Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 9, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 9, 1946
Page 6
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Pf 3 >T'"" SI* Important Information All vehicles listed in this advertisement will be sold "as is—where is." Priority groups will be allowed to buy on dates specified for each group. Sales will be made on a "First Come- First Served" basis. Veterans must present their priority certificates to be eligible to purchase vehicles. Sales will, however, be made on "First Come- First Served" basis. Previous purchasers will be eligible if they have certificates. All vehicles have sales nrice and sales number marked on the windshield. Trailer prices will be prominently displayed. • The only office where sales may be completed is located in the War Assets Administration Building at Camp Joseph T. Robinson, tittle Rock. Vehicles may be inspected at any of the sites designated at any time during the week of December 9 through December 12. ; Purchasers are urged to inspect units carefully before purchasing. All sales will be made in accordance with terms and conditions of War Assets Administration Sales Conditions as revised July 15, 1946. After sales contract is completed, payment must be made in the manner set forth in the Revised Sales Conditions. Priority ' claimants may inspect or buy during the time assigned to their group andin the sequence indicated. Brokers are excluded from priority purchase. 1. Federal Agencies must show evidence of. authority to purchase. 2. Veterans of World War II must have certificates. . , Apply at the office Veterans' Division, 209 Wallace Building, Little Rock, Arkansas, if you i do not already have a certificate. 3. Small Business must be certified by and purchase through RFC. 4. State and Local Governments must show evi: dence of authority to f purchase. 8. Non-Profit Institutions must be certified. Infor- i mation available at near[ est WAA office. Porbeck Building HOPB STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, Dceembcr 9, NOW AT WAA OFFERS SOMETHING "SET ASIDE 9 * and "MOM SET ASIDE** ITEMS (SOME HAVE BEEN PREVIOUSLY OFFERED) G YOU MAY INSPECT VEHICLES AT ANY LOCATION LISTED. YOU BUY AT Or|B'< JOSEPH T. ROBINSON, LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS. YOUR DELIVERY ORDER Wi DAY YOU BUY; YOUR PURCHASE WILL BE DELIVERED AT THE SAME SITE YOUslfc BE MADE ON DATES SHOWN BELOW. INSPECTION CAN BE MADE FROM DECEJ CEMBER 12. CAMP $p**m, tftaysALi ^TfoROUQH DE- Veterans and Veteran Dealers WW II December 16-21 Bid Sale (Set Aside Vehicle) December 23rd -O- Veterans and Veteran Dealers May Also Bid On Non Set Aside Vehicles. Federal Agencies Veterans World War II Veterans and Veteran Dealers W W II RFC State and Local Governments Non-Profit institutions Bid Sale Dec 13-14 Dec 16 Dec 17 Dec 18 Dec 19 Dec 20 Dec 23 BID SALE OPEN TO ALL ELIGIBLE PURCHASERS VEERANS Is", "First Coma-First certificate does not matter. "SET ASIDE" ITEMS At STUTTGART ARMY AIR FIELD* Stuttgart, Arkansas ; Description '<? ^V. 5 Ton Dolly Trailer, Heil 5 Ton Fuel Servicing (2000 Gal.) ;Fuel Servicing (4000 Gal.) 10-Ton Trailer'(Semi Laboratory) 5 Ton Dolly, Trailer V/2 Ton Truck Tractor '. Quantity 6 1 1 1 1 : 1 i At BLYTIIEVILLE ARMY AIR • Blytlievill& 4A; "" "-'.•U 1 ' ''••' • J'S '•" : '' ! ' 'T? IN?/? Description 5 Ton Tractor, Federal • Semi-Trailer (Glider) Dolly, Trailer Co : • Trailer (Fuel Servicing), Heil ''i Ton Flat Bed Trailer 55 ITEMS At CAMP JOSEPH T. ROBINSON* Little Rock, Arkansas Description Quantity Scooter (with carrier), Cushman, 3x1 Drive 2 2% Ton Cargo, GMC, 6x6 Drive 1 Ton Trailer (wood), Winter Weiss 1 Ton Trailer (steel), Checker V/z Ton Personnel Carrier, Dodge, 6x6 Drive 2V 2 Ton Cargo Carrier, GMC, 6x4 Drive % Ton Weapon Carrier, Dodge, 4x4 Drive 3 Ton Flat Bed, White, 6x2 Drive • 5 Ton Truck Tractor, International, 4x2 Drive % Ton Telephone Maintenance, Dodge, 4x2 Drive 5 Ton C, O. E., AutoCar, 4x4 Drive IVs Ton Shop Maintenance, GMC, 4x2 Drive 2V 2 'Ton Tanker (1350 Gal,) GMC, 6x4 Drive At NAVAL AMMUNITION DEPOT* Description Trailer, Heil Camden, Arkansas K 27' 4 3 14 . 6 . 1 . 1 . 5 . 1 . 1 ,. 1 .. 1 j Quantity ..;;;"•;;::. 1 Fuel Servicing % Ton Carryall, Dodge, 4x4 Drive % Ton Weapon Carrier, Dodge, 4x4 Drive * :i/i Tnn Command Car. Dodge 4x4 Drive • * Ton Command Car, Dodge 4x4 Drive 5 Ton Flat Bed, Mack, 4x2 Drive IVa Ton Tank (1000 Gal.), Chevrolet, 6x4 Drive IVa Ton Tank (1000 Gal.), Ford, 6x4 Drive .., IVa Ton Tank (800 Gal.), Ford, 6x4 Drive .... ; IVa Ton Dump Truck, Ford, 6x4 Drive IVa Ton Dump Truck, Chevrolet, .6x4 Drive', Ambulance, Packard, 4x2 Drive 5 Ton Truck, Walters, 4x2 Drive , 2 Ton C. S. & P., International, 4x2 Drivt Jeeps (Wrecks) IVa Ton Chassis, Chevrolet, 6x4 Drivt 3Vu Ton Water Tank (6 Compartments), AutoCar, 6x4 Drive % Ton Pick-Up, Dodge, 4x4 Drive V/j Ton Tractor, Ford, 4x4 Drive Miscellaneous Vehicles (Just Declared) 1 1 1 1 4 5 a MISCELLANEOUS LOCATIONS* ARKANSAS ORDNANCE PLANT* Jacksonville, Arkansas ., V Description ' t&$" 1 Ton Low Auto 5 Ton Tanker (1600 Gal.) Va Ton Carryall, Dodge 10 Ton Pole Type Trailers 25 Ton Drop Frame Trailer 20 Ton Semi-High Bed Trailer 5 Yard Dump Bodies , IVs Too Trailers BLYTHEVJLLE ARMY AIR FIELD* .) Blytheville, Arkansas Description " ._,.. , Quantity % Ton Carryall, Dodge i 1 2J/2 Ton Cargo, GMC 1 Quantity 1 1 2 5 1 1 3 11 Fuel Servicing Tank Trailer (4000 Gal.) 2V 2 Ton Oil Servicing, GMC l 3 /2 Ton Field Lighting. Chevrolet ... % Ton Weapon Carrier, Dodge IVa Ton Cargo, Chevrolet % Ton Ambulance, Dodge 4 Door Sedan, Ford CAMP CHAFFEE* Fort Smith, Arkansas Description IVa Ton Cargo, Ford 3 Ton Wood Van Trailers IVs Ton Bus (29 Passengers) % Ton Weapon Carrier, Dodge 3 Ton Cargo, GMC -2 J /a Ton Cargo, GMC Bus (44 Passenger), Dodge I'M GYi'N'u Ct Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Roosian Cotton Machines Moscow item reports manuscript of the "Nul Cracker Suile" stolen half a century ago was found yesterday by a young composer call Zablolsky. Whal is so anonymous as a Russian name? Star WEATHER Arkansas — Partly cloudy to cloudy, occasional rain this afternoon and in east and south portions tonight and in south portion Wednesday. 48TH YEAR: VOL, 48—NO. 49 Star of Hope, 1899; Press, 1927 Consul,timed January 18. IV2V. HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1946 (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. IAP)—Means Associated Press PRICE 5c COPY Dildy Resigns, Tollett Named Head Coach To Quit Coaching Football Yesterday's Department of Agri- culluic report placed indicated pro duclion ot cotton this year at 8,4U7 000 bales. Cotton production last year was 0,01, r ),000. The 10 - year average (1035-'14) is 12,553,000. Thu figures tell their own story —of a civilization that is turning away from hand labor in the fields. New machines, such as the cotton- picker and the flame - wcedcr, will help maintain cotton in the near future, but there will be drastic changes in the economy of cities which formerly depended on a heavy labor element in the field. | It used to bo said that a hjg cotton crop was worth more to a town, regardless of the price per pound, than a small crop at a high price—because of the wages pouring in from thousands of hand- pickers. The farm is finding other crops to substitute for cotton, such as livestock; and likewise the cities will have to find new industry to replace the hand - picking wage soon "to be wiped out. b * * * BY JAMES THRASHER Building Circulation For some years we have read with intciest such items from Prav da as American correspondents ii Moscow thought interesting enough to send back home for consump tion. And the more of these items we read, the more we arc impel led to believe: That their writers work for a government which suffers from a per| sectuion complex; That some of the inflammatory, pieces on international politics are written to perk up circulation as well as to advance the Marxist cause; A recent excerpt is typical. Konstantin Siminov, author of the popular Stalingrad novel, "Days and Nights," is\ lecturing Soviet writers on their political duties. Their ideological enemies, he tells them, are behaving aggressively and trying to attack. They must be met by an - active and. relentless offensive, etc., 'Jf etc. ", .,..:...... •---.• , Now, all' that has .been said so many times that it must affect the Russian reader much as the average Fourth of July oration affects the average American. It isn't difficult to imagine that this Russian reader is not only a little bored, but also a little confused, "Where are these ideological enemies?" he might ask—of hinisclf, of course. "We've been hearing of them for years, but what arc they At a meeting last night the Hope School Board accepted the resignation of Athletic Director and Head Coach Joe Dildy, effective January 1, and elected Assistant Coach Nolan Tollell to fill the position, Superintendent James II. Jones announced today. Mr. Dildy said today he "plan- nod to go into business" and will quit coaching in high school. "I have thoroughly enjoyed working in Hope. The cooperation and spirit of Hope fans is the best anywhere. It took a lot of hard work to win 10 games this season ind cooperation of the football boys, tans and coaches made it lossible. "I feel I am bettering mysell jy going into business and if I ntcndcd coaching high school fool- ball I certainly would stay in .lope. A coach couldn't ask for letter cooperation," he said, contradicting reports that the spirit of local fans was at a low ebb during the current season. Mr Dildy probably can boast the best record of any coach in Arkansas. In six years of high school coaching his teams have won 5a fames, lost 10 and lied 2. In that period he won 2 state championships, 1940-41 and tied with Pine Bluff for the title in 1937. A graduate of Alabama, Dildy coached freshman football at that institution in 1935-36. The next five years were spent al Blythcvillc whore he produced championship teams. In 1942 he was head line coach at the University of Mississippi and from there, went into the army air corps and in 61 months went from a buck private to a captain. In 1945 he was head line coach, at Maxwell Fie d Army Ai'rbase at Mongomery, Ala. After release from the service he came to Hope where his team won 10 games lost two and was third in the Dislriel One Conference. Like Dildy, Tollett also is an Alabama graduate and was head coach at Apalachicola, 1-londa in 1942 prior to entering the army. He came to Hope lasl season as as- 51 Both j°re 1C natives of Nashville CIO Bids for Ldbor Lead; Lewis Stalled By RAYMOND LAHR Washington. Dec. 10 — (Ul ) IO unions were making a sliong ~T - . T i_ : — !... • 1 it l-\fi t** u 1 VI4 / really doing to us? come here spreading They don't Trailci:b, Various Typos 1'INfc BLUFF .vKbfcN-V^ Pine Blui'f, Ai-kaiisas it Toil Pole Tri'ifc Traiici •••_• • •.-•• .....-».<«.-.. 6 Tula Trailer Yau > 10 TOB. Trailei (Platform) i i, STUTTGART ARMY AIR FIELD* , Stuttgart, Arkansas 5 Ton Dolly Trailer •••• 11/2 Ton Field Lighting (Chevrolet) 2V2 Tou Gas or Oil Tank, GMC % Ton Flat Bed, Trailwagon SALES WILL BE HADE AT W. A. A. BUILDING, CAMP JOSEPH T. ROBINSON, ONLY nnlv Automotive Division propaganda. We don't read their books, see their plays or hear their broadcasts. So what are the signs of allack, and whore?" This Russian reader has seen his country's troops move into Finland and the Baltic countries. The ideological enemy hasn't stopped Comrade Stalin from setting up munistic governments in Poland, • Yugoslavia, Romania and Bulgaria 1 And yet, year after year, he sees where his literary countryman is being urged to be aggressive, re ' Icntless struggle. Yes, il must confuse Pravda s readers. But what are the editors •going to do? They've got a pre scribed line to follow. Ycl they've got lo have some controversia stuff, too, something a little hollo than the chiding of backsliders and hair - splitting doclrinary debates lest, the bored reader stop reading There can't bo any real polilica debate in Russia, and black - anc white differences over governman policy. So. to vary the loud but de fensivc trumpeting of communism' wonders. Pravda keeps shaking il fist at decadent capitalism which Pravda assures its readers is grow ing weaker and is ripe for ciuic destruction, but which still become; more aggiessivc and menacing a the lime. This isn't lo say lhat Pravda repetitive words are not backed b deeds. Communists arc active Ihis and other countries, prcachm their gospel, stirring up disconlen striving for power, while no chain ion of capitalism or even Briti socialism would live to shout his , first praise in its behalf from a Russian rostrum. In the light of this, Russian journalism's incessant, call lo arms is rcdiculous and al Ihe same lime a lillle frightening. But we still have a feeling thai 'much of Ihe harangue is ihc unimaginalive Communist editors' idea of a circulation- builder. The world would be a happier place if they only could try a couple of new comic strips instead. Showing methods of smuggling precious stones or other articles j, into a country are prohibited in " movies by the Johnston (Hays) office. Iran Flareup May Be Test of Red Influence By EDWARD Tehran, Dec. CURTI. 10 — (F) — Four IL $., Russia Only Obstacle to Arms Agreement By MAX HARRELSON Lake Success, N. Y., Dec. 10 — columns of Iranian government forces thrust into truculent Azerbaijan province today in what some diplomatic sources said they considered an armed test of Soviet influence in Iran's northernmost .semi-autonomous province. | As government troops opened a battle against the Fedaies, the militia of the Axwebaijan Demo| cral party, Premier Ahmed Qavam I messaged Dr. Salamollah Jayid, | governor general of Azerbaijan, that security forces had been ordered into the province to supervise parliamentary elections and would enter no matter what resistance was. encountered. General Razmara, Iran's chief of (staff, said casualties in the early fighting were reported to be light, Democrats killed and with some wounded. He added that some captives had been taken and that a few Democrats had surrendered. Razmara said the attacking forces were made up of regulars and Irregulars and that the main thrust began at 9 a. m. local time today, He reported that contact (/P)— Conflicting United States and Soviet Russian views on setting up inspection and control organiza lions regulating arms control were reported authoritatively today to be. the lone obstacle to completion of a proposed resolution of worldwide disarmament. The drafting committee charged with framing the resolutipn went back into session this morning after working until last midnight. The sub-committee named by the political committee to consider disarmament proposals, were called to meet later. An informant who would not be identified said the United States desired that the general assembly in its disarmament resolution leave a free hand to the security council in setting up the inspection and control organizations. The United States, it was said, does not de sire that the resolution !ay down specific decisions on the number Nazi Officer Tries to End Life, May Have Succeeded Nuernberg, Germany, Dec. 10 — (/P)— A high-ranking S. 3. officer eluded guards in the Nuernberg jail today and broke his neck and both arms in a headlong dive from his cell 35 feet to the ground iloor, but lived. The prisoner, identified as Lt. Col. Frederich Karl Lechler, 34, was taken to a United States Army hospital at Fuerth. Doctors there said he also suffered a fractured skull. They said his chances to live were less than 50-50. o 'Criminal 7 Is Charged to Columbians Atlanta, Dec. 10 — (fl 3 )—Attorney General Eugene Cook said today hat the-state of Georgia had ob- ained evidence for criminal charges against several members I was made with the I force a short distance Democrat north of ISarcham at the entrance to Ghaf- llankooh pass. This pass, reported to have been 'ortified by Democrat force,slrad- -• •• P ro- the of organizations or their names. This source said Russia has in sisted that the resolution specifical Ly povide for a commission fo controlling the execution of deci sions taken on the reduction o armaments and a second commis sion for controlling the decision o prohibiting atomic energy 'or mil tary purposes. The United States was said to lee Violent Strikers Are Jailed After Battling Police of the anti-Negro, anti-Jewish Co- umbians who sought to establish a Nazi-like government in the United States. In a formal report to Governor Ellis Arnall, Cook summarized statements of state prosecutors and former members of the organization which, he said would show . that tne Columbians, "through its officials and agents: "1. Systematically plan to intimidate and injure members of minority religious and racial groups.. "2. Conspire to bring about the arrest of innocent Georgia citizens Milwaukee, Wis., Dec, 10 —(UP) • —Fifty-six CIO demonstrators were held on open charges today after strike violence at the Allis - Chalmers plant reached new heights in a pitched battle between 900 law enforcement officers and: an estimated 1,500 strikers and sympathizers. ., .», . The 56 were arrested during a half hour, of fighting late yesterday, at the gates of , the company's sprawling farm machinery plant in- suburban West Allis, Wis., where a strike by the CIO United Automobile Workers has been in • progress for 226 days. Police Capt. James Flately said 23 police ana deputies were injured, some of them seriously. About 50 > demonstrators and four non- strikers also were injured. Eight automobiles belonging to non- strikers were overturned, and two of them were left burning. Other cars were damaged by -missiles', and scores of plant windows were smashed by stones. ' ,' The 56 arrested demonstrators; were.held in.the county jail without bail .last night, pending the formal filing of- 1 .-Charges against them today;,,Charges were to be filed by prosecutors after they confer with arresting officers. .'.In pre- ious disorders at the. plant, emonstrators have been ^charged in'labor's 1947 while John L. M for leadership age drive today - . , _,ewis' rival campaign was stalled n the doorstep of the supreme ourt. Wage increases of about 25 cents n hour were expected- to be the CIO goal in most basic industries. The executive board of the Unit- d Automobile Workers (CIO) lanncd to draft its wage demands or forthcoming negotiations in a meeting al New York today. The United Steel Workers, hcad- (1 by CIO President Philip Mur- av, 'begin pulling their case ue- oi-c the public tomorrow when hey unveil an economic report on he steel industry. It was prepared by Robert Nathan, former deputy director of the Office of War Mo- jili'/.alion. The three largest CIO affiliates — the United Electrical Workers the UAW and the USW - will hold joint strategy meeting at Pittsburgh next Monday. USW leaders will frame wage demands during the following days. Meanwhile, there was no sign of aa break in Lewis' fight lo win a new contract tor his United Mine Workers <AFL>, who returned to dies the main route into the vincc. The first objective of government troops' drive northward was said to be Mianeh, the first sizeable city on the route to the provincial capita}, Tabriz. Tehran newspapers yesterday carried fresh reports of violence in the dispute between the central government and the semi-autonomous province. Etelat, semi-official newspaper, said a government airplane dropping propaganda leaflets had been fired upon Saturday over three Azerbaiian localities but was not damaged. •s" A correspondent on the border for Kahan, independent newspaper, reported Fedaies attacked Tikab along the border between Azerbaijan #nd the Kurds but had been driven off after suffering ."many ^casualties/ •'••" ; " ' ' The newspaper also said government troops from Isfahan were being transferred to the Azerbaijan border forces by way of Tehran. Iranian Azerbaijan, bordering Russian Azerbaijan, revolted last year while Soviet troops were in occupation .and subsequently wa's granted more home rule. Elections of deputies to the Majlis (parliament) were scheduled throughout Iran for the two weeks started iast Saturday. Premier 'Ahmed Qavan has insisted he will lot recognize returns from Azerbai an unless government troops over- ee the balloting. Azerbaijan leaders have charged him with seeking o control the election in favor of lis own party and have opposed he troop movement. o Eyes of all newborn humans, Jncluding Indians and Negroes, 0n have a free hand in order to set up more than two commissions if it was found to be necessary. Both the United States and Russia are agreed that there shall be no veto within the commissions, that they shall work by majority decisions on their day-to-day tasks. The veto will remain in the secu- rily council, however, as that body has the final say on any sanctions that might be voted as a result of any violations discovered by the control commissions. The sub-committee was driving hard for an acceptable resolution of disarmament. A number of the dele gates felt that the disarmament proposal is the principal concrete matter that this assembly has yet considered. Lake Success, N. Y., Dec. 10 — — An unofficial-survey of dele- rharees Have a a g rrIsted Georgia citi- '3. zens. ''4. Assemble a private arsenal of deadly weapons. "5. That Homer L. Loomis (Co. . lumbian secretary), Emory Burke New Coach Nolan Tollett New Chamber Officers to work yesterday after, an 18-day walkout. , The supreme court agreed yesterday to accept jurisdiction of uic UMW-Lcwis contempt case io hear arguments on it Jan 14. Lewis was lined $10,000 and the union $J,ROO,000 for ignoring a court order to call off the strike in governmcnl- opL-ratccl mines. If neither Lewis nor the mine operators initiate contract negotiations government officials probably will make another attempt to bring them together. The government itself, however, was nrrnly set against negotiating a new government agreement with ine miners. Lewis' back-to-work order instructed the miners to remain at work under terms of the government agreement until March al. Shopping Days To Christmas traditional expiration date of UMW contracts. A strike will come then unless a new pact is negolialect meanwhile. In the forthcoming CIO bargaining, it appeared likely that the 18-1-2-cent hourly wage increase established a general wage pattern for industry. The present steel contract, signed last winter aiter a three-week strike, expires Feb. lp. The CIO unions were expected to shoot for wage increases of about 25 cents an hour throughout the basic industries. The United Rubber Workers (CIOi already has drafted demands :":or 26 cents. The steel workers also will be pressing again ::or the guarantiee annual wage plan which I hey iirst served on the steel industry in 1944 The United Packinghouse workei (CIOi won gains on the annua wage fight yesterday in contracts, signed with Ihe Cudahy and fobii packing companies. . UMW President Ralph Helslen announced Dial the Tobin agree merit provided a guaranteed annua wage based on 52 weeks of employ mcnt. The Cudahy contract recog nized the "desirability" of the plan According to the union, vhe agree mpnt raised packini'housc wage f i om 7 J-i: u !8 \-'2 i-fiits :m h-.'iin wilh an average boost of 15 cenb The in 17 Board of Directors of tlio Chamber of Commerce met al the llolc'l Barlow on Monday evening for the purpose of electing officers for the coming year. These new ofticers and the secretary for 1947 will be announced on Friday December 13, at the annual meeting scheduled to be held at the Barlow at 7:00 P. M. Plans for this meeting arc now completed. Besides the inau._ ration ol the new officers, the principal address will be delivered bj Rev. Thomas C. Huff of Jaspci who has done a magnificant one man Chamber of Commerce job ir Ncwlon County. For this occasioi the Bouicl of Directors lias invitee the membership of the Hope B S. PW Club lo be the guests ol th Chamber of Commerce. I Tickets for Friday night's 'ban- net may be purchased from Gcor- e Peck, Lyle Brown, Roy Andcr- on, Ed Thrash, Aubrey Albritton, "!. C. Spragins, Euii Clifton or iharlos ArmiUige. • o— are blue darkens. and change as Ihe iris gates indicated today that the United Nations', assembly.-would: override Russian opposition to an international inventory of armed troops at home. . At the same time, Great Britair appeared certain to lose its figh to set up a U. N. inspection boarc to verify figures submitted by member nations in the troop in ventory. The assembly was scheduled to meet in plenary session at 3 p. m (C.S.T.) today at Flushing Meadow Park to resume debate on the troop census proposal. Russia an nounced early yesterday she woulr oppose the inclusion of home force in the inventory. Meanwhile, the 54-member po litical and security committee sen to the assembly a Belgian resolu tion recommending that all mem bers of the United Nations im mediately recall their ambassador and plenipotentiaries from Franco Continued on Page Two (Columbian president) and Ira Jett, as a consequence of a conspiracy between them, planned the ombing and did bomb a home at 33 Ashby street, in the city of At- anta, Fulton county, Ga. "6. Corruptly influence the be avior of minor youths in such a ;ay as to incite them toward the ommission of crimes against the tate of Georgia. '."1. By; force,, threats, duress anc ntimidatlori, have restrained home wners in Fulton county from 'th ull and proper enjoyment of thei property.- ."'•'"•" '•; '••- ''/ • ; " ' . .• >' Cook called the governor's.atten ion vilh disorderly conduct or inciting o riot, the latter punishable by a 500 fine or a year in jail. Sheriff George' Hanley termed yesterday's disorders the worst ince the strike began; He said he would await today's developments jefore deciding whether to ask-the ;overnor to send state troopers to lelp maintain order., Gov. Walter S. Gopdland has refused to send aid without a direct request from.; the sheriff. . It was the third successive Monday on which disorders have occurred during CIO v demonstrations to support ,Jhe st: ^ by demons', rators] claimed the supg brewery •at six area. , As in day's violence .„ afternoon change' o: :.s carried _ ste'eli .workers llwaukee i e, yester- ( during the :ts. DemorS plant gates, hat 'thef#v.^n,no~uriced;,.. ... whether It .is.' Within nhe range of, possibility or not, is to create a state of insurrection and to with 'orce and arms suppress the-rights of Georgia citizens."" "It is very evident Irom the information and documents we have in hand that the philosophy and objectives of the Columbians are taken almost without change from the Nazi ideology," Cook's report said. ., 'We are able to supply evidence to show thai at least three of the leaders of the Columbians have direct connections with persons or Nazi ideology and conneclions Assistant Attorney General Dan Duke reported that with the aid of Prof. Sheldon, who sent undercover agents to Atlanta, he had de- veliped evidence linking the. Colum'-•— Nazi organizalions in A Powerful Nation Fully Prepared to Wage War Is Considered Best Defense Blaze Started by Cigarette Atlanta, Ga., Dec. 10 --(UP) Probers decided today that At anta's disastrous Hotel Winecof I'irc started from a cigarel throw into a mattress after members o ... the investigating committee heard I war because "the offensive power of each big nation is far ahead of iic r1r»fr»riuiwn l^n wr»l* '' By HAL BOYLE New York, Dec. 10 — (/P) — An American fleet commander who has organized more amphibious landings than any man in history sees no immediate possibility of Monday Mrs. Edna Mary Osborn, aged 42 died yesterday at a Prescoll Hospital. She was a resident of Smmel. • , , She is survived by her husband, Ellis Osborn, five children, Mack, Silly Joe. Kuby Jean and Ralph Osb'otn, all of Emmet, a brother, Kufus Andrews of Prescotl. Funeral services are incomplete but will probably be held at the Ernmet Methodist Church tomorrow. i cporls thai such olazes are common here. Fire Marshall Harry Phillips old Atlanta's board ol ricmaslers that drunks set iire to mattresses and furniture in Atlanla hotels virtually every night. He added that occasionally one may be arrested for drunkenness, but .never :"or arson. Phillips said that he didn't know whcthe uiere had been any negligence in Saturday's fire which cost the lives of 120 persons, but added that four-fifths of Atlanta's buildings did not comply with a building code adopted in 1943. He said the city attorney had ruled that owners of buildings erected before 1943 could not be forced to comply. The fire marshall also told the board in special session late yesterday lhal an unusual number of whisky botlles were found in Ihe hotel after the i'ire. A large investigating group examining all sections of vhe :iame- gultcd, 15-story structure, said the fire got under way in Ihe third Hour hallway. Here a folding bed had been left in Ihe hull. It was believed a smouldering cigaret hac spread from the rug to 'the bedding, or had been flipped carelessly inlo the mattress. It could have smouldered for many minutes be lore burbling into flames, lire experts said. The bed stood only 15 ieet Jrorr an open stairway Ihrough which Ihe tlanies were umneled speedily up wards. City firemen, the fire marshall, its defensive power. "And thai is no more paradoxical,' said Vice Admiral Daniel E. Barbey, "than'io say that two men with revolvers aren't likely to start shooting if each knows in advance that he is going lo be badly hurl or killed." This 56-year-old veteran of 6; andings in Ihe Pacific has no il- usions aboul Ihe price of another arge-scale war. He thinks thai 'unlil there is established some 'enlral world authority thai can afeguard our security" military nuscle is our besl guarantee Ancient rabbis recommended walin goal's milk every niorninng as a icrnedv foi bronchitis and cardiac, puins. The black ml uim-j into Europe between the 8th and llth cen- Hiii.ei. ajid v,as h jujble pjnmies fur the strators blocked : the • . _.,„,„ liefusing.;. to (let .ation-strikers entejrw -vPbiice^e'sciSt't'ed 1 -*' from, the plant, but gaps in the picket lines closed quickly as* demonstrators rallied. ,Fj.ghting< broke out and twp-.pplicemen were injured amid flying fists and clubs. Police and deputies stationed at-' other entrances rushed to the trouble spots and began making mass, arrests. Demonstrators were/ disperse'd, but reformed their ranks and marched around the plant,' hurling stones and smashing scores of windows. . "> o Coal Output Almost Normal Over Nation eign ideologies and creeds being imposed upon them. "If the Russians feel we can t interfere with their brand of com munism, if we feel that the Russians can't interfere with our political forms, if the French feel that neither country can inflict its system on them — then we can get peace in the world. "But if we expect other nations not to impose their ideologies on neighboring countries, we must be careful not to attempt to do that ourselves." Barbey said that America, "militarily and economically," is the strongest country in the world. . "Wo cannot be competed with at present in these fields by any other country. It is therefore to the advantage of other nations who Two of the representatives of Dr. Sheldon's organization operating m Georgia were Mario Buzzi and Renee Forrest, the latter a willowy blond woman. Duke said that before the anti-Nazi league representatives left New York they obtained information concerning "a well known Fascist leader" which upon arrival in Atlanla enabled them to obtain immediate entree into the Columbian organization. Cook said Loomis and Burke "have a definitely laid plan to establish colonies in the Columbians II in both Indiana and Oklahoma at his time." Cook called attention to statements he said would be given the overnor that were obtained from against any sudden uiockout blow. overwhelming 'A world war of the future will be far more calamitous Ihan Ihose n ihe pasl," said Barbey, commander of the Fourth Fleet, in an nterview aboard the battleship will __. _.. = the defeated. Warlmisl be climinaled." North Carolina. "The victor uffer but slightly less than wish to be on a par with us come to an agreement with us order lo obtain advantage of our great financial resources and to bring our armament down to the level of less powerful counlries." An agreement of this nature, Barbey continued, would benefil the world "by the eliminalion o: weapons of mass destruction—atom bombs, rockels, pilolless bombs backteriological warfare —and the A powerful, energetic man with j reduction of land, air and nava graying hair and vigorous eyes, forces lo a fraction of their war Barbev is as skilled in the give- Irenglh." ------ ... Tne a( j m iral is hose who expect James Ralph Childers and Lanier Waller, Atlanla Youths who joined he Columbians but later exposed .heir innermost secrels. Waller told newsmen that both tie and Childers had given evidence and-ta'ke of diplomacy as in A. C .Hutson, New York, assistant chief of ihe national board of lire underwriters, and others studying the Holocaust generally agreed on this theory. Mayor William B. Hartsfield immediately ordered the entire third floor put under guard until an almost microscopis survey can be made. The Fulton county gnv.Kl jury which occurred i also announced thai it WJLI! 1 made scpuralc jjrobu of the ruins. Ihe swift corrosion of battle. He is a much-decorated officer— one of fewer than ten living foreigners to hold China's special Grand Order of the Cloud and Banner — and he is among the navy's most popular and influential leaders. He is op- limislic on achieving peace Ihrough Ihe United Nations and has ideas on how it can be done. He thinks the keystone lo more war or permanent peace lies in "Ihe desire of all nations for two things: To maintain their own way of life — that includes their political systems — and to safeguard " ' security from foreign men- A peace program which extends all countries these 'undanienta! guarantees, he believes, will be successful. "All nations, as well as our own, he said, "are fearful of their se furity and fearful of coming to jin> agreement which would permit for their ace. impatient with .... peace "lo be ;ained overnight" in a world where jig nations fear differing political views will bring them into conflict. 'Each of us must give all support to the United Nations in its efforts to outlaw all weapons of mass destruction and to guarantee peace throughout the world," he •said, "but in our desire to reach .his blessed objective, we must not be hurried into agreements. Barbey concluded: "The knowledge of this offensive power and the ability to retaliate is Ihe grealest deterrenl lo an' aggressor. "1 believe that if we can remain strong — and I appreciate fully the tremendous tax burden thai requires •— olher nations will be induced to work toward an agreement to outlaw all mass destruction weapons and develop safe- Hii.-irds to make fuire there can be no violations." inking a Columbian leader with purchase of dynamite to blast ^egro homes. Waller said thai both he and James Ralph Childers, also of Atlanta, had given evidence linking a Columbian leader with purchase of dynamite to blast Negro houses. Waller said he went with a Columbian leader "when he bought some dynamite" and that they previously had discussed whether "to burn Ihe Negro's house or bomb them out" of houses in a white set- llemenl. Waller said that he joined the Columbians because "I just naturally don't like Negroes." He said he withdrew from the organization when secretly Homer L. Loomis "told me of plans to la'ca over the country and be a dictator." Waller said he and Childers then 'took it on ourselves to find oul whal we could aboul the organization" which had expanded lin^D an anti-Jewish group. Both Waller and Childers revealed that they wenl lo New York Dec. 2 and had exposed "all se- crels" of the Columbians to Professor James H. Sheldon, administrative chairman of the Anti-Nazi Pittsburgh, Dec. 10 — (ffl— Soft coal production mounted steadily today over the nation with output already past 65 percent of normal, and \vitn\the last groups of .idle AFL miners preparing to don helmets and help revive fuel-starved industries. The Solid Fuels Administration at Washington reported production yesterday — the first working day after Ihe bituminous strike ended-— was. about 1,500,000 tons,- or 68 percent of what it was before John L. Lewis, United Mine Workers president, terminated , his union's contract with the government. Quickening industrial activity was noted on every hand as coal again flowed from ines to factories. District production reports were: Central Pennsylvania producing about 200,000 tons daily, or 65 percent of normal; western Pennsylvania —300,000 tons or 75 to 80 per. cent; northwestern Virginia, 180,000 tons, 85 to 90 percent, Ohio—16.7,' 225 tons, or 75 per cent, with sev^ eral mines still idle, West Virginia panhandle, all mines working; West Virginia smoke-less coal region — 18,574, or 75 to 80 percent, with a large number of idle mines. Officials said delays in holding local union meetings to ratify re-. League. Waller said Sheldon had subse ciuently given all testimony to the Georgia stale attorney general. Solicitor E. Andrews, Police Chief M. A. Hornsby and Delec- tive Superintendent E. I. Hilde brand were conferring with Assisl anl Attorney General Dan Duke as the two former Columbians talked with newsmen. The confer ence was preliminary to a forma hearing in ihe office of Attorney General Eugene Cook who prom ised to release much of the state's evidence against the Columbians Continued on Page Two turn-to-work orders caused some idleness. Unwillingness- to work with the question unsettled of disposition of fines assessed for an unauthorized walkout resulted in other mines being closed. Some locals still awaited, official word from Lewis of :the strike's end and at other spots local grievances, brought shutdown. One such solated closing was at Marianna, ?a., where 600 miners returned lome rather than work with a fel- ow digger who showed up wearing a hard, safety-lype plastic helmet. The miners say the hats are uncomfortable but their use is spew- led in the government-UMW con- .ract. In still other cases, repairs and the need for. cleaning up delayed" re-openings. Many'plants said the first delivery of coal was not expected until Wednesday but forged ahead anyway with what fuel was still on hand. In the Youngstown area, the Youngstown Sheet & Tube Co., was expected to resume normal operation. It was well along iu the restoring of blast furnace and open hearth operation. The return to work movement was in full force at Chicago and plants hoped to return the last furloughed worker to the-payroll within a very few days.'-Steel mills' operating rates, expected to be at 78 percent of this weak, should return to a normal 90 percent by next week cm Industry spokesman declared. ILm...,..,

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