Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 7, 1946 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Monday, January 7, 1946
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, , Four HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ^American GIs Show Little r Enthusiasm for the Folies Bergeres in French Capital A; By DeWITT MacKENZIE • AP World Traveler - 'Paris, Jan. 7 — The French cap- Ital's famous girl-show, the Folies kBcrgeres, has, of course, always , been a revealing affair, but in , these post-war days one finds it making disclosures in a far larger » sense than is implied in our little j 'One shouldn't expect, for in- i ( Stance, to be able to gauge the F^ State of the nation from a visit to ,the Folies, or yet to make interest|,} ing psychological observations re- «sarding the genus Yankee-GI. Still [Xthat has been the experience of | k Madame Mack and myself on re- {."newing acquaintance after some r, years with this internationally known , variety show. * ,We sat on the center aisle and p.tve rows back. ,We noted that a [.large, percentage of the crowd was [^American officers and GI's. I.! Our first discovery had to do |*\vith the state of the nation, and it |*was indeed startlina. The great ptheater was unheateH although it |*vtes sub-freezing. Most spectators Lkept their overcoats on, as did | » many of the orchestra, and they Lstill were cold. The real sufferers, |»however, were the ladies of the f » cast, who were in an unhappy state * of deshabille for such a night. G* strings' aren't great protection .gainst wintry blasts, and some r,i»irls were blue with cold. Still, i'they were good troupers, for they Kwent^through two and a half hours 15 of , torture without losing their Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Pros] 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) at the Star buliding •i 12-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Vdvance): By city carrier per week 15c Hempsread, Nevada, Howard, Miller and afayelte counties, $3.50 per year; else- hei*e $6.50. So here again there was regis- ,*tered in an extraordinary manner of- the most dangerous prob- s not only of France but of all ^Europe — the terrible shortage of »coal and other fuel. This shortage MS . striking everywhere — homes. r public places, business house, in- bdustries. It fills the winter months ACTS ON THE KIDNEYS *Td increase flow of urine and relieve irritation of the bladder • from excess acidity in the urine 1 Are you suffering unnecessary distress, P- backache, run-down feeling and discora- . fort from excess acidity in the ur!ne> Are .-you disturbed nights by A frequent desire *to pass water? Then you should know , ftbout that famous doctor's discovery — DR. KILMER'S SWAMP ROOT — that . thousands say gives blessed relief. Swamp ' Root is a carefully blended combination of ; 16 herbs, roots, vegetables, balsams. Dr. • Kilmer's Is not harsh or habit-forming in ^•ny way. Many people say its marvelous ?m*ct is truly amazing. .,Send for free, prepaid sample TODAY! iki thousands of others you'll be glad *£?** you did - Send na °>e and address to ^Department D, Kilmer & Co., Inc., Box pitSS, Stamford, Conn. Offer limited. Send |«l once. All druggists sell Swamp Root. ;,Hots Cleaned and Rebuilt , the factory way. r " HALL'S HAT SHOP ( East 2nd St ' Phone 78 •nj " Alterations J J Presaed While You Walt : BENDIX AUTOMATIC HOME DAUNDRY "- See it now and , • place your order. -WALKER APPLIANCE CO. ,'..108 S. Elm Phone 901 ^'BUTANE SYSTEMS v ' .. Plumbing Fixtures .1 - Plumbing Repairs HARRY W. SHIVER ;' Plumbing • Heating Phone 259 Hope, Ark. -For PHOTOGRAPHS in your home Phone 493 COLLIN BAILEY Hope Builders Supply Co. For kPoInt f" Lumber | Glass [Lime Cement |Plywood fRopfing Wall Paper Insulation Board Plumbing Supplies Fencing Windows Builders' Hardware C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered as second class matter at the ost Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the \ct of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press, ,' . • (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Member of Tho Associated Press: The ssociated Press is exclusively entitled to "\e use for republication of all news dis- atches credited to it or not otherwise redited in this paper and also the local ews published herein. National Advertising Representative — rkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tcnn., terick Building; Chicago, 400 North Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison ,ve.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Ivd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg ; •Jew Orleans, 722 Union St. vith peril. However, to return to the Folies Sergeres .Mrs. Mack and I were nuch 'interested in getting the re- ction of the GI's to this G-string ymphony, which is considerably nore liberal than the shows to vhich the boys are accustomed at ome. The present Folies, by the ;ay, are no more free-and-easy nan were those which I saw of- ered a generation ago during the ast war to the dads of the present Jf's. But the Folies always were aughty. That's the naked truth. It must be admitted that some ery handsome figures drifted icross the stage. Still (and we bought this would be of particular merest to the-girls back home) tie GI's showed little or no en- husiasm. They applauded a sub strong-man act, some very unny turns by a comedian and ther bits — but had small com- nendation for the back-to-nature cenes. The boys just sat there, ihewing gum and viewing the dis- ilay with an impartial and un- imotional attitude. When the show was about half hrough I asked a sergeant what le thought of it. H e considered my question for a minute and then re- Jlied cynically: "I was trying to figure that out myself." And what does all this mean? Well, if you are going to suggest hat the boys are blase, you will be wrong. Healthy minded lads don't get blase. I think it means .hat a little of this sort of enter- :ainment goes a long way with the average American. The membership of the Academie Francaise is limited to 40. Monday, January 7, 1046 ~ CLASSIFIED Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication • All Want Ads Cash In Advance • Not Taken Over the Phone One time . . . 2e word, minimum 30e Six times . Throe limes . . 3l/ 2 e word, minimum SOc One month . 5e word, minimum 7Se 18c word, minimum $2.70 Rates are for Continuous Insertions Only "THE MORE YOU TELL THE QUICKER YOU SELL" Real Estate for Sale LOT 1 AND 2, BLOCK 17, FRIS- co addition. Hope, Ark. See Brooks Bros. Garage, Rt. 4 Mope. 4-lm 5 ROOMS AND PORTECOCHERE, modern. Two lots, well located. Priced reasonable. On terms. C. B. Tyler. . 4-3t 5 ROOM HOUSE AND 40 ACRES land to trade for a house in town. C. B. Tyler. 4-3t 160 ACRES WELL LOCATED. $7 per acre. C. B. Tyler. 4-3t 160 ACRES, GOOD SIX ROOM house on highway, $17 per acre. C. B. Tyler. 4-3t MODERN HOUSE ON HIGHWAY, electric line. 150 acres land. C. B. Tyler. 4-3t 120 ACRES, SMALL HOUSE AND barn. $15 per acre. C. B. Tvler. "4-3t 100 ACRES. FOUR MILES OUT ON Spring Hill road, 6 room house, lights and running water. S6500. 57',2 ACRES, FOUR MILES OUT on Spring Hill road, two room house, $2500. 40 ACRES, SEVEN MILES OUT on highway 29, lights and water, 6 room house. $2500. See Riley Lcwallen. 5-3t Lost 17 JEWEL LYCEUM LADIES' wrist watch. Pink cold case. Liberal reward. Ruth Cornelius. Phone 328. 31-6t Harry Segnar, Sr. PLUMBER REPAIR WORK Phone 382-J BROWN LEATHER BILLFOLD lost New Year's Eve night. Contains currency and furlough papers. Reward. Call Cpl. Howard M. Perdue, 971-W or leave at Hope Police Staoion. 3-3t BLACK SATIN RAINCOAT BELT, lost Wednesday on corner by Chas. A. Hayncs store. Return to Lucille Porter, Phone 780. 3-3t SMALL AIRDALE PUPPY, WHITE with black spots, wearing red harness. Answers to name "•Hickey". If seen, call Mrs. A. A. Halbert, Phone 729-W. 4-31 WHITE GOLD BAR PIN, SMALL diamond, down-town district. Reward. C. B. Tyler, Real Estate, Cotton Row. 4-3t Services Offered REGISTERED SPENCER COR- setiere, individually designed corsets, brassieres, men and women's surgical supports. Mrs. Ruth Dozier. 318 North Elm St. Hope, Ark. Phone 144-J. 28-lm Wanted to Buy WE BUY HOUSEHOLD FURNI- ture, one piece oc more. Any amount .What .-lave you? Phone 873. 20-lm WILL BUY AND PAY CASH FOR your interest in F.H.A. home. Phone 828-W. 31-3t • FOR . . . JOB PRINTING PERSONAL STATIONERY See , . GENTRY PRINTING CO. Hope, Ark. Front St. Loe's Tourist Cafe-Court Featuring • Steaks • Fried Chicken • Barbecue »Fish • Sandwiches "Soft Drinks Open 6 a. m. to 12 Midnight Private Dining Room—Phone 222 Owned and operated by Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Loe City Limits & Highway 67 West TAXI Phone 679 or No. 2 Yellow Cab 24 Hour Service Careful—Bonded Drivers Irvin Urrey, Jesse Grown Owners Wanted! TELEPHONE POLES All Dimensions —16 to 70 Feet Cash Every Week RUFUS MARTIN PATMOS, ARK. Notice DEAL FURNITURE STORE WILL be opened for business in the same location on South Walnut Street, Wednesday, January 3rd. Phone 476. 31-lm For Sale ONE ALLIS CHALMERS MODEL K Caterpillar. Floyd Porterfield. 20-01 ONE ELECTRIC POPCORN POP- per and peanut parcher. Ward Four Food Store. Phone 521. 2-Gt ONE ROLL TOP DESK. FLOYD Porterfield. 4-et NEW RADIANT GAS HEATER and pre-war sink and bathlub stoppers, 1>A and IVz inch. Atkins Grocery. 4.31 1937 FORD, TWO DOOR. GOOD tires, must sell. Owner returning to Army base. See Pfc. Bur- Ion Yatcs, Rocky Mound School house. Phone 34-J-4. 4-6t 1941 CHEVROLET, GOOD CONDI- tion and tires. G. D. Royston, Rt. 3. Hope, Ark. 4-7t ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR, 6 ft. Wcstinghouse, in fine condition. Bessie D. Green. 320 North Main. 4.51 1941 BUICK. SPECIAL SEDAN, 46 motor, three new tires. See at Whatley Service Station, Corner East Division and North ^a- zel. 4-6t I WILL SELL AT MY HOME Monday, January 7th all household articles including piano and oil stove. Mrs. W. E. Simmons, Patmos, Ark. 5-Gt TABLE TOP FLORENCE OIL range, five burner. R. L. Easterling.' Phone G9-R. Hope, Rt. 1, near Leon Bundy. 5-3t 1942 MODEL FORD 1% TON Truck, 158" wheel base, dual Axle, reinforced frame, 825x20 rear, 750x20 front tires. OPA ceiling price. Can be seen at any time parked in front of Ritchie Grocer Co. or call 177, Hope, Ark. 5-6t BED MATTRESS AND SPRINGS, dressing table, gale leg table •and 4 chairs. Phone 533-J. 7-31 OFFICE DESK AND UNDER- wood typewriter. Phone 129. 7-3t Fair Enough By Wcslbrook Peglcr Copyright, 1946 By King Features Syndicate. New York, Jan. 7 — Back there, a few days ago, you know, the Inst of the year, Mrs. George Spelvin, American, well, she got to figuring (hat her old man was a not- half-riiUen kind of old plug, after nil, because he worked hard and didn't go in for much sky-larking ahd they couldn't stand the belt for New Year's Eve at one of those traps where the rich trash do their falling down, so by hell, in that sentimental mood, she decided to buy n good fat slab of toddy at the store and do a little sitting up at home and work up a mild reek with papa. Then at midnight they would throw open the windows and listen to the chimes and the horns and the braying of the crowd and that .would attend to that, all for the price of one quart of nice, wholesome and nutritious grog and no cover charge or lips and so, to face another year, hand-in-hand, together down life's pathway and all like that. So minded, Mrs. Spelvin went down to the corner and asked the guy for one tube of his very best corn-squeezing and, pointing to a row of old rumhound, price $5.50, said "one.-twclfth of a dozen of that, if you would be so kind." So Mrs .S. was floored for a count of nine when the guy slapped both hands on the counter, gave her a glare and demanded, "How much dough does your old man make, how much have you got in cash, bonds and other investments, what mortgage do you carry on your love-bower, at how much per cent, and does he figure to get a raise within the next twelve months?" Coming up slowly and shaken but pretty good and damn sore, Mama S. went to her right until until she could" regain her speech and then, with a terrific rally, hollered: "Why you fresh tramp, what for kind of asking is that and what is the matter with you, anyway, because I come in to buy me some provisions for a strictly law-abid- ign, respectable family bust and 15 Unbeaten Major Teams in Basketball By JOE REICHLER Nw York, Jan. 7 — (/P)- Alrcady rimmed down to 15 teams, the fast-dwindling ranks of major unbeaten college basketball teams appear facing another sharp pruning as the Cagers enter one of the busiest weeks of the campaign. With most of the cross-country tours and. interscqUonal tilts completed, the hoop brigade gets down to the more serious business of con- tcrcnce play . Among- those still unbeaten and rated close to the lop of the heap are Wyoming (Q-0), Indiana (8-0), Iowa, Notre Dame and West Virginia (7-0), Cornell and Tulane (G-0) and Yale (5-0). Wyoming, currently ranked the number one team following a successful tour of the cast during whit'h the Cowboys defeated St. Joseph's of Philadelphia, Long Island University and Washington of St. Louis, starts its bid for the Rocky Mountain title with a name against Utah, 1943-M4 National champions, Saturday The cowboys met Valparaiso tomorrow. Either Indiana or Iowa is certain to fall ranks this from week the unbeaten as they are matched in a big ten battle Saturday. The Hoosicrs, with two conference victories already 'under their belts, m,et Mincsota tomorrow. The defending Champion Hawkcyes also arc active tomorrow, meeting Wisconsin. Northwestern, another unbeaten big ten quintet, goes after its sixth and seventh straight in successive meetings with Purdue tomorrow and Michigan Saturday. All are loop tilts. Cornell, rated at the top in the cast and currently pacing the eastern intercollegiate league with three wins and no losses, may encounter trouble with Rochester Tuesday and Princeton Saturday. The Big Red swamped Columbia Saturday, G6-43, for its latest triumph. Notre Dame had a narrow escape Saturday but managed to slay up with the elilc by gaining a lusl second 43-42 victory over DC Paul on a long set shol by Billy Hassell .Notre Dame oposes powerful Great Lakes Friday. West SPORTS ROUNDUP New York, Jan. 7 — (/P)—When the Association of College Baseball Coaches gels together tomorrow In St. Louis," the boys likely will find some good material for yelping in the fact that the Reds recently signed Ted Kluszcwski out of Indiana U. while he still had a couple of years of baseball and football eligibility . . . But the Cincinnati club isn't anticipating any trouble with I. U., with which it has very friendly relations . . . Ted was marred recently and was determined to play pro ball, one Rcdleg official explains, "and Indiana probably would prefer to have him go with us than any of the other clubs that were after him" . . . The lowdown on that puzzling Ohio Stntccoaching switch, as related by miriwcstcrners, is that the "invasion" of Ohio by out-of-state coaches was primiarly responsible. . . .Seems that Carroll- Widdocs isn't the persuasive type needed to keep the boys at home while Paul Bixler operates more in the Paul Brown manner. Times-Star: "We don't understand why everybody becomes excited when race horses arc drugged. The bettors have been gelling dope for years with nothing said ubout| t." S Sheppard Cooper Doper Sam Brcadon, 11 most persuasive talker, Took a hundred and seventy five g's for Walker; Explaining that New York fans might like To sec a catcher who can throw a strike. Monday Matinee Five thousand men of the famous 82nd Airborne Division will be guests of Promoter Mike Jacobs at tonight's Lne Savold-Al Hossman tight Bob Feller, who busted y oust ana <-"•"• viicm. j_,cin.vji, rnuiij-. vvesi the way'you talk you would think:Virginia and Yale bring their un- I was trying to join the Piping beaten squads to New York this Rr»f,L- fliiK iMc*«n/-3 r\f inc-f <? K «»-. .•*!»-* ti ' WCOk. The* Mountninnprs nliiv T.nnrt instead of just shopping I week. The Mountaineers play Long booze. What business is Island in Madison Square Garden For Rent BEDROOM WITH LARGE CLO- set in private home for- woman. Kitchen privileges, if desired. Phone 198, Mrs. H. H. Stuart, 108 West Ave. C. 4-3t Wonted to Rent NATIONAL BISCUIT CO. REPRE- sentative, Albert Fink desires 5 or 6 room unfurnished house or apt. for wife and two children. Phone 977-J. 4-31 Help Wanted RESPONSIBLE MAN OR WOMAN to supply customers with Watkins products in Hope; business better than ever; enjoy a good income from the start. For more details write the J. R. Watkins Co. 72-80 West Iowa Avenue, Memphis 2, Tennessee. 7-lt BE SURE PLACE YOUR OR- der now for a new machine or vacuum cleaner. We carry parts and button-hole attachments. Call us for repairs. 615 West Division Street. C. W. Yancey, Singer Distributor. Phone 361-R. 6-lm INCOME TAX TIME. FARMERS are required to file estimate or final report by January 15th. See me at my office, Hope. Services reasonable. J. W. Strickland. 28-3w KELVINATOR ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR See the beauty of 1946 and place your order early WALKER APPLIANCE CO. 108 S. Elm Phone 901 RADIO BATTERIES A. & B. PACK We Have Them WALKER APPLIANCE CO. 108 S. Elm Phone 901 Motor Repairs—Light Fixtures Hope Appliance Co. 214 East 3rd 81 PHONE 613 Appliance Repairs—Appliances Arkansas in Tough Series With Baylor By CARL BELL Associated Press Spijrts Writer Once again in their familiar role of front-runners, the University of Arkansas Razorbacks are heading tor a hurdle Coach Gene Lambert aelieves will be the toughest of the Southwest Conference basketball race—a two-game series with the Baylor Bears at Waco this week- While the Razorbacks were opening the 1946 title chase by trimming the Texas Longhorns twice, 55-47 and 90-63, last weekend, the Bruins were idle excepl on the practice floor, where they were busy setting an ambush for Arkansas. Baylor, beaten only once in 11 non-conference starts, is regarded generally as the campaign's darkhorse. In two practice games last week, Baylor whiped the Port Arthur Junior Chamber of Commerce 6535 and Northwestern State of Louisiana, 67-49. Gangling George Kok, sensational sophomore center who meshed 43 points in the series despite an injury which kept him under wraps in the opener, propelled Lambert's Red and White clan in its conquests at Fayetteville. Melvin McGaha, Bill Flynt, Ken Kearns and Frank Schumchyk also turned in creditable performances to help blast a conference scor- Rock club for a little il of yours, you crummy bootlegger, how much scratch we got in kick, how much we make and the mortgage and whether my plumed knight figures lo get a raise next year because that is one of your business, you cheap, ignorant—" "Listen to me, you over-bearing Fascist," the guy yelled back, and by now quite a crowd was gathering and a cop had come in and was stretching an ear to see whether the situation called for steps, "listen to me, because you arc .list so smug and reactionary, with your riches, and your tradition of power, that you don't seem to realize that us poor people have ;ot a right to charge according to low much you can afford to pay and if you are filthy rich I am right here to tell you I am entilled to a fair share of the dough." The cop moved up to the counter now and, turning to Mrs. Spelvin, said, "Lady, I think you ought to •ealize that this is just fact-finding and, while 1 don't have the legal power to make you tell what the ;uy asks, I think he sounds pretty •easonable because, if you can afford to pay $10.80 for this merchandise, then, after all, why should the poor mugg let it got for >5.50? He only wants to see your looks to prove how much you can pay and then,' if the facts show you can't stand a higher tap well—" "No," Mrs. Spelvin shrieked the way she sometimes does when she s really sore, "neither for you nor President Truman nor anybody else and it is none of your business either so please be away and don't 'nterfere and, moreover, I suppose f I am absolutely busted and my old man is out o£ a job, then, according to you bums, why, 'i£ it's ability lo pay that counts, why all i got to do is prove we can't pay anything and this meat-head here will give me a quart for nothing. Is .hat the way you firurc and if so I will thank you to kindly show me your books where you have been jiving away toddy to busted guys and selling it below cost to others, all according to their ability to ing record for one point total amassed Same, the 153>y the Porkers and the Steers in the second tilt eclipsing the previous mark of 146. The Rice Owls, supposedly far from their title-winning strength of last year, share the early-season For ELECTRIC SERVICE Day Phone . . Night Phone . . 413 1Q15-J We specialize in ... • Motor Rewinding • Repair all makes of Appliances • General Wiring Contractors BARWICK'S Electric Service 114 E. Third St. Hope, Ark FLOOR MATS FOR ALL CARS Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 215 S. Main Wednesday and Canisius in Buffalo Saturday. Yale meets Columbia and Penn on corresponding dales. Another unbeaten team will go down when Tulane lacklcs equally undefealcd Georgia Tech (3-0) in Atlanta Saturday. The Georgians also meet Alabama Tuesday. A look inlo Ihc conference piclure: Easlcrn Intercollegiate — Cornell on top with 3-0. Pcnn the defending champions. Big Ten — Ohio Stale leading al 3-0, but to be reckoned with are Indiana 2-0 and Minnesota and Iowa, each 1-0. Big Six — Nebraska on lop wilh 1-0, but Kansas, yet to open its league season, heavily favored. Big Seven — Wyoming figured a shoo-in. Starts' this week. Southeast Kentucky and Tennessee favored, but Georgia and Georgia Tech currently leading with two conference victories each Southern — Duke leading 4-0, but North Carolina, at 2-0, lavorcd. Southwest — Arkansas and Rice tied for the lead, 2-0, Missouri Valley — play begins this week with Oklahoma Aggies favored. Pacific Coast — Oregon Slate and Washington tied or northern lead vilh 2-0 and California and southern California tied in south with same record. THEO LONG For Plumbing Telephone 674-J Hope, Arkaniai "Lady," the cop said, "I think you should realize that by your stubborn attitude you are holding sack thai wonderful prosperity that is just wailing for people like you to yield selfish interest for the good of all and now our brave boys are coming back and here you are holding up everything so pretty soon the clerks and the bottlers and corK-makers and label - printers and stickers and wrapers, and hootch-workers and the coopers adn all will be out of work and their little children will starve and our beloved country will have anolher depression unless you —" "And I say," Mrs. Selvin screamed, "it is you bums that are responsible and I am willing to pay what everybody else pays and il don't make a particle of difference whether I can pay $10.80 or $66.20 because maybe my old man worked harder than this mug and maybe he is smarter —" At this, the cop grabbed mama S. and slammed her in a corner and grabbed her bag and tossed it lo me guy and the whole crowd went rummaging and they found $9.30 in cash and the savings book showing oiuy Sun lerl after Christmas and a letler saying her old molhcr was in Ihe hospital and needed money foi day aim night nurses. So the cop let her go and they gave her back her sluff and 'the guy said, "well, anyway, America cannot go backward and If the Spel- vins are inefficient then we will help manage their affairs so they can pay $10.80 for $5.50 worth o' loddy." • Mrs. Spelvin lold Ihern all where Ihey could go but the cop took $9, anyway and the guy handed hnr Ihe $5.50 copy ol old rumhound and lhat night the Seplvins deliberately got absolutely plastered and greeted the New Year singing Ihe mlernationale. COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Auto Supply Basketball Scores East St. John's 59; St. Joseph's (Philadelphia) 40. New York University 61; Connecticut 55 (overtime). Dartmouth 46; Pensylvania 45. Temple 70; LaSalle 60. Canisius 51; Scran ton 31. Baldwin-Wallace 57; Toronto 37 Cornell 66; Columbia 43. Navy 71; Buckncll 30. Princelon 65; Rider 50. Rutgers 44; Panzer 39. Boston University 59; Clark 36. Bowdoin 47; New Hampshire <)3. Bowling Green 65; Puerto Rico J3. Marietta 47; Ohio Medical 45. Colgate 58; Rensselacr Poly 41). City, College, New York 53; American University 38. Worcester 57; Northeastern 41. Richmond 1 39; Hampdcn-Sydnuy Gallaudct 43; Washington (Md) West Virginia 88; St. Vincent Rhode Island 84; Villanova 67 Tufts 77; Brown 68. Slovens 46; Union 39. Syracuse 68; Rochesler 49. Olterbein 55; Fort Hayes 32. Harvard 54; M.I.T. 42. Westminster (Pa.) 55; Olmstcd Flyers 35. Shipcnsburg (Pa) 00; Millers- villc (Pa) 43. inlo print about barnstorming lasl fall, and who will help wilh a prc- Lrnining camp for GI bascballers Ihis spring, also is listed as a possible backer of the Denver club in a new western baseball league. Wonder if Bob figures just hcing the besl pitcher in the business isn't enough for him? . . . After 15 years al the Starmounl Forest Country Club at Greensboro, N.C., George Corcoran, one of the smarter golt pros, is moving over to Ihc Greensboro C. C. Apparent ly he doesn't want to get in a rut. Today's Guest Star Nixson Den-ton, Cincinnati Prescottto Play Here Tuesday Night The boys' baskclball team of Hope High School will play their first game of the season with Prcscolt Tuesday, January 8 at 7 p.m. in the high school gym. Three Ictlcrmcn, Carroll, Chcss- hir, and Morton, are back this year. Other members of the loam are Brannan, Wells, Gough, Miller, McCullough, .Mullins, Thames, Hyatt and May, Both A and B teams will play. The afternoon of January 8 there will be a game between the Hope girls and the Guernsey girls in the gym. The Hope team was defeated recently by Guernsey. Admission will be lOc and 25c in the afternoon and 15c and 25c at night. j . Rotary Call Meeting Tuesday at Barlow Hotel All members ot the Hope Rotary Club who indicaled Ihcir intentions of attending the inter-city meeting of the Tcxarkana Rotary Club, arc asked to attend a meeting «t the Barlow Hotel Tuesday evening at 5:30, in order that transportation may he furnished for the 20 who indicaled Ihcir desire lo attend. o There are approximately 7.083 islands in Ihc Philippines. Clennlng The Cuff Wnync Snbln, who recently lull Guam for (ho U .S. and Hopnrn< lion, hopes to Ret back inlo thej civilian pro tennis picture next' summer . . . Max Waxman, who _ias been kept pretty busy looking* liter Jack Dempsoy's business at-" "airs, has tnkcn over the manage- incnt of Curtis (The Hatchcl Man) Emit Von toiling, V. Y. U. I rack coach, figures ie Mat-Mitchell is ready to run n 4:15 mile right now. Relief At Last For Your Cough Creomulslon relieves promptly because It goes right to tho scat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, Inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your rtrugplst to sell you a bottle of Oreomulslon with the understanding you must like the way It quickly allays tho coiiRh or you are to have your money back, «» CREOMULSION for Couchs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis BE FIRST — Place your order now for a MAYTAG WASHER JONES MAYTAG SALES & SERVICE Ernest Jones 220 E. 3rd Phone (313 Authorized Ports anil Service Dealer LOAN To Farmers and Stockmen. TO FINANCE YOUR CROPS AND CATTLE See E. W. McWilliams Representative for NASHVILLE PRODUCTION CREDIT ASSOCIATION • TRANSFER • HAUL ANYTHING ANYWHERE Quick Dependable Service Phone 933 B. P.McLAIN kir\A/ ELECTRIC NtW MOTORS 1/4 - '/2 - 3 /4 - & 1 H. P. Also a Stock of Used Motors — LIGHT FIXTURES — — APPLIANCE REPAIRS — — MOTOR REWINDING — General Wiring Contractors Doug /""'ITV Carl Bacon VM<I I I Jones ELECTRIC CO. Phone 784 Hope • Real Estate If you arc in the market to buy or sell Farm land or Cily Property, call or SGC Calvin E, Cassidy Phone 489 Hope, Ark. Arkansas Bank Building Kulztown (Pa) 58; West Chester 54. Delaware 38; Swathmore 24. ^afayelte 65; East Stvoudsburfi Muhlonberg 47; Penn State 38. Getlysburg 44; Juniata 33. Pill 54; Geneva 43. 45. lead with Arkansas. The Owls bowled over Texas Christian 59-15. Friday night and walloped Southern Methodist 49-29, Saturday night. TCU's Frogs bounced back Saturday night to clip the Texas Aggies, 51-41. The Aggies had dumped SMU, 45-3a, the previous night. Kok is the circuit's leading scor cr. He has 43 points in conference play and, 168 for the season, Yale 55; Coast Guard Academy Norfolk Naval Air 52; ,Ya,« Forest 30. Manhattan 56; Albright 41 Bloomsburg (Pa; 47; Lock Haven 20. Alumni 44; Thiel 33. Oberlin 65; Oh|q Weslcyan CO. Ashland 43; Ml. Union 42. •,Carnegie Tech C('; Case 3o. West Ohio State 57; Purdue 50 Michigan 49; Illinois 48. • Minespta 46; Wisconsin 45. Indiana 59; Chicago 34. 'JCansas. Stale 5^; Iowa State 46 (overtime), Notre Dame 43; De Paul 42. Loras 79; Coe 51. Culver-Stockton 47; Parsons (Iowa) 12. Detroit 40; Toledo 34. Western Michigan 51; Central Michigan 49. ' Michigan Normal 55; Kalamazoo 44. Valparaiso 72; Brigham Young 58. Camp Atterbury 08; Franklin Undj 38. Durant (Okla) Slate 43; Southwest Stale (Springfield, Mo.) 36. Central (Ind) Normal 51; Manchester 49. Wichita 33; Crdghton 32, Eastern (111 ) State 33; BeloiL I was in the Marines. Before the war I was a cop. I liked being a cop. I was' a young punk, just breaking in. But I liked it. In the Marines I bad time to do some thinking when I wasn't lighting Japs. I thought, well, -syhenil get back I'm going in business for myself. But I still liked being n cop, so that's how come I'm a private detective. A guy can make more dough working for himself I've got lots of things to tell you, and I'll be seeing you in this newspaper to talk them over. Take the Jercejn_urder:.case, jQL.exanjple.jrhatjvvas a honey! Starting Today in the HOPE STAR S* ' I m It -® Voice of Opinion • By James Thrashei • Hlrohlto De-Delfled Being n god on earth always Impressed us as nice work If you could get it. The pay wns good, ond so was the board and lodging. The hours were easy. And there practically no responsibility. But it appears now that this WO*s just another otie of those pastimes and professions thai seem a lut better from the outside , vtlum they really are. Hirohito, - among ihu Inst c,f (he earthly div nuics, has walked out on what looked like one of the best jobs in the world. He has turned in his halo and announced that, from now on, he's just one of the boys. Not that Hlrohlto didn't have a good thing there at one lime. He was accountable only to his divine ancestors, who never talked back, or wrote misty letters, or threatened to run a younger and more personable nephew against him in the next election. ).Hirohito took the credit while other people did the work. And he kept his people reasonably happy by perpetuating the fiction that they were bettor than anybody else in the world. This fiction was something thai had been dreamed up by Hlro- hito's remote grandpas and preserved in the family fur centuries. But it appears that the older members of the divine family were a little smarter than the last of Ihe Sun Goddess line. -,.y The elder god-emperors took no chances. They just sen led off their islands from any contact with the; outside world. And so, never seeing anybody but each other, the Japs found it easy to believe that they were the greatest guys in the world. They could flex their muscles and shadow box with the comfortable assurance that nobody would come around to challenge their boast that they could lick anybody on the planet. An American named Perry upset things, some 90 years ago, by '>.)busting in on the Japanese island.'; uninvited, showing a cannon under the divine and imperial nose, and telling the boys to open no and stay open. This called for a change in strategy. But llirohito's grandpas were equal to the occasion. Every 30 or 40 years they'd sign their boys up for a fight with some over-fed, out-of-condition opponent—and usually begin the fight with a stab in the back, just by way of making sure. That worked for a while. But *" then some of the boys in the back throne-room 1401 to blowing off so hard about this .superiority business that llirohito got loo big for his celestial "Breeches. He started himself a real lough war with some real tough guys. Now, n god on earth is expected to rear back and pass a miracle occasionally when things start looking bad. But llirohito didn't even have a simple card trick in his repertory. And unlike the old Teutonic and Greek deities, he . couldn't light out from earth for '•./'• /alhalla or Olympus when the going got rough. He just had to stick it out with his superior subjects and walch them ti kc a terrific pasting. So today the whole business of being an carlhly divinlly is washed up. Another American named MacArthur has finished the job that Commodore Perry started — but good. Wo don't wonder, then, that Hirohito has up and cle-deificrl himself. It was not only a sensible, but an inevitable New Year's Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Cloudy with showers this afternoon and tonight and in east portion Wednesday; not much change in temperatures. 47TH YEAR: VOL 47—NO. 72 Star of Hooe. 1899: Preis. 19.77. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1946 UAW Workers Agree With Kaiser- Frazer i resolution. Sharing Atom Upto America, Byrnes Says By GRAHAM HOVEY Washington, Jan. 8 — (/I 1 )— Secretary of Stale Byrnes phmiu-d to i, give 'American UNO delegates in ' London today the same assurances on atomic energy safeguards that he left with the nation on his departure. Byrnes and his parly arrived in London at midaflcrnoon in President Truman's giant plane, "The Sacred Cow." Before leaving . Washington last night, the secretary told reporters he would call a meeting of the U. S. delegation to the United Nations assembly "as soon as I get there." Byrnes devoted all of ycslerday *<*to trying to convince Americans— at home and abroad—that: 1. The projected United Nations atomic energy commission would liavc no power to demand scientific information which the United States did not furnish voluntarily. 2. This country could use its veto power to block any a Item pi by the UNO security council to gain such information. 3. If the council voted — with U. S. concurrence — to promote exchange of such information, the . final decision on the extent of ^American participation would be mads by Congress. Senator Vandenbcrg (R-Mich), a member of the American delegation in London, has disclosed thai lie believes the atomic commission proposal should be rewritten to safeguard more specifically America's knowledge of how to produce tho atom bomb. Byrnes probably will fight any attempt to change (he wording of the plan, since it was a three-nation idea conceived at the Moscow k foreign ministers' conference and not an exclusive U. S. product. In a move designed to provide further assurances that American interests will be protocled once the UNO commission begins functioning. Byrnes yesterday appointed a five-man committee to study "controls and safeguards" for atomic energy and the industrial processes which produce it. The announcement addec. thai the committee would he "requested" cluriiiE! its study to "keep in touch with the appropriate con- Agressional committees." ' Undersecretary of Stale Dean Acheson will be chairman of the group The three scientists who directed production of the atom bomb — Dr. Vannevar Bush, Dr. James B. Conanl, and Maj. Gen. Leslie R. Groves - will be members, along with John J. McCloy, former assistant secretary of war. Results of the committee s study will be available to persons chosen as U S. representatives on the UNO 'atomic commission. British Doubt Russia's New Atomic Bomb London, Jan ,B (/I 1 ).— Sources close to Iho British government today expressed skepticism of re- pnrls thiit Russia had developed a new atom bomb which makes the western powers' weapon "obsolete'.' The report was made last niylit by Dr. Raphcal E. G. Armattoc, director of Lcimcshic Research Center for Anthropology and Human Biology at Londonderry, northern Ireland. Armaloc declined to disclose the source of his infor- mntion aside from saying that members of the center's staff were affiliated with Russian scientific socieilies. Usually well informed British sources said they had not seen Dr. Arrniilloc's statement, made in an interview, but when informed of its contents said they doubted it very much. If the Russians have developed an atom bomb, they said, they thought "only « small circle of people inside Russia would know about it." They added they did not understand how Armatloc would know. In addition, they said, they were unable to understand how Dr. Ar- mattoc would have enough knowledge of the western powers' atom bomb to know whether the purported Russian weapon renders it obsolete. They said they were sure he did not know — at least "we certainly hope he doesn't know" — that much about Anglo-American military secrets. In Londonderry last night, Dr. Armattoe said "the Russian atom bomb" already had been tested and was found to have a horizontal pulverization range of 53 miles and a vertical lift of (i.2 miles. "The temperature generated was in the neighborhood -of several million degrees centigrade," Dr. Ar- maltoe asserted, adding that the purported bomb could be manufactured on a "mass production scale." (In Washington, atomic bomb experts recalled that considerable testimony was presented before the senate atomic energy committee that it would be several years before any other nation could produce an atom bomb, even with the knowledge possessed in this country, but they declined any direct comment on the Londonderry report.) "The destructive character of the Anglo-American b o m b depends upon a determined si/.c of uranium," Dr. Armattoe continued. "The Russian bomb, however, develops ils force by <i spin or angular motion, making it more applicable for engineering work." Armattoe asserted the Russian scientists, if they had not already done so, "probably" would soon bo able to increase or diminish the Continued on Page Two Detroit, Jan. 8 —(/I')— The CIO United Automobile Workers today held a unique and unprecedented bonus wage contract with Kaiser- Frax.cr Corp., newcomers to the aulo industry, which they will offer UK a model for settling disputes with the industry's long-established firms. Union leaders hailed the con- late last night, as "unquestionably tract, announced by both sides late last night, as "iinquestionalby the best ever reached with an automotive company." In a whirlwind finish to a highly-) secret, seven-hour negotiating session, Henry J. Kaiser, chairman, and Joseph W. Frazer, prcKident, announced at «\ press conference that the new firm would: 1. Base wage scales on prevailing rates at the Ford Motor Co. Rouge plant, said to be the highest in the industry. 2. Meet any increases granted by General Motors as a result of the current GM strike. 3. Set up a pool by laying aside $5 for each Kaiser, the company's low-priced car, and Frazer, its medium-priced car, produced during the year at the big Willow Run bomber nlant, leased Irom the government "for aulo production. The pool would be divided among Kai- scr-Frazer production workers at the end of each year. The company has estimated ils production rate will reach 300,000 cars annually, so the pool will be about $1,500,000. To prevent wildcat strikes it \yas stipulated that any worker participating in a work stoppage not authorized by the UAW-C1O international executive board would lose bonus benruis for the period of participation. The contract also provides for a union shop, checkoff of clues and, in the opinion of both company and union, the "most favorable" veterans' clause ever drawn up. R. J. Thomas, IJAW-CIO president who postponed a flight to Washington to take part in the proceedings, described the negotiations as "one oC the bright lights in labor-management relations." After the press conference, at which he sat on a sofa between Frazer and Kaiser, Thomas left by plane for the capital to report to CIO President Philip Murray- and heads of other CIO unions. Palmer Asks Every Effort be Used in Reopening Plants Hot Springs, Jan. H — (ft')— Telegrams urging that every effort be made lo reopen Ihc Hurricane Creek and Jones Mill aluminum plants for early operation by private industry were sent lo Surplus Proprcly Administrator W. Stuart Symington yesterday by C. E. Palmer, newspaper publisher, and Bill Seiz Jr., president of the Hot Springs Chamber of Commerce. Both telegrams said the plants were very important from the standpoint of employment, particularly of returned war veterans. Symington charged last week that Aluminum Company of America, the war time operator, was attempting to obstruct disposal of the plants lo the Reynolds Metal Company. This was denied by Alcoa officials. (API—Means Associated Press INEA)—Means Newsoaocr Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Child's Body ^m • A ^TJ- : *'' J: Found in Sewer Near Her Home 'Fat-Catting' is Stirring £7 w/ Widespread Animosity Among EM and Junior Officers By HAL BOYLE Manila, Jan .8 •— (/I 1 )— "Fat-cat- ling" by senior officers is stirring widespread animosity among enlisted men and junior officers in the American forces overseas. "Fat-calling" is a term applied in the lower ranks to higher leaders who try lo guide Ihcir personal military careers back inlo Ihc easy pro-war clays of Colonel Blimp by padding Ihcrrusclves with special privileges and comforts. This practice is doubtless common enough in peacetime, when social grace is sometimes more important than courage and char- aclcr in winning promolion. At any rale, il is pretty well accepted in professional army circles, oven by enlisted men. After all, in peacetime even sergeants are provided with good government quarters and have a pretty nice deal. In wartime, however, sergeants sleep wilh privates in foxholes or tents, and many a junior officer finds his billet a I the front is a cold hole in the ground. Waiting now to return to civilian life, many of these junior officers and enlisted men resent the speed with which high-ranking officers have surrounded themselves with expensive luxuries. This strikes particularly sour notes with men whose families back home arc living on a pinch-penny level and who feel Ihcmsclvcs to be victims of the langled demobilization program. These arc some things to which the men especially object: Quality items for post-exchanges, such as good cigars, watches, cig- arclte lighlers and all but the cheaper Fountain pens have an uncanny habit of flowing in the general direction of colonels and upward. Privates may have enough money lo buy them, but quantities arc limited, so the privates don't get the opportunity very often. One young officer assured me that his gold-braided commander was living in a sumptuous home staffed by 32 Filipino" houseboys. "We have gotten over being in- t about it," he said. "Now idignant we just try lo figure out what in Ihc hell has to bo done that requires 32 houseboys. After all, the place was redecorated and painted before the guy moved in." Thai is only one of scvcr:>l such cases cited in which wearers of stars and gold lace are living on government accommodations at a scale beyond their private means and which seem out oC place in this war-damaged cily . Another young officer complained of a lieutenant colonel who, he said, managed to wangle Iwo private homes for his own use on Ihe claim that he had to have space "lo entertain distinguished visitors" "His distinguished visitors have consisted of Red Cross and U.S.O. girls," the young officer said. This is in a cily where housing is »t a high premium. Another officer, in the navy, said men in his unit were scandalized when an impatient captain sent an 80-foot launch on a tour of the harbor in search of the ship which was doing his laundry for him. "It cost the taxpayers better than a hundred bucks just so that bird could wear a clean shirt," said the young officer Another incident which caused comment was the assignment of I some 1,000 Japanese war prison-' ers lo clean up a golf course for higher-ups Many persons expressed the opinion that the Japanese could be better employed repairing damaged Philippine buildings or at least removing the debris of war The talk got stronger when it was decided thai a nine-hole course was nol enough, so an engineering ballalion was forced to move off the other half of the grounds and into what a medical officer described as "a buffalo wallow'. 1 One private, summing VIP G. I. feelings, declared, "the regulars would do well to hold off putting on the dog until they gel us civilians out of uniform. It gives us a ', lot to think about while we are waiting for a ship to take us home where we can vote." By ROBERT T. LOUGHRAN Chicago, Jan. 8 —(UP)— An examination of Ihe taulchered body of kidnaped Suzanne Degnan showed today that she died of asphyxiation when choked by the man who stole her from her bedroom. The coroner's office reported thai a post mortem examination showed that the girl's body was dismembered after she was strangled. The severed portions of the body were found in separate cesspools last night less than a block trom the girl's home. The report said there v/as evidence that the six-year-old child had been the victim of a sex crime Western Union Employees in N.Y. Walkout , (IP) —.Tele- By ALLAN FISHER the^"was' V -no"c lJ onclusTve il e V i: grS/i's'olktufn' 1 f',;om tne rest oi dence that she had been raped. > le nation and partial cable isola- The results of the examination tlo , n iromtne world hit this inter- were announced shortly after po-'national business capital today lice discovered a blood-stained i w . nen 7 ' 0u ° Western Union em- .publi cart in a basement near the \giiTs home. Deleclives said they found the cart in the apartmenl building in CHICAGO GIRL FOUND DEAD—Mr. and Mrs. James Degnan, picture of Suzanne, 6-year-old girl who was kidnapped from her fiendish 'cesspool butcher'. (NEA Tclephoto) parents of slain girl, right is a home In Chicago and killed by GTs Pleas for Homecoming Go to Congress Manila, Jan. 8 —(/I 1 ) — Milling thousands of G. l.'s flooded commercial communications offices today, relaying to Congress their picas for a quick homecoming while they awaited the arrival of Secretary of War Patterson and congressional commilleemeiv to whom they hope to protest in person. It was not known how many of the protestants were eligible f9r discharge. Harbor authorities said only 3,000 are eligible to sail this month but that 10 transports with a capacity of 40,000 to 50,000 arc due. A U. S. Senate sub-committee investigating post-war bases and surpluses is expected here Saturday,, and General MacArthur's press headquarters in Tokyo said that Secretary Patterson plans to visit Manila "tho middle of next week." LI. Gen. W. D. Slyer, commanding army forces in the western Pacific, had told representatives oC protesting G. l.'s that Patterson had decided to by-pass Manila on his world tour. But a spokesman at MacArthur's headquarters explained that "instead of taking Manila off his schedule, Secretary Patterson put it on, after he arrived in Tokyo. He did not plan to go to Manila, at the time he left the United States." The secretary is scheduled lo go to Korea Saturday or Sunday, then proceed to Shanghai before" flying lo Manila. Monday night's mass meeting here of 12,00(1 enlisted men— held over the objections of General Slyer — proved orderly, and military police said the remainder of Ihc night was quiet. The meeting approved a formal resolution demanding a congressional investigation of the demobilization slowdown. General Styer's written explanation that the new program would spread over six months the number of men previously scheduled to go home in three was roundly booed. From Guam, the Navy News reported lfi.000 men attended two outspoken protest sessions there, and the Stars and Stripes, army newspaper, said cnlislcd men all over the Pacific "arc confused and disheartened." Victory Drive for Clothing Opens in Hope The National Campaign for Victory Clothing Collectii-n begins Monday, Jan. 7 through January 31 to collect used clothing for the war- torn countries who arc our neighbors in need. Go through your clothes closets and give to'lliis cause. Guy K. Basye, llempstcad county chairman said today that the goal set for Hempstead county in this drive is one garment per person in the counly. Surely wo can all give one garment. Don't put il off. Do it today. Send your clothing to the schools if you have a child in school. The Hope Fire Department will pick up tho clothing at HIP schools. If you do not have a child in school, take your used clothing lo the Fire Stalion on East Second slrecl, where they will be packed for shipping. Tho schools of the county have been designated as stalions lo receive the clothing in the rural district. Those who live outside of Hope arc asked to lake their clothing to the nearest school where they will be collected, according to Elmer Brown and Olliver Adams, co-chairmen for the rural districts. TWO-METHOD LOCOMOTION The gibbon ape has two methods of locomotion. It walks upright on the ground, like a man, or swings through the trees by its arms, with hind legs bunging in mid-air. o Normal U.S. consumption of antimony is about 10,000 tons per year. $6,000 in Rewards Offered for Slayer of Suzanne Degnan Chicago, Jan. 8 — (/P)— Rewards totaling $6,000 were offered today in connection with the arrest and conviction of the kidnap-slaycr of six year old Suzanne Degnan. The Chicago Herald-American announced a reward of $5,000 for exclusive information leading to the arrest and conviction of Ihc killer while two citizens each offered rewards of $1)00 for his apprehension and conviction. Flood Threats in 4 Southern States Today ,*'., ,-.. . ,...,.,:„,"•%; By The Associated Press Flood threats in four southern stales today followed weekend storms.which in the South 21 and Southwest killed at least 38 persons, left another missing, injured .'ill and destroyed or damaged more than 700 homes. Tennessee's Rhea county was reported flood stricken and its largest town, Dayton, completely surrounded by water. The Southeastern area of the American Red Cross said 100 families already were homeless there and another 100 threatened by the rain-swollen Richland creek, which 'enters the Tenncsse river al Daylon. Forly-one persons were marooned on a 100 square yard hilltop at old Jefferson, in middle Tennessee. Police Chief Raymond Cannon of Madison said the Stones river was rising at the rale of two feel an hour and that he hoped to rea the families by boat today. Near LaFaycltc, Tcnn., Joseph Justice, 74, was missing after overflowing Goose crook poured into his home in the Hillsdale community. Two main Alabama highways were blocked by high water—U.S. HI south nf Montgomery a"<l bc- Iwen Aiiniston and Tallaclcga. Two small ferries in Ihe slate also ceased operalions because of high water. The town of Canton, Ga., suffered from the rising Etowali river, which slopped railroad and highway transport and caused two cotton mills and a marble mill to shut down. The Chatlahooche's overflowing also closed the highway between Jasper and Gainesville. No floods were reported in Mississippi, which wilh Arkansas and Texas fell the brunt of the weekend storm damage, but W .R. Benson of the Wcalhcr Burc:»u at. Meridian, Miss., said continued rains during Ihc next few days might brill)! flood stages to both the Pearl and the Pascagoula rivers. _ ., Q_ Extra Funds for Primaries Not Provided Liltle Rock, Jan. 8 — (/I 1 )— Failure of about halt of Arkansas' 75 counties to provide appropriations for two extra primaries this year lofl Ihc Democratic State Central Committee in doubt today as to what stop will have to be taken next. The 1945 legislature ordered four primaries instead of the customary two in order to separate federal and state elections and permit Negro voters to be challenged al the polls it they attempted "to participate in the nomination of state of- licers . The new law provided that counties were to bear the extra cost but since half of them refused to allot the necessary funds a financing plan will have to be found if the extra primaries are to bu held. "Frankly, nobody know- just where we stand in the mailer," said Harvey Combs, secretary of Ihc Democralic Slate Commiltee. "H will have to be worked out by the commute and a special meeting will be called in the near future to consider the problem. The area of the republic of Andorra is 191 square miles. Agreement is Reached in China's War By WALTER LOGAN Chungking, Jan. 8 — (UP) Leaders of China's warring tions announced that they had reached an agreement on the major poinls before them at a "peace conference" with Gen. George C. which Thomas Lundmark, » Jorm- cr butcher, is tho janitor. Lundmark and six others being ques- ioned by police were being given ie detector tests. Meanwhile, Coroner A. L. Brodie announced that an inquest into he child's death would be held at 11 a. m. tomorrow. Police were of the opinion that .he child may have been slain in icr bedroom by the kidnaper who dismembered the body later in a —lour led. Almost immediately the heart of fac- Marshall tonight. Sellcmcnt of the Chinese civil war appeared near on the basis of statements issued after a meeting of Nationalist and Communist delegates, with Marshall sitting in as concilliator. Gen. Chou En-Lai, leader of the Chinese Communist delegation, issued a post-conference statement saying: "A major portion of our problems were settled, and certain details were discussed and disposed of'.' Another spokesman said the main poinls of contention between tho Communists and Nationalists were ironed out in the conference of three hours and 40 minutes, the longest in the series of peace meet igs and the second today. Marshall had a dinner engagement with Soviet Ambassador Apollon Petrov at 7:30 p. m., but he stayed at the peace conference until 8:10. He was similing broadly when he emerged with the delegates. The conference will be resumed tomorrow. Chou indicaled that a cease fire order might be expected at any time in line with the agreement on the main points. The agreement apparently provided for issuing the order, which was delayed temporarily. Other major points of the conference had revolved around the restoration of Chinese communications and Ihc acceplance of surrender and repatriation of Japanese in China. Gen. Chang Chun, Nationalist representative, had indicated that progress was being made at the conference, but he did not issue a statement immediately. Native General Honored Today in Little Rock Little Rock, Jan. 8 —(/P)— Litlle Ilock loday honored a visiting native son — Gen .Brehon Somervell, retiring commander of the army service forces. With Mrs. Somervell, also a native Arkansan, and Col. Edward Martin, his aide, General Somervell arrived here by airplane from Washington late yesterday, but no public appearance was scheduled until today. General Somervell will ride in a parade this afternoon and then go to Governor Ben Laney's office in tho Stale Capitol for a reception. Tonight he will speak at the annual greater Little Rock Chamber of Commerce banquet. Boyhood friends of the general, whose birthplace here is not far from that of General MacArlhur, planned a luncheon for him at noon. General Somervell said he and Mrs. Somervell planned to visit Fordyce, Ark., her former home, after leaving here, and then go 1c Florida for a vacation. He said he had not made plans beyond his present leave. UNKNOWING PROTECTION For years, American fruit growers protected their orchards from frost without knowing how they did it. Pots of burning oil were used to heat their orchards, but they found out, several years later, that it was the smoke, and not the heal, that saved their fruit. The smoke acted as a blanket and prevented radiation of ground heat. FLOWER TEMPERATURES French scienlisls discovered (hat flowers run temperatures. Tests with the nasturtium, dandelion and sweet pea proved that they develop temperatures several degrees above that of the surrounding air when budding. desperate attempt to rail. cover his Deputy Chief of Detectives John Warren said there was a bruise on the girl's throat, indicating that she . may have been choked when she started to cry out. Poh'ce still were searching for Suzanne's chubby arms, the only portions of her body which had not been found. The child apparently had never been taken from the neighborhood after she was lifted from .her bed early yesterday, carried through a window and down a seven-run ladder. The ladder, with one rung missing, was found nearby. Police searched darkened coiners of apartment house basements in the neighborhood for tell-tale bloodstains that might show where the body was dismembered. More than one hundred police, aided by two-man squads enlistee from the Chicago department o sewers, hunted(lo,r : ,.the girl's miss ing arms, t vbelie'ved to have beei hidden nearby. Mayor Edward J. Kelly spen more than four hours during the night personally directing the in vesligation. The mayor was closeted earl today with the distraught parents Mr .and Mrs. James E. Degnan in their home. Degnan, 39, whc discovered his daughter missing and found a ransome note demand ing $20,000, is a Chicago OPA of ficial. Emerging from the Degnan home, Kelly issued this statement "I want to give assurance to the mothers of Chicago that police arc carefully guarding all districts to prevent a recurrence of such c crime against Chicago's children "It was a terrible thing and mus have been done by a maniac." There were strong indications that the pretty first grade studen may have been killed accidently then dismembered and hidden ii an effort to conceal the crime. Police said an axe or a mea cleaver was used. Police said they were questioning seven suspects . One suspect, a 17-year-old gro eery clerk, was taken inlo custody after neighbors reported he wa "slightly demented" and migh have had access to a cleaver o other sharp implement. In one of several telephone call to the Degnan home, wnere detec lives had lapped wires, a man demanded the ransom and said he had a lock of Suzanne's hair and at ,. hours earlier h than (EST) sched- he company's great network came o a near-standstill. And union nembers in eight international and adio message firms refused to ac ept traffic emanating from Western Union — by wnom a union- estimated 40 per cent of interna- ,ionai communications normally are handled. . Business transactions air over he world were impeded and inarled by tne tieup. A union spokesman, describing the,. striKe as "1UU per cent efiective," said 1,600 points in New York and New Jersey were affected. A spokesman for the CIO American communications Association, which called the strike, told reporters at tne company's Hudson titreet headquarters — hub of the Western Union network — that the strike time was advanced because tne company was "shipping in four carloads of strike breakers." A company spokesman denied that Western Union was bringing in strike breakers, saying "tnere was nothing to" such reports. Louis Siebenberg, vice chairman of Local 40, one of eight locals of tne CIO American Communications Association which are involved in a wage dispute with the company, said at 9:30 a. m. that the strike was "100 per cent efiective with' 7,000 employes out." Another ynion spokesman . said that l,f?QO points in greater,-,-.New York,'^including, all ot Long. Island as well as Newark,. Hoboken, Un- nion City, Jersey City and Bayonee in New Jersey, were struck. Twelve hundred pickets surrounded the Hudson street building. Cries of "scab" and "strikebreaker" filled the air as persons approached the building. bixty policemen were on the part of her blue pajamas. Police said the same man Continued on Page Two had scene. One entrance was kept open. At the main Western Union office the power tubes which carry mesages were shut off. A number of branch offices were to open foi business. In Pennsylvania Station, where a branch Western union office is maintained, an assistant manager lor the company said plugs had been pulled from the machines. Many servicemen in the station, unable to send telegraph sages, formed lines belore phone booths. At La Guardia field the United Airlines, dependent upon Western Union equipment and maintenance for its teletype communications, said it had been assured by the union that its service would be continued. Some news circuits of the Associated Press leased from Western Union went out of operation. At one branch office handling overseas cables the operators walked off the job. They said they had been summoned to attend a union meeting. Previously, a company spokesman had said that a strike ot Western Union employes would halt all but the most viatal "life or death" messages in and out of New York City. Slow Down Demobilization Attributed to "Critical Need of Men Overseas', Says Truman Washington, Jan. 8 —(IP)— President Truman loday attributed the slow-down in the army's rate of demobilization to "the critical need for troops overseas." The nresident declared in a statement he was convinced that both the army and the navy are demobilizing "with commendable efficiency and with justice to all concerned." Taking cognizance of complaints in congress about delays in, the return of troops and of demonstrations among members of the armed forces themselves, the president asserted: "The armed forces have been reduced as fast as possible. For many reasons il is impossible for every member of the armed forces lo be discharged promptly." He mentioned both - the "enormous size" of the lask involved and tho fad that the United States "must assume its full share of responsibility for keeping the peace and destroying the war-making potential of the hostile nations that were bent on keeping the world in a slate of warfare." The slowdown in the army's rate o£ demobilization, he declared, is not an arbitrary action but "an inescapable need of the nation in carrying out its obligation in this difficult and critical postwar period." Asserting 'the future of our country now is as much at stake as it was in the days of the war," the president declared: "we must ®- deyotc all necessary strength to building a firm foundation for the future peace of the world." To satisfy himself had mobili- zaion is preceding with all possible speed, the president said he had made a new review of army and navy procedures. "The army has now released well over half the 8,300,000 in service when the European fighting stopped," o r. Truman's formal statement continued, "more than four and three quarter million men and women have passed through the separation centers." Out of a peak strength of 3,500,000, the president said, the navy has returned close to a million and a quarter to civilian life while the marine corps has discharged more than 183,000 of nearly 436,000 men. He added the wast guard with 180,000, has demobilized over 74.000. "These numbers are staggering when you consider whal they mean in shies, in extensive staffs required" to carry out processing before discharge, and in rail transport sufficient to carry these soldiers, sailors and marines to their homes once they reach our ports," the statement went on. "The wonder is not thai some of our soldiers, sailors and marines are not yet home but that so many are already back at their own firesides." Earlier the president had declined to discuss the demobilize* Continued on Page Two 11 fczH i { £> ii 11 I-1 I '1 i %i

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