 f lumb * r ** as shown in the design. The monument will, have an all velvet finish. The central tablet of memory is nine-feet tall and four feet wide. the top of the lall tablet is the simple but forceful phrase "LEST WE FORGET" and just below is a sculptured American Eagle— our national emblem. In one 'claw he extends the olive branch, symbol of peace; and in the olher, Ihe spears of a warrior, symbolizing our willingness lo protect the peace which so many have paid for with their lives. Below the sculptured Eagle are the words: "THESE GAVE ALL," and in this panel will be engraved Ihe names of the dead of World Wars I and II— a permanent honor roll. Below the panel of memory is inscribed Ihc words: 'HEMPSTEAD COUNTY'S EVERLASTING TRIBUTE." Across the top of Ihe Iwo flanking wings, are the words :"EVEK PROTECT THE FREEDOMS FOR WHICH THEY FOUGHT." On Ihe left wing is inscribed; Ihe words: "IN A PERIOD OF MEDITATION AFTER THE BLOOD AND SWEAT OF BATTLE WE THE PEOPLE OF HEMPSTEAD COUNTY HAVE WRITTEN IN STONE A STORY THAT WE PRAY FUTURE GENERATIONS WILL REMEMBER."' And on Ihe righl wing ihe words: "WE AND OTHER FREE PEOPLES TURNED FROM OUR EVERYDAY TASKS TO HELP OVERPOWER EVIL FORCES THAT TRIED TO DESTROY THE DIGNITY OF MAN AND THAT MEN MAY LIVE FREE FROM FEAR TO SERVE ONE ANOTHER." On Ihe lefl bench the words, "THEIRS NOT TO REASON WHY" and on thje right bench, "THEIRS BUT TO DO AND DIE." When called upon lo explain Ihe design of his company, Raymond Rauch poinled oul lhal the main thought of the design was not to glorify war but to serve forever the cause of peace. "This memorial," Mr. Rauch said, "can serve as a shrine set apart from the hum drum daily course of life where Memorial services can be held each year lo honor Hempstead County's war dead and rededicate the efforts of the living to eternal peace. The Hempstead County War Memorial portrays a eign Wars, or American Legion, Hope, Ark. Conlributions also may be left at the Star ; office. The list follows: Malcom A. Akinv Fulton, Arkansas, William E. Ames, Rt. 3, Hope, Arkansas, Robert George Ames, James Herring Butler, Thomas Vasco Bright, Rufus Hart Boyce, Fred K. Baker, Van Brandon. Fred C. Bright, Thurman E. Beaslcy, Kenon Burns, Rt. 1, Patmos, Arkansas, James H. Brown, Archie Clay Calhoun, Nolan B. Cargile, Hugh Carson, Douglas Charles Cash. Wilburn Caudle, Fred Hugheon Cook, Jr., Charles R. Crulchfield, Joe L. Cook, James H. Cummings, Blevins, Arkansas, Denvil E. Clark, Palmos, Arkansas, Monroe Clark, Olen Delaney, Columbus, Arkansas. William A. Deloney, 208 So. Laurel, Hope, Arkansas, Briant Davis, Waller E. Derris, F.url M. Ellis, Rt. 4, Hope, Ark., Dan Good- lelt. Texarkana, Ark., Abiur Duke Hervey, Hope, Ark., Jonn Phillips Hunlley, 218 No. Hamilton, Hope, Ark., Warner HucKabeo, Rt. 1, Hope, Ark.. Van E. Hamilton, McCaskill, Ark., Walter N. Hartless, Herbert H. Head, Thomas F. Hicks, Washington, Ark. Rt. 1, George C. Hill, Raymond J. Johnson, Fulton, Ark.. James G. Johnson, Hu^h Carroll Kcilh. J. L. Lenlz, Blevins, Ark., Harold Andrew Mullins, Rt. 2, Hope, Ark.. William H. May, Doyle H. Mayton, William H. Mousar, Martin Thomas, Fulton, Ark. R!. 1, Harlan McKamie, Taylor McHoy, Rt. 4, Hope, Ark.. Doyle Nations, William Archie Nations, Rt. 1, Hope, Ark., Wiiliam F. Norman, Gerald Norwood, Morris O'Neal, Wilton Phillips, William R. Parsons, Jr., Box 288, Hope, Ark., Jay Rhodes. Porcy Elzie Ramsey. Hope, Ark., Herbert Reynerson, Hope, Ark., Hoyett B. Rineharl, Hope, Ark., Carl Rowe, Benton, Ark., Kinsley Sinyard, Rt. • 1, Hope, Ark., John T. Stewart, Rt. 5, PrescoU. Ark., Ben I. Smith, Henry C. Smith. Allen Stuarl, Vernon L. Sluarl, Roscoe Timberlake, Jessie R. Waite, Cecil Walker, Earl Whatley, H. G. Young, Charles K. Vines, Robert Hale Vesey. ied encyclopedias, maps and almanacs in preparation for a visil here of five men from Nepal. Because Nopal has followed a policy of exclusion and travel has been discouraged for many years, litle was known of the country. A lot of popple didn't even know where it is. Mosl of:Ihc Nepalese are Hindus and practice unusual customs. Hindus are supposed not to eat or drink with any but members of Iheir own .-faith. They also are supposed not to drink any alchol. And they don't usually lake their wc\m- cntolk around with them in public. These Ihings created problems for their hosts. Nepal is an independent state on the northern fronlicr of India. It covers 54,000 square miles and has a'population of 5,500,000. The famed Ghurka fighters come from there. Khitmandu is the capilal. The guests were members of the ruling family.' His Excellency, the senior commanding general of iNepat, Babbr Shumshere Jviivg Bahadur Ffjna'. nrid''3econri i: j{}','Hiic to inherit' the rulcrshrjy'of his" toftfi- crv. 1 ' 'It^n -th£ 'yl-n -'n -'•" "'' ' c '.v.'t:;: Fire Destroys Two Industries at Monticello Monticcllo, Oct. 18 —(/I 1 )— The Drcwco Company building and ai adjacent tomato packing shed wen up in flames which caused approx imatlcy $40,000 damage Ihrl night Firemen of the Monticcllo volun '.ary :tire department were unabl< lo control the blaze, which spreac rapidly because of a high wind Cause of the fire was not deter mined. It starlcd in vhe Drcwci building, where wood product were manufaclurcd. Machinery valued at $15,000 wa destroyed vvhcn the flames spreac 'o Ihe packing shed, •o- try.' 'lea 'the.' Others 'were Lt. .. G ; qh'. "''-'-' 1 ***' 8 "- Shumsher.e 'Ekr'h'j nana Sulphur, which is also calle 'brimestone," has been known I man from remote times. from a car he attempted to slop. VIcthvin was arrested and charged vlth the slaying shortly after lion- lie mid Clyde were killed May 23, 034, near Sailes, La. He was convicted and sentenced o death, but a few days before the execution dale, the late Gov. E. W. Vlarland of Oklahoma commuted ils sentence to life. He was paroled in March, 1942. "How can you keep cat- Ing at the sorority house?" "Oh, I just take a tablespoonful of Drano three times a week." Uruguay is the smallest republic in South America. "I LOST 32 IBS.! WIAR SIZE 14 AGAIN" Onco 160 Ibs., Miss Iteynolds lost weight weekly with AVfiS Viln- min Candy licilucing Plan, Now iho has n model's figure. Your cs- poricnca irmy or nmy not bo-Ilia i.ime bul try this onslcr reducing rilnn. Very einl Dox A/us/ Sliow Results or money back. In clinical losls conducted by mcdlrjil doctors more than 100 pcrton* lost M to 15 pouiuls average In nfow W«CK« with the AYDS Vitamin Cnndy Reducing Plan. Our Daily I Bread f Sliced Thin by The Editor * - Alex. H. Waihburn Initiative Act No. 1 Its Passage Would Aid Education iv~l' 0 morrow The Star will begin MBublicalion of a scries of state- ii'mcnls advocating adoption of Initi- 1 ''alive Act No. 1— known as he | school reorganization act — at thci '•November 5 general election. | piThe Arkansas Education associu- [ tfcn declares the aim of the bill ' Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST widely scattered showers tonight and Wednesday, slightly warmer this afternoon. 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 8 Star of Hoo«. 1899: Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1946 (APV—Means Associated Pr»»« ,,„ .„,_ (NEA)—Means Newsbaoer EnWorlM Ann. PRICE 5c COPY Cattle Prices Drop But Hogs Remain High Chicago, Ocl. 22 --'/Pi—Cattle «nd i . ••'IS':; I sheep receipts nt the nation's term:*"To put every child in the state jjp.,] livestock m.ii ;:•",!.* dropped fni V'i'in a school district which Is large \ uc i c , w ycs'oi Hay's groat number.-. ' '- i- n a scoo ^enough to provide a suitable high cr No Kiercian, No Inxntives. No drugs. Knl plenly. You don't cut out meals, potatoes, etc., you just cut them down. Simple when you enjoy iJclieiom AYDS Vitamin Candy helor« neaU; Only tl',25 for 30 days' iupply. Thont John P. Cox Drug Company Phono 616-617 I school education." f That issue sounds simple enough. ST'jt anyone with a newspaper och- _ I tor's experience knows thai .every | j., .' .... t'. . 4 „.. ..1. !,, ti uf.linnl rlitjtrints IS ' i.* today, but hoi?-* I'M s.)inc'-vhnl high- Some OPA Workers Will Not Be Needed Any Longer Little Rock, Oct. 22 —(/!')—Positions of some of the 200 persons employed in the Little Rock district office of OPA will be eliminated because of decontrol action on meat and other Jood products, i but the number has not been determined, Director Robert P. Hall said today. The positions to be abolished are in the .food sections of the enforce- . I-iiluenc'r" t'i^ llucUiaMnn vas a | tional headquarters at Dallas embargo n'o'-inl at S'.oux City, to the exact number of empl ' ' ''' - . , , because of a iai'K «'f '-'ii'.ilc cars [ IOI S CXplIi leilLU rvm.»v.j n.i.,, *. . —-..» i jii., I_H;^.I Lirn; •*>• -> * - - - ' question touching school districts is : j n which buyer.-? could ship i controversial. .initials casl. A partial oo. But, to put the question bluntly, rica's com- by means of u ipcvnv.t sy:,t-jpi ' .'ii go enforced bj ihe Hli.i Central . . and Belt Line ri''lfoiidK at Chicnyo. is the purpose of America's com mon school system to sel up dis allu at:ll umv; n,.n .»>_.. tricts merely for the Honor of, other smaller pumlx flet the car ^^ v „_„„„„ o .. providing many directors^ jobs, or J stringency. . resignation's and normal turnover is it to educate chil'dren.' ' loadings. Hogs generally were hvmi in O i|, cr sections in the agency," The record shows, according to | Pl . !cos loo affected ovcrnip-M Hall said. ft .^^ ,^^^^. BM M f .^MA - L *li»^rf *f*|*wtiUJii&i»« * »v^ti )-,»-•• x. • ••• - •.; •• - ( - - - /YW'D Rfl4* Sl/if* n//Y} /7AM/flr i ^^^^'^^^llt^ l^S- HQ°B° generally w™c "rom iA/LU Dw yvtjfiifi c/om/f . ^ ^*»«^^^ ^^ ^ ^.u-^ f~\ ^^^^tjUfi^ ^ || sqhool simply because their dis- werc j usl as mud, lower. T/GHTT SORE CHEST MUSCLES ARE MX SPECIALTY! Must Observe Agreements Bevin Asserts By GLENN WILLIAMS London, Oct. 2 2—(/I 1 )— Foreign Secretary Ernest Bcvin declared today lhat "we must eilher have 'Ihe Potsdam .agreement obscrvec as a whole and in the order of Ihos decisions br we musl have a nc\ agreement." ... Opening a two-day debate in th House of Commons on -foreign pol icy, Bcvin declared that an "agree mcnl on Germany is a once th louchslone of the relations amon the four powers and our opportun oy transier 10 pusmuna wim-n .mvc jty t o build a lasting peace and se bccn vacated through voluntary | cul -ity for the world." ' :«,,.. *]/-,>-..• nnri nniMYtni iiipiuwpi* I jjp expressed "almost com pic greemenl" wilh U. S. Secrelai f Slalc Byrnes' pronouncemen n Ihe future of Germany in h tullgarl speech and added that, 'equally, we welcome Marshal ment and price stated. divisions, Hall He added that he expected word sometime this week Irom the re- to be retained, employes "It is probable that • several of the employes now occupying positions in these food sections which may be eliminated can be retained by transfer to positions which have helps lesson congestion— without irritating chiUl'.s dclic.'ito normal {jkin. And a L same lime comforting vapora lessen coughing spaama. Don't let your child be n chest cold martyr— keep Menlholutum handy. CourHxht. !»«, The MintholHtam Co. USED FOR OVER SO YEARS TO COMFORT COLDS! Poor little chest muscles so tight they fuel "squeezed"... so sore from hard coughing it actually hurts him lo breathe? Quick—Menlholntum! Rub it on chest, buck, neck, its warm, gently stimulating action swered the ad and uncovered the alleged violalions. who made arrests freighl yards. Mr. and Mrs. John W in Chicago Burnsworth, the latter formerly of Hison, Ark., were charged with conspiracy in failing to keep records and selling lumber in violation of i •£ c ^ ll "g s - Martin was charged , with offering lumber for sale in violation of OPA ceilings Assistant U. S. Districl Attorney Robert Eardley said Martin received shipment orders j'rorn the Burnsworlhs who operate a Chicago gas stalion, and who advertised lumber for sale in a Chicago newspaper. Eardley said two OPA .-igonts ;m- Little Rock, Oct. 21 —(#>)—President Truman's nioiatoriurn -jn many flood control projects will not be rescinded, predicts Senator John L. McClellan (D-Ark). "Word from the capital" indicates the president contemplates no change in his order halting projects, including the Bull Shoals dam, the senator said. McClellan also predicted that vhe next Congress would kill OPA. Congress will nol look vyilh .favor upon any OPA control, with the possible exception of rents and building materials, he said. LAST LAUGH Chicago, Oct. 21 — </{ J )--A thief General Assembly to Dispose of Surplus Funds Little Rock, Oct. 21 — (IP)— An - o* by unappropriated cash balance $809,437.95 awaits distribution the 1947 general assembly, Treasurer J. Vance Clayton, has been announced. The balance is in the general surplus fund into which overflow revenues poured after the allocations set up by the 1945 revenue stabilis- ation act had been satisfied. Just where the six-figured sum and Ma j.'- Gen. Kiru'ri ••'Srklmshcrt! Jung Bahadur Rana, Lt'. Col. Pra'- kash Jung Thapa and Major Sur- cndn Bahadur Shah Naib. They all were ralhcr good looking and wore khaki uniforms somewhat like those worn by the British. The General, who hadn't been out of Nepal since 1908, has really been on a binge of globe-trotting. The parly came here from England and France. They were under Ihe wing of the Stale Department here and said they had a wonderful time. However, evcrylhing approach ing a formal dinner was out of the question what with the guests' odd eating habits. Acting Secretary of Stale Dean Acheson gave a reccp lion for Ihcm. Lord Inverchapel, the British Ambassador; Britain's Field Marshal General Lord Henry Maitland Wilson and the Indian Agenl General all gave similar affairs. No women were invilcd to anj of these and so I was unable to find out whether they sipped cocktails or ate with non-Hindus. Theoretically, the government of Nepal is a desptism. His Majesty the Mahafajadhiraj, or King, Tri- buhubana Bir Bikram, is really .a figurehead. The job is done by the Maharaja, or prime minister, who is also military commander in chief. Under him is a council consisting of relatives of the king and a few others. The country's former savage legal code, with ordeals by fire and water and punishments by mutilalion and lorturc, was abolished in 1851. Treason, rebellion and desertion are punishable by death. Murder and the killing of cows is a capital offense. Manslaughter and Ihe maiming of cows brings life imprisonment. Brahmins and women are exempt from capital punishment. Among certain tribes a woman at any moment can divorce herself by placing a betel nut under her husband's pillow. o Record Attendance at Arkansas Livestock Show Little Rock, Oct. 21 — W>) — Of- ficiaU today planned to complete tabulation of the 1949 Arkanws Livestock Show attendance, which they expected to reach in the neighborhood of 200,000. Only figures for yesterday, the final day of the exposition, were lacking. Through Saturday, the next - to- last day, the six-day attendance total was 172,301. "Bill's pretty smart..." *HI-ya, Bill? Hear you're leaving the old outfit, . I've got another two months to go I" "Changed my mind, Joe. I'm staying in." "Staying in! Three days ago you couldn't have gotten out of the Army fast enoughl" "I just got carried away with the rest of you guys. _ Now that I've thought it over, I've decided that I can't afTor'd . to give up all that the Army Air Forces have to offer me." ''Well, how about that big-pay civilian job you were talking about?'' -"I'm still heading for the GOOD JOB the Army has for me." will go is the theme of much spc- ulalio.n. Advocates of new highwuy | construction are expected to make ' a strong bid for the entire amount, stole Mrs. Samuel Click's purse j and legislative friends of th« wel as she danced with her jiusoand in fare c ] it , nls navc b ccn inquirng a hotel dining room. ..... There was no money in the- purso. But there w;js a claim ticket which the thief presented al the about the balance. Dan: I'm not feeling myself to- checkroom and walked off with a | night. platina fox rape valued ;it ?>l !>(!() Dot: "You're telling r;ic!" PERSONA LINTEREST Spokane, Wash.. Oct. 21 —f/P)—- Policemen here arc trying extra hard to locate an overcoat reported missing after a meeting of the Northwest Investigator's Association. II belongs lo Police Chief Gerald Swarlhoul. Coffee is the chief crop of Cosla Pretty smart, Bill. You can enlist now foe 1/i, 2, or 3 years and prepare yourself for a great future in aviation. The technical school* of the Army Air Forces are among the best in the world. And you can specialize in »uch fields as radar, television, jet-propul- •ion and radio. When you get out, you'll be qualified for a good job, And in the meantime, you and your family Will live a normal life and save money for the future, There are generous family allowance*. Your food, quarten and clothing are free... and the whole family will benefit by beat of free medical and dental care. You'll live on a permanent base and youl! have a 30-day paid furlough every year. And don't forget, you can retire with a life in. come any time after 20 years of service. For full details about enlisting or reenlisting in the U. S. Army Air Forces, stop in today. A GOOD JOB FQff YQU U* S. Army CHOOSE THIS FINE PROFESSION NOW. 1 Tils •ittigi U ywif m is piUbliri a$ t piHic mulct ad la He litew! ol national defense by' ^VV " mm ^•^^^^•iM^LfciBp^ ^&4^^m Ai U,S, ARMY RECRUITING STATION, CITY HAU BUILDING See Sgt. R. G. Hyle Hope, Arkansas Open Daily - 8 a. m. to 5 p. m. in the way of education— and only the people themselves can accomplish a reform, by voling for Initialed Act No. I on November 5. -K * * By JAMES THRASHER Mr. Wallace Explains Henry A. Wallace, in a let'.er to c Washington Post, has belatedly explained liie molive behind his atomic energy plan and, presumably his Madison Square Garden speech His explanation also seems to throw some light upon Ihe cause of his consequent difficulties^ pared with yesterday. Hogs he "What I am pleading for. J wrote, "is 'give' on both sides. Thai may be Wallace's intention. But in actual practice he has Uccp pleading for "give" on the American side To be sure, he has ma-le some mildly critical references lo Russian intransigence in inler- ational negotiations. But we en nol recall lhal he has made any direct , . ran to 70,800 today, compared with 62,500 yesterday, and sheep tolr.lcd 49,300 today compared with 118,000 yesterday. Tuesday normally is sharply lower than Monday. Kansas City led all cattle markets with salable receipts of 11,000, i followed by Omaha wilh rt.OOO and Chicago wilh 8,000. In hoi's it was St Paul in the lead wilh 14,000, Chicago next with 11.000, and Indianapolis third with 10,000. St. Paul was far in front of all ot'ievs in sheep receipts witli 12.000 head Operations in most of the country's big stockyards were slowly returning to normal as more butchers returned to their jobs to handle the heavy arrival of meal animals. As the labor situation reportedly 'The decontrol action on meat and certain food items has resulted in cessation of all recruiting activilies in order lhal employes ipis in the sections which may be eli- ih" minatcd may be considered Knottier vacancies which occur." o Friday Music Club Sponsors Tag Day Here Tag Day will be sponsored ii Hope by Ihe Friday Music Club Saturday October 26th. This will be for Ihc benefil o the Arkansas Symphony Orchestra This organization during its pre vious years of existence has brough music lo over thirty thousand i Arkansas. Forty - eight concert U. S. Ambassador From England Sells Estate * Doncasler, Eng., Oct. 22— (/P) — Lord Halifax, former Brilish ambassador lo Ihc •United Stales, announced loday •he had sold Hickcllon Hall, his ibig Yorkshire home near here, ,and planned .to move into his ;slables. : Size of the establishment and staff difficulties were given as reasons for the decision, which 'Lord Halifax said was taken "with great reluctance and much regret." "I am most anxious to retain my connections with the district," Ihe former ambassa- ; dor said, "and propose to oc- ' cupy a collage in the village > until I can convert the stables ; inlo a residence." Stalin's statement. Bcvin opposed Russian demands on Turkey for the Dardanelles. He declared "we will not desert Greece" and said "we wish to see Persia (Iran) x x x free from foreign interference." He said Great Britain had no -nililary inlercst nor "any narrow national interest" in Trieste, where he said Brilish interest "is purely one of international trade." He expressed hope that Brilish troops could be withdrawn from both Trieste and Greece. Voicing British desires about Germany, Bcvin told the packed "•We wish to s«e established first political conditions which will secure the world againsl any German reversion lo diclalorship or any re vival of German aggressive pol National Air :MailWeekto ;Be Observed ' Nalional Air Mail Week will be observed Ihis year from Oclober 27 through November 2. This national observation is being slress- e'd Ihis year in the face of the re Army Morale in Pacific Area to Be Investigated By WILLIAM F. McMENAMIN Washington, Oct.. 22 — (UP) — Gon. Dwight D. Eisenhower, army chief of staff, today uskcd Gen. Douglas MacArthur to Investigate reports of disintegrating morale among U. S. troops in the Pacific. Eisenhower asked especially tor a report on conditions in Manila and other parts of the Philippines. The New York Times expressed concern over the situation in the Philippines yesterday in an editorial commenting on a dispatch u-om its Manila correspondent. The dispatch said troops in Manila had been characterized by the Filipino leaders as "brash, .ill-mannered, slovenly, contemptuous children." It said the men had not been indoctrinated by their officers in.pride in their units, themselves, the army or the United States. Eisenhower reported on his return from a tour of the European theater Saturday that conditions among troops there had shown narked improvement and were Truman Praises Nation's School Lunch Program Washington, Oct. 22 —(^-President Truman, terming the new federal-state school lunch program a "splendid start," said toUay "we must look forward to the day" when such .lunches 'arc available] in every community." Jn a message to slate school lunch officials meeting here Mr. Truman said legislation which he signed last June 'provided the basis for strengthening the nation through better nutrition tor our scnopi cnu- dren and wider markets ior the products of our farms. He referred to the national school lunch act which authorized expenditure of $50,000,000 in icder .*•„ . ._ 1 „__ ., 4 «VinjH \t\r C1 Ct 1 f Krug Willing to Meet Lewis on Coal Discussion By HAROLD W. WARD Washington, Oct. 22 — v^ 1 )— The government today challenged John L. Lewis' right to reopen the wage contract for soft coal miners but. offered to discuss arbitration of his Whal^persuaded him nol to _i=> conjectural. Perhaps it was Ji^ilm- ation, or a fear lhal Ihc plea might go unheeded. Or it may nave been that he felt lhal his Cabinet position did not warrant such i>c- UO At any rate, Wallace did plead with the President of the Unilcd Slalcs lo "give" since Ihe plea was -auntor to Ihe government s cstao- Jshed and operating policy, it was nol acted upon. Then 'Wallace -.vant directly to the people with his sug- Some like the Wallace view, and some don't. Bul even his most ardent enthusiasts could scarcely make Ihc serious claim that Wallace cither in this Madison Square began to ease packers reported Ihcy were delivering grcair quantities of bccf.por k and lamb lo butcher shops. However, packer spokesmen s;nd prices in the shops were hip.h, ihe supply was spotly and that some shops are* gelling more mt.Mt insn others. They said there should be fair supplies for all this week when the first concrete returns from the heavy selling last week becomes apparent. At Chicago's big yards, Wilson & Co., was killing 99 catllc an hour. compared with a normal of 108 Other packing plants reported .heir catlle kill approaching normal raid most expected to be operating at full schedule by the middle c,f next week. Packing spokesmen said lack of workers was' keeping the hos slaughter at about 50 percent of normal, while there was a shortage of help in the yards. Slaughtering operations were reported near "normal" at plants in Kansas Garden speech or in his opposition to the Baruch atomic energy plan, I was pleading for "give' on both | sides '' ' it'is clear thai Ihe only effccliyc place where such pleading can be lone is either to face with Russian representatives across a conference table or in a meeting wilh the head of the Soviet government himscU. Such pleading, to be successful, must be cloaked wilh authority and backed by strong popular support. NeWier gentle chiding nor fiery denunciation, uttered in America to American audiences, is likely to get far. . . Wallace, whatever his desires, City. >Ytlllt»V-^i »*nitvv. »•-• ..-— _ was not in a position to make tins effective plea. But ho was a veteran and popular political ligurc with a large following. Even a one- sided plea, supported by .this following, was certain to gain altcnl- 10 'lt may be thai Wallace hoped that this unilateral plea to "give, if heeded, would move Russia to a similar softening altitude. Iho.ugh American representatives had triccl being conciliatory earlier, and with unhappy results, perhaps Wallace thought that one more try al .the Paragould Man Succumbs at the Age of 80 Paragould, Oct. 22—Ml—James Colenum (Colcy) Ford, 80, prominent Paragould insurance executive and civic leader, died at a 'Memphis hospital today. He had undergone an operation a inonlh Ford was secretary-treasurer of the Farmers Home Mulual Fire ; nsurance Company, chairman oi Ihe cily light plant board, a member of Ihe board of the Nationa Bank of Commerce and Mason anc a member of the board of stewards of Ihc First Methodist church. He formerly owned farms and othe real estate in Greene, Clay and Randolph counties. Funeral arrangements arc in complete. Survivors include a daughter Mrs. W. A, Cooper of Detroit, an three sons, Ross, Ernest and C. R are scheduled for the 1946 - 47 sea son as compared to an average of 20 in previous seasons. William Hacker, Conduclor and Musical Director of the Arkansas Stale Symphony, besides being the guiding spirit of the Orchestra, has gained recognition as one of of America's mosl prominent concert pianists. He has for many years coached piano with Jose Iturbi and as a boy was privileged lo have his expcrl help in his conducting work. William Hacker appeared bo- fore our local High School student body last year and delighted his young listeners with his ability as a pianist and performer. This is Arkansas' own Orchestra | with Musicians in so far as possible being drawn from .pur > own talented people. Miss. Blanche ; DrakC( violinist from our own countv now studying at Henderson Slate Teachers College, is ,0110 of its members, and our support of Ihis organization may mean much to the musical life of our own boys and girls as scholarships for talented young musicians arc an important part of Ihe iducational program of Ihe symp- Girl Scout Troop No. 5 under the cadcrship of Mrs. Arch Wylie will be in charge of soliciling your sup- dent reduction in air mail rates from 8c to 5c. In order for this i-ate to continue, the increased vol- ilme in air mail must be sufficient to assure the postal department that this rale can continue without a loss to the government. The Hope Chamber of Commerce has recognized the opportunity that National Air Mail Week presents to the community. With one of the best airports available to the city, regular air mail pick - up, a definite community advantage, depends upon the volume of this class of mail that the city uses regularly. In the interest of building up the [enerally excellent. But army leaders are frankly concerned about the morale problem in the Pacific. War Department officials say privately that much of the cause stems from too- swift demobilization and the necessity to send half-trained youths overseas after V-E day as replacements. The average age of these new recruits was about 19 or 20 and eXPUJlUllULU UA ,pou,wwv/,w.*« --• --7-al funds, to be matched by stale appropriations ior lunches. FulbrightSays Nation Needs Second Lincoln By WARREN McNEIL L Washington, Ocl. 22 — (IP)— Senator Fulbright (D-Ark) expressed fear today that this nation s internal polilical situation would nullify efforts to work out a satisfactory foreign policy. "There never was a time," he told a reporter, "when we needed leadership like we do now, unless got it then from Lincoln. Perhaps it was during the Civil War. We we need another Abraham Lincoln i^J". , t ill LIHJ (lUl^l'—iJV wi. >_>«*»«--• D —i- Commenting on the economic air mail habit, as well as using fulurc of Germany, he warned that an excellent opportunity for corn- Britain was not prepared to carry mun jty advertising, the Chamber oul parts of the potsdam agree- of Commerce is planning an inlen- mcnl "unfavorable to us wll ' le sive campaign to promote the fur- other parts were left unfulfilled. tncr use o j a , r mail. " r considered view, he -, committ they received only eight weeks of basic training before shipment overseas. The army hopes to extend this period as soon as the demobilization flurry is ended. The situation has improved in the European theater where a iar higher percentage of the men are volunteers rather than draftees. Only about 17 per cent of Ihe troops in the Pacific - are volun- IU j. Uk>l^ \J-t- ti»i ***«**• A special committee of Lyman "II is our consiaerea view, u<= -. A special committee 01 jjymau said, "that German industry has Armstrong, Earl Clifton, Tom Pura most important part to play in v j Si Robert Wilson, Jess Davis, Duf- thc whole of European economy £j e rj a y Booth, Buddy Evans and and it is not our'intention that it Franklin McLarty met with the should be further crippled, except Secrelary Charles Armilage on insofar as il might endanger secu- Monday afternoon to outline plans .. •, In ji-_ r. r .;^..^'C 1 i-.onL'lii-\ TVT nT .si i*f v rity." for this occasion. Franklin McLarly ty lOl llllS OCCasmil. riaiitvim IYAUJ_,«* wj Bevin said the Paris peace con- was e i cc ted chairman of Ihe cotn- fcrance presenlcd a trend toward m ntee, and it was announced that an east-west division of the world ' a special air mail envelope, bear- which "must, and I am sure, -can j ng the Hope watermelon, would be be prevented." available for use during the next "If we are to achieve a lasting week. These envelopes will be dis- 5eace and economic-recovery, all 'tributed throughout the .city this he -forthcoming (United Nations4fy ee k and'every, cilizon-will be en- ind foreign ministers' council), couraged to mail as many as pos- neetings in 'New York must have s jbl c during Air Mail Week. This i readiness lo recognize the legili- w m nol only advertise Hope through -nate interests of others and to out Ihe county, but it is hoped will subordinate national interest lo Ihe stimulate a lasting interest in the common good." , „, use of air mail and perhaps create He said he was "not unhopeful' sufficient volume to warrant Hope of lasting amity among the major being a regular pick - up point. Drchcstra. II |U U fa 1 1 L kllf.ll. wtf- 4«. — -— '-.• - t same tactics would turn the tnoK Obviously, il didn't. The Russuii •press gave prominence to the former Commerce- Secrelary's critical views of this government's policies. The Communist press in America applauded. Russian charges of an anglo - American imperialistic encirclement, which Wallace had echoed in essence, re-echoed from Itus- sia. And that was thai. Thus il appears that if What Wai; lace was pleading for was ' give. Ford, all of Paragould. )orl for Arkansas' own Symphony teers. One factor weakening to morale in the Pacific is thai the army has 90,000 selectees' there awaiting transfer home for discharge. So Ear they have been held up by lack of shipping. The army admits that living conditions for the troops have bccn anything but good in the Philippines and some of the other Pa cific islands. But these condition are steadily being improved, they report. ' • Mosl of the complaints from cn- isted meiV''MfcV-:instances of rebel- ion' against discipline have-been among draftees. The :War Dcpartr | merit hopes to get the army on an all volunteer basis as soom as possible. now." Expressing agreem'ent with the principles advocated by Secretary of Slale Byrnes, Fulbright said "there may be a faint hope chat by a policy of firmness and J.air- ness we will eventually impress willing to go along with us, but I Ihe Russians so that they will be don't know.' ' He said Woodrow Wilson failed in his efforts on behalf, of the League of Nations because of an uncooperative Congress and the same handicap faced Herber Hoover in trying to deal with a domestic business depression. 'Ours is an institutional prob new demands. Navy Capl. N. H. Collisson, coal mines administrator, said terms of the agreement between the United Mine Workers Chief and Secretary of Interior J. A. Krug, ending a 59-day strike last spring were to remain in force for the duration or government operation of the mines. Lewis, raising the threat _of a new shutdown in the coal fields, last night charged the government with breach of that contract and demanded that negotiations for new one begin by Nov. 1. Replying to Lewis' demands in a letter, Collisson expressed willin- ness to meet with the UMW leader at any time to discuss terms of the present contract. But,- he . said he was unable to treat the notice as requiring "a joint conference for the purpose of negotiating new arrangements affecting wages and other matters." . Lewis had mentioned "significant changes" in government wage policy, "but Collisson replied that "such changes, if any, provide no contraclual basis requiring nego- ions for a revision of the Krug- _,ewis agreement." Krug, now travelling in the west, , old Lewis earlier that he would meet him in California if he wants o discuss a new contract by Nov. j "On that date," Krug told Lewis n a communication made available at the Interior Department, 'I will be at Tulc Lake, California, discussing our program for veterans settlement, but I will ."ind a way of arranging a time for our meeting if you want to meet me\ there. "However, if it should better meet your convenience I will see you in Washington directly after my last publicly announced ad i ^ 1cm," Fulbright said. "When th dress on Nov. C to the town ..„. Los Angeles, which ends my c, milled western inspection trips "Will you please let my of know what arrangement will University Hospital Can Charge Fees for Its Services Little Rock, Oct. 22 -(/Pi- The 1937 stale Hospitalization Wcllare Acl has bccn ciled by Attorney General Guy E. Williams as authority Cor University Hospital to charge fees for its services. The opinion went lo Dean H. <_. Chonault of the University ol Arkansas Medical School. Dr. Uicn- ault said he sought the opinion at direction of the University Turstecs after demands on the hospital became so great thai Ihc institution was carrying a "great financial Buicn." The 1937 act fixed $2.50 a day maximum fee. powers. , Bcvin said the United States "look a great slop" in sending Gen. George .C. Marshall, .. former U S Army chief of slaff. to help heal internal _slrife in China, adding: "Up to the moment, Ihis step has not been successful, but it is cctainly nol Ihe fault of Gen. Marshall." . "It will not be Ihc fault of his majesty's government if it does iol come," he declared, opening .wo-day dcbale on basic Brilish 'oreign policy. Bevin lold Ihc House of commons Britain was anxious to conclude an enduring peace with Japan nnd ensure against future Japanese aggression, He spoke of "encouraging signs in Indonesia (the rich Netherlands East Indies), said British troops would leave the islands by Nov. 30 and commented: "I have every hope thai, by lhat date, a scllleincnl will have bccn , executive belongs to one party anc the legislativetteranch is Qontrollec t , readied." Dead Whale Towed Out to Sea By LEO TURNER New York, Ocl. 22 — (UP>— The coasl guard towed a dead whale lail-firsl 50 miles oul to sea today and cut il loose. II look Ihe 125-fool culler Ycaton to drag the whale over 'the beach and restore peace and calm lo near by Huntington Harbor, Long Island. The Yealon weighed 220 tons. Ihe whale weilhed an eslimalcd GO. Thc whale became losl in a log early yesterday and swam 45 feet up on the shore al Halesile. Park before il found lhal il had run oul SCCl '°' 0fal ' Diplomatic Staffs Prepare Policies Which Will Be Presented to UN Session on both sides," he brought it off rather badly. As a consequence ho seems to. have aggravated a sil- ualion which he hoped to cure. . o— Presbyterian Church Officers to Meet Wednesday Night i Offiei-rs of the First Presbyterian Church will meet next Wednesday nipht at 7:30 at the home of Pastor Brewslcr. All ciders and deacons are requested lo be present. New editions of the Book ot Church Order will be distributed to Oil attending. OPA CalTs° Retail Builders Meet at Texarkana By CHARLES A, GRUM1CH New York, Oct. 22 —M')—Diplomats from over the world called their staffs and advisers into Jasl- minule conferences loday io snape Ihc policies Ihey will present in \ne meetings of the general assembly of the United Nations which open tomorrow in Flushing Meadow park wilh President Truman as Ihe welcoming speaker. Most delegations already were settled in overcrowded New \orlc hotels, but late-comers still were arriving by air from far parts ol Ihc globe. Among Ihose due lo arrive today were L\VO prospective antagonists—Field Marshal Jan Christiuan Smuts, prime minister and Foreign Minister of ihe Union alaksiimi Pundit of India. Her of South Africa, and Mrs. Vijay- plane trip was delayed by engine trouble at Algiers and Uien by \lic ' strike in Shannon, kir TWA pilots' strike in Shannon, where she changed planes. Although some iiogotiations were aterials from the follow- Crow" conditions allegedly imposed _ .. - rt ..it. A r..:,... ^K r for consideration. The disposal of several othci league mandates under a trusteeship council seemed assured with the announcement lasl night that the United Kingdom had submitted terms under which it would agree to trusteeships for Tanganyika, Io- goland and Cameroon, all in Afn- If Ihe Brilish proposals and Ihosc of Australia and France for trusteeships over their mandates arc accepted by the assembly, the turst- ccship council would be sel up as the lasl major organ of Ihc U. N. lo b established. The mandate holders would serve as administering states, with the Unilcd blales, Russia and China as the non-admin- iHcring members of the council. France has offered French lo- goland and Cameroon and ihe Australians have offered their portion of New Guinea. The American delegation headed bv former Senator Warren Austin of Vermont conliiuied ils day-long ra "We arc handicapped in bring- ng our negotiations with Egypt to i conclusion by internal political difficulties in Egypt itself." A dozen foreign ambassadors and ministers sat in the gallery of the packed house listening to his acl- ircss, which had been spoken oi in the British press as "the most important speech of his career." He declared that any suggestion that Great Britain wanted to exploit and suppress peoples of the eastern Mediterranean was "sheer nonsense." Speaking of Iran, he said: "l am very anxious that Ihc slice smaller governments should novel lall a victim of any difference o: opinion bv the three larger ones.' "We wish to see Persia (Iran) free from foreign interfer i v c. -V X X "If Ihis is observed by all coun tries, Ihis area will be kept clea jf any possible conflict." Bcvin said Britain had made i clear thai if Russian demands fo bases in the Dardanelles wer granted, it would involve an "un .varranted interference with th .sovereignty of Turkey." Osurving that he agreed th grantin Montreaux convention Vurkev control of the Slack'Sea straits required modification, he added: "The Brilish government was inxious lo keep the international jspect of this walerway always in "Our view," he added, "is that \Y a i-v; i . . , It's luck ran out with the lidc, nd il couldn't get off. Thc wnale •ent aground aboul the same lime he Queen Elizabeth entered New ork narbor. The whale drew a inch bigger crowd. Schools werc dismissed, business ouses closed and people came rom upstate New York, New Jercy and Connecticut. The crowd vas estimaled at 50,000. "You'd think some people had lever seen a whale before," said police Chief Amaza W. Biggs, whose men had a very busy day. "Had you?" "I wished 1 had never seen that one,' 'he said. School children clambered ovei the whale yesterday, carving xhcu initials in its thick hide. The coas guard broke a tow rope twice try ing lo pull it off, then gave up unli the hign lidc lasl night. Guardsmei kept busy warning 150 rowboats and canoes lo slay oul of reach of the whale's tail. At 1:30 p. in., the whale yawned, and 1,000 of Ihe closest spectators grabbed onto their hats and ran like the devil. Charles Gormlcy, owner of Ihc Huntingon hotel, ott- ered $5,000 to anyone who would lake Ihe whale lo the lobbv ot his hotel. There were no takers. The city fathers offered xhc animal to the whaling museum nl CBS Head Blames Radio Industry for'Commercials' Chicago, Oct. 22 —(UP)— William S. Palcy, board chairman of Columbia Broadcasting System, said today that the radio induslry ilsclf was lo blame for Ihe "excessive" number of commercials and the "irritating and offensive" nd- vertising projected into American homes. "It is nol the advcrliser's faull, bul Ihe broadcasters,' Palcy told the National Association of Broadcasters' 24th annual convention. "Competition for economic survival has been fierce," Palcy said, "but that docs not excuse too high a percentage of commercial copy or material which is offensive or in bad taste." The cure, he said, is immediate establishment of an industry-wide code of standards, strongly supported and strongly publicized by iroadcastcrs to "throw the spot- ighl on offenders." Palcy said excessive commercials probably resullcd because the jublic didn't object immediately. ........ difficulty lion on foreign policy," He discounted by-partisan port already-'giveh the Byrnes program by s^yiytgonly;:aiiew Republicans, would', go; along with Senator Vandenbcrg • CR-Mich.) "It doesn't matter if Senator Taft R-Ohio and others say they .approve: of what--Byrn.es isaidjif .they remain isolationist; -'al;. : hcart and vole against legislation to make our policy effective, as 'they did 'in the case of 'the" Brctton "Woods agreement and British' .Ibaiv," Fulbright said. ' . ' ; . i ' . Fulbright, who was ...author; of ;a ioint congressional resolution endorsing the principle of the Umlcd - or Nations before such an organiza tion was set up, said he still xclt this was "the only proper approach to a permanent solution ol world problems." "One of the important things, however, is to convince Russia and Nations to sec it through," he the world we are in the United said, adding: "Russia has no real reason to be suspicious of our motives. Our ob icctivc is not lo be tough with Russia but merely to restrain her within reasonable bounds for oltf own protection unlit we get some functioning international organize- i. Until Ihis is done, we cannot let our power go too far. Russia seems inclined to take over all of Europe. Thai would put us in a posjlion more likely to cause war than any olher thing. We don't intend to let Russia get so powerful lhat she can destroy us." er. Unleashing -his-ifiiiack. wjlh- sudi» dcii •Turyr'tho-Unftcd Mine 1 ) Work- .. ers' union boss accused,the govern- . ment of contract breaches resulting >• in "the loss of "millions of dollars due to the mine workers." In a letter to Secretary of Interior , J. A. Krug yesterday, Lewis de- nanded that negotiations Cor a completely new contract begin by November 1, and coupled with it a threat to tear up the existing .contract in 30 days. . ;: Krug, reached at AJnarillo, ;Tex., during ari inspection:trip, expressed shock at Lewis' assertions',, t1 "The government las not breached its —' —- Uniled Mine clarcd. "I have already sugrcsled 'to Mr. Lewis arbitration on Ihese (dis- puled) poinls. x x x. , "The government's contract with i| the United Mine Workers covers contract with Workers," he the de- lion. Correspondent Finds Almost Anything Can Happen in an English Town in One Day By ED CREAGH (For Hal Boyle) London, Oct. :'.2 — W 1 )—Almost anything can happen in an English day. For instance: Pat Marchant, 21, found wandering in the street on her wedding night, explained lo police there was no room in her husband's war- Mrs. Elsie Hart inii, cumuli's. j_,u*. «., ~..-. -•-- • stead, Little River, Sevier and Ho\\ ""The purpose of this meeting is to discuss with the dealers the possibility of placing many common u- oms of building materials uv.Uer flat dollar and cents prices. A number of such orders arc now in effect and operating satisfactorily in the laracr cities of the Slat<\ such as Little Rock Pin-. Bluff, Hot Springs, Fort SuiUn, uud Uunueu. WIUW L-UiJ»-iinw»»ia t.»nvti*-*« t **> •*•••!— -upon Indians in South Africa, bhe is Ihe sister of Pandit Jawaharlai Nehru, chief minister in India s new interim government. The Indian delegation also nas organized a campaign which may be sprung to oppose Soulh Africa s intentions of annexing southwest Africa, the old German colon> which the union administers imdei u League of Nations mandate, flic annexation proposal has been placed before Ihe general assembly ^wnn; to an end thai any further discussions should, therefore, lake international confer- an CGlullHieCl HS UUY-IUIISI \J\\\ \IU-\N, jiu '_iuu^\.i, *o ...*.* sessions of combing through the I direct exchanges of view provided Hal of problems on the assembly by the Potsdam agreement have agenda. It met in almost conlinu- ' .... -... -.. ous session yesterday and last night to determine a policy on future needs of Ihe refugee-care agencies after the ending of UNRRA next year and also completed its committee assignments. Austin himself will serve on the assembly's general (steering) com- millee and the headquarters com- inillec, which will point Vhu way ior establishment of the world peace capital in nearby Wcstchcster county or may accepl one of Ihe rival proposals offered by New York City and Ihe San Fruneisco area. cnls* house .. . A,**«. -—showed up al a Siamese cal show wilh an entry named "Shah-Pa- Shah" — phonetic French, she explained, for "Cat-Nol-Cal." . . . The owner of another cat, which wolfed a neighbor's fisli anti mince pies, was forgiven by the Liverpool county court which held that the cat was "following its natural whisky tor Christmas. I didn't give him anything lasl year, cither' . . "I'm furious with my tailor, lie made my new coat with six buttons down the front and I see the Duchess of Windsor has ten." Starling his 106lh year, the Rev. Arthur Scwcll said he was a nonsmoker, but not a leclollcr . . . The Roman-founded city of Chester got a new assistant solicilor^-J. Julius Caesar nearby Cold'"spring Harbor, but i propensities." Fred 'Gardiner, director, said H was loo big for his building. There were no attempts lo carve e 60-ton animal into whale steaks. The whale i'roru all appearances, died laic yesterday— or put on a very gourl act. Some hecklers claimed lhal whales were very cnce called for Ihe purpose." Bevin reiterated lhal inlcrn.ition- al negotiation would be helped "it the war of nerves ceased." "A new atmosphere would be crealed," he declared, "which would enable the matter to be dcall with on a much better ;oot- Bevin said Brilish efforts to rebuild Greece "had been hindered by constant agitation that haci bccn carried out, not so much Continued ou Fuse Two sound sleepers. The const guard pulled il ofl at high litle, hauled it oul to sea and warned ships 1o stay out of its way. Regulations against depth charges in the area prevented -I horn i'rom blowing it up. The captain al the coast guard a sea rescue headquarters was asked if it was Willie the Whale, the .fam- movie soiii-stcr. looking for Ihc Metropolitan Opera. "1 don't know." the W. E. Nicholson of Torquay died and left 177,009 pounds ($710,436; to his two pounds $8) housekeeper Mrs. A. Pratt of Middlesbrough gol tired of beefing about the housing shortage, and took a icb as a bricklayer's helper The Elon Rural Council ruled 'ilia restaurant dinners must not be fee to clogs . . Alternating currcn electricians went on strike al i London hotel but the DC men stayed al Ihe fuse boxes. These statements were made in the presence of eavesdropping witnesses on a bus between Trafalgar Sauare and the Bank of England: "Ol course chickens change eveiy year — nol their personalities, per- Emma Con UU11U3 \^w\_.jui . . . - — stable, marrying Thomas Endcan, said she didn't think it would mater that she was older than her uisband — 79 as against 70. Ronnie Stevens, recently of the RAF resumed his boyhood lob ior one day — caddying for the Duke wages, hours and working condi- lions during the period of government operation. II does not provide for reopening of the contract lo revise wages or hours. Krug disclosed that he and Lewis had a healed discussion in his office lasl Saturday morning. He also asserted thai in his opinion some'of the wildcat coal strikes constituted a breach of contract on the part of the miners. "The government of the United Slates lives up to its contracts," he said, and added: "I shall, of course, be willing to discuss at any time w any maters arising under the contract with the Unilcd Mine Workers which Ihc United Slates of America has made with Mr. Lewis." Krug voiced confidence 'that the pact "will sland for the period of: government operation" 'of the soft- coal mines. He was not certain whether he would i-cuir.-i lo Washington by November 1, as requested by Lewi's. His trip is scheduled to continue through November 4. Coincidental with Lewis' new blasl, Navy Capl. Norman H. Col- jsson, federal coal mines administrator, disclosed that he already had written a letter to Lewis ac- cepling the decision of an Illinois arbitrator — a decision favorable to the union — on the issue of va- calions, one of Ihe poinls raised by Lewis in his charge of conlract vio? lations. Collisson's Idler further suggested Ihc appointment of an umpire vo decide the second specific point: Whether coal should be weighed at the "tipple," as it comes out of ihe mines in liny cars, or after it has been washed and impurities removed and the clean marketable coal loaded on railroad freight U of Windsor Twenty German Ul V^IHUOUl . , - *,, *-»>•,. —•-prisoners of war joined a church choir at Bishop Auckland bul their three British guards refused to sing . ,,,.,H V n r -- iV o cents a Se? y Tratporl'^arr^af '£ OTwiS i^d <£ Upplc'w^ ** i _ _ _ _i * .^ C'.,^rl',*-.,t i-l,»/-.! i« n f/ 11 O. It was on this score that Lewis contended Ihe miners had lost "millions" of dollars which otherwise would have gone to their health and welfare fund. Thfi fund captain haps, but their general outline." 1 LtOll t KI10W. llll 1 I-JJ.IKIIU j mil^. •••«* ....... „-•• .,,;., I,:,,, snapped. "We didn't ask him.' I "Claude has asked me to ui\c lain -^I iJCIIIlJJJWiV *^ V v. » v» w; — - — was accustomed lo finding deei antlers, loupccs and Ihc like in subway trains but couldn't ligurc out what happened to people who left crutches behind. An caglc-cycd member of Parliament noted' lhal Ihc penally i'or giving away alom secrets, under new legislation, is 500 pounds ($2,- nooi — one-tenth the penalty for building a new buck porch \vithout government permission . . . The village ol Chalfont St. Gili-s voted 50 pounds i $2001 to fill in the pond on whose banks Millon wrote "Piu- udisc Losl." ng Collisson's leltcr reaffirmed the government's position that "the 0 cents is payable with respect to salable or usable coal and is not payable with respect to impurities or' foreign substances which may be mined along with Ihc coal but which are eliminated by cleaning or olher processing before sale. On the olher hand, Collisson said no loss to the fund would be peij milled "which occurs through shrinkage of salable coal between ic tipple sales; thi the seal jn; and dislant railroad theft or other Joss of iai- Conlinued on p;ge TWO

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