Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 12, 1946 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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r'tt Page Four HOPE STAft, HO* I, ARKANSAS Saturday, January U. S. Must Participate in Occupation of Reich, Our Cost of Future Peace J:by DeWITT MacKENZIE Paris, Jan. 12 — We have been ' -.watching with understanding—But f .with much anxiety—the demonstra- i -.tldns here in Paris by the GI's who want to be sent back home. \ , The GI viewpoint is inded easily Understandable. He isn't a professional soldier, but one of the millions of fellows who have given up college or employment and have left their homes lo risk their lives bil the 'battlefields for (Uncle Sam. :He's a grand chap, whd has done a 'magnificent Job—and done patriotically. Now he is homesick and aching to get back to his folks and own pursuits. If that were the whole story, .the only concern would rest, in how long it would take to demobilize . the American force in Europe. But it isn't the whole story by a long shot, for when the GI gives ;up his duties as a part of the occupation troops of Germany, he milst"be replaced by another well ^trained soldier—or at least there "must be sufficient replacements so ."that America can maintain a pow- 'erful force in the Reich indefitely. -*-Long before the war ended, the ^Allied leaders had decided that there was only one possible way to insure the world against further German aggression. That was for 'Allied troops to occupy the father land, over a long period of years. tDuring'which the people would be re-educated in the ways of peace ' and democracy. i. -VWe-invited the Second World War —and got it—by our failure to oc- , .copy. Germany in 1918 arid finish off the job. Now we are faced with a similar problem. How will it be ^solved Well, a lot of Germans are ..thinking, and hoping, that in a year v.or two there won't be any Americans left in the country. , However, that won't happen unless America decides to wash her bands of Europe. We could, of .course, withdraw'all troops from Germany and leave the occupation to- the Russians, British, French and Belgians, but that would be k \neither fair nor expedient. We certainly want a hand in re-educating ..the Germans, since twice within a .generation they've dragged us into war and thus demonstrated that American isolation is impossible . * So we arrive at the conclusion that Yankee troops must participate in the occupation of Germany. That much is apparent to •the careful observer. Obviously it isn't the business of. the observer. however, to determine how these soldiers shall be provided. One might venture the thought, though, that service in the force of occupation might be made attractive enough so that sufficient trained men would want to volunteer Surely none can over look the .fact that it's better to serve in a peacetime force of occupation, than ' to be in actual combat because peace has been rupured again by .the warmongering Germans: , As thing now stand we haven't completed our task of defeating the ', Germans .We have them beaten I, physically for the time being, but ( we haven't thrashed themjnental- ly; Many of them still cherish thoughts of revenge and of fresh conquest. ^'If we make the occupation in- Hope Star Star of Hop* 1199; Pr«M 1927, Consolidated January II, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co.,- Inc. \(C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn> at the Star building ,212-214 South Walnut Street, > Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered as second class matter at ^he Post Office ot Hope, Arkansas, 'under-the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. • Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week tSc Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Millet 1 and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis Tenn., Sterick Building; Chicago, 400 North Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. vestment now, the likelihood is that we can prevent further aggression by the Germans .And that will go a long way towards ensuring world peace. . Baseball Scores Motor Repairs—Light Fixtures Hope Appliance Co. • /' 214 East 3rd St PHONE 613 'Appliance Repairs—Appliances THEO LONG For Plumbing Telephone 674-J Hope, Arkonsoi By The Associated Press East " • ; • : Ellis Island Coast Guard '55; Brooklyn Naval Reception Center 39. . . University of Connecticut 54; University of Maine 30. South Ashford Army Hospital 48; Roanoke College 16. '.'•'•• Jacksonville Naval .Air Stalion 41; Florida 29. ' • . EFTC (Maxwell Field) 48; Auburn 41. Camp Campbell (Ky) llth'-Infan- try 42: Fort Benning 32. North Carolina 44; Virginia 32. Duke 46; North Carolina State 134. Louisiana State 54; Mississippi State 30. Midwest ... Michigan 81; Chicago 23. Ripon 55; Cornell 25. Iowa State 45: Missouri' 33. Notre Dame 72; Great Lakes 50. Kansas 56; Nebraska 45. ' Southwest College .- (Mo.) 61; Kirksville Teachers 33. . Culver-Stockton 42; William Jewell 31. - --'•'. ; Kemper 39; Kansas City, Kas., Junior College 32. ' ' " .' • St. Louis University 59; Drake 39. •.• i ••••--. . Maryville Teachers 47; Cape Gi rardeau Teachers 46. ' '• -" : Concordia 57; Concordia • of Springfield, 111., 48. Billings Hospital (Fort Benjamin Harrison Ind.) . 61; Anderson College' 31. . Camp Grant 63; North Central 36. Ottawa 57; Haskell Institute 38. McPherson 33; Betheny ; 31., • Southwestern (Kas.) 65; College of Emporia 26. " Washburn 52; Fort Hays State 18. ' . • ' Parsons Junior College 43; Independence Junior College 41. . Wichita University • 73; Phillips Jniversity 36. Southwest Arkansas 49; Baylor 37. .. Rice Institute .55; Southern Methodist 50. Oklahoma A and M 53; Creieh- on 34. CLASSIFIED Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication • Alt Want Ads Cath In Advance • Not Taken Over the Phon« On* tint . . . 2c word, minimum 30c Six tlmts , . . Se word, minimum fit Thrt* tliMM . . Jl/ 2 e word, minimum SOc On* month , It* word, minimum J».70 Rates are for Continuous Insertions Only "THE MORE YOU TELL THE QUICKER YOU SELL" Notice SEE IDEAL FURNITURE STORE for better furniture and better bargains. Phone 476. 31-lm Real Estate for Sale WE HAVE BUYERS FOR CITY property in any condition. Sec us for loans on your house, lot or automobile. Howard A. Houston, Chas. A. Malone, Corner 3rd and Hazel, Phone 61. 9-6t ALL OR ANY PART OF 460 ACRE farm lying northeast of Columbus on Columbus-Nashville road. Two houses, two barns, black land and dirt land, terraced, fine stock pond, plenty of meadow, pasture and woodland. Pick your tract. BLOCK 5 IN CITY OF WASHING- ton. 40 ACRES PINE TIMBER LAND, SE SE Section 27, Township 14, range 24. 1600 BALES OF GOOD JOHNSON grass hay at Columbus barn. CASH OR TERMS, SEE VINCENT W. Foster, 403 West Division St., Phone 53-M, Hope, Arkansas. -'..-.. . 10-3t 40 ACRES, GOOD SANDY LAND, •two' and' one-half miles out. New 4 room house, gas, lights, and water. $3250. See Riley Lewallen. ' ". . . ll-3t WE- HAVE SERVED PROPERTY owners "in this territory for more tnan fifteen years. We feel that pur experience and knowledge of the Real Estate business can be a distinct advantage to you in either buying or selling. We solicit your patronage. C. B. Tyler, Licensed by Arkansas Real Es- tate'Commission. Office—119 Cotton Row. 11-31 160 ACRES, 6 ROOM HOUSE, 3 tenant houses, on highway, bus line, daily mail. Reduced price for quick sale. C. B. Tyler. ll-3t 4. ROOM HOUSE, CLOSE IN ON For Sale TWO WHEEL TRAILOR, STEEL body, priced reasonably. Inquire at 304 East 2nd St. Jones Maytag Sales and Service. 8-6t 3000 BALES GRASS HAY. 50c per bale. Deolivered in 100 bale lots. W. H. Burke, Hope, Rt. 3.: 9-lm NO. I CLEAN LESPEDEZA HAY. L. R. Morrow, 3 miles south of Hope on Lewisville road. 10-6t E FLAT BUESCHER SAXO- phone, one Mellophone, 500 chick starting and finishing battery. See Carl Bruner or call 843. 10-3t 3 ROOM HOUSE WITH BATH, lot and a half, garden and chicken house. Owner leaving town. Earnest M. Glehorn, 910 West Ave. B. 10-31 THREE GOOD USED TREADEL machines. C. W. Yancey, Singer Distributor, 615 West Division/ Phone 361-R. 11-3.1 Waco,' Tex., Jan. -'12 — (/P) — altanks largely to tqtotirlng George Cok, the Arkansas Razorbacks today" were half-way over a hurdle •egarded as their toughest in the Southwest Conference basketball Hie' campaign —a two-game series vith the Baylor Bears. The six-foot. ten-Inch center peppered the basket for 2fl points last light as the Razorbacks trimmed he dangerous 'Bears, 40-37, In the ;eries. opener and moved into posi- ion ' to sweep the' set. in tonight's inale., It was Arkansas' third itralght conference victory. Kok's performance last night, as he hit nine field goals and made ;ood on eight of 12 free throws. Cnt his conference scpring total oaring to 69 points, .an'average of 23 points a game and far ahead of his nearest rival. The triumph was not an easy one or Coach Gene Lambert's fa- bred. Porkers. Although they were n front most of the way, Baylor railed only three points, 22-19, at halftime and .tied the count at 2929 and 30-all in the second half. The Razorbacks sacked up the ;ame. with a 19-point spurt in the ast ten minutes. Guard Bill Hailey was high cqrer for the Bruins with ten points. '•.'••- GOOD JOHNSON GRASS HAY,' See J. B. Rowe, phone 9-Fr3. Hope, Ark., on DeAnn road. 11-61 POWER TOOLS, WOOD AND ME- tal, shop equipment, hand tools. 505 North Elm Street. 11-31 ONE ALLIS CHALMERS MODEL K Caterpillar. Floyd Porterfield. 12-6t For Sale or Rent THE OLD PINSON PLACE, 10 miles out on Hope-Columbus" highway. Mrs. F. R. Smeltzer, Rt. 1. Box 86-D. Spring Hill, La. 9-Gt Wanted to Rent TWO OR THREE UNFURNISHED rooms, or house. Call 631-J. 9-6t Wanted old -Highway 67 West. ll-3t 6 ROOM'BRICK. TWO CORNER lots, close in. C. B. Tyler. 11-31 3, 4 OR 5 ROOM HOUSE, UN- furnished. Call W. L. Ponder at 000. $10.00 reward. 10-31 WHAT WE OFFER YOU. IS SE- lected Real Estate at correct market values, representing their true worth, and are sold on a basis of full value received for every dollar invested. C. B. Tyler, 119 Cotton Row, Phone 628-W. ll-3t 160 ACRES, ONE HALF BLACK land, balance heavy dirt land, 4 room house, 2 tenant houses, necessary out houses. Near paved highway 67—east. $45.00 per acre, one fourth cash. C. B. . Tyler. : . ll-3t SIX ROOM BRICK HOUSE, FOUR acres land, two miles southeast on Highway. See Riley Lewallen. .'-..' 12-3t NEW ECTRI MOTORS 14 - '/2 - 3 A - & 1 H. P. Also a StocK of Used Motors — .LIGHT FIXTURES — — APPLIANCE REPAIRS — " — MOTOR REWINDING — General Wiring Contractors Doug ^|"f"Y Carl Bacon wl I f Jones ELECTRIC CO. , Phone 784 Hope Loe 7 s Tourist Cafe-Court %T r » 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 tlmitg & Highway 67 West SHEET METAL WORK of all kinds ' See '• IRA HALIBURTON, Jr. at the Haliburton Sheet Metal Works CALL US FOR Guaranteed Sewing Machine Repairs. Used Machine Parts & Supplies. We buy, sell, exchange and handle only genuine Singer parts. We will make an Electric out of your treadel for $22.50. Phone 361-R. C. W. YANCEY, Singer Dist. 615 West Division RADIO BATTERIES A. & B. PACK We Have Them WALKER APPLIANCE CO. 108 S, Elm Phone 901 • FOR . JOB PRINTING PERSONAL STATIONERY See GENTRY PRINTING CO. Hope, Ark. Front St. Wanted! TELEPHONE POLES All Dimensions — 16 to 70 Feet Cash Every Week RUFUS MARTIN PATMOSMRK. / 5 ACRES, ONE-HALF MILE south of Washington, 2/3 in culli- vation, remainder in full growth pulpwood and some saw stock. One-five room house in repairable co'nditi.bn. Priced very reason- able!'J.oe Lively, 805 West Third Street.. . , . 12-6t Help Wanted lOOK, THREE MEALS A DAY. Apply_Mrs. T. E. Urrey, 315 We 7est Division. 12-31 For Trade 941 TWO-DOOR CHEVROLET 3E- dan, 37,000 miles. Will trade for good half-ton pickup truck in good condition. See R. E. Otwell, Shover Springs Store. 12-6t Lost BLACK AND WHITE SETTER, six years old, answers lo name "Dan". Reward for relurn lo Charles Bryan. Phone 1086. 11-31 BLACK AND WHITE FEMALE pointer bird dog. Has near en left side,. Answers to name "Ruby"; Liberal rewarci for re- ttirn to.Barrel Hutson, 120 South Hervey, Hope. 12-3t Services Offered REGISTERED SPENCER COR setiere, individually designec corsets, brassieres, men and wo men's surgical supports. Mrs Ruth Dozier, 318 North Elm St Hope, Ark. Phone 144-J. 28-lm COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Auto Supply Harry Segno r, Sr, PLUMBER REPAIR WORK Phone 382-J Hall Cleaned and Rebuilt tho factory way. HALL'S HAT SHOP East 2nd St Phon» 7« Alterations Fretted While You Walt BENDIX AUTOMATIC HOME LAUNDRY See it now and place your order. WALKER APPLIANCE CO. 1011 S. Elm Phone 901 Wanted to Buy VE BUY HOUSEHOLD FURNI- lure, one piece or more. Any amount. What have you? Phone 873. 20-lm Notice DEAL FURNITURE STORE will be opened for business in the same location on South Walnut Street, Wednesday, January 3rd. Phone 476. , 31-lm NCOME TAX TIME, FARMERS are required to file estimale or final report by January 15th. See me at my office,- Hope. Services reasonable. J. W. Strickland; . . 28-3w iATTLEMEN GET RID OF THE Cattle Grub in your cpVs back, Monts Seed Store. 10-2w Fights Last Night By The Associated Press ; Portland, Ore. — Gus Lesnevich, 82, Cliffside, N. J:, knocked out 'oe Kahut, 181, Portland, (1) '(non- itle). ..'...•„• New York — Jake LaMotta, 161, few York, outpoinled Tommy Bell, 50 1-2, Youngslown, O., "(10). ' •' By United Press , Boslon—Garvey (Lelly) . Young. 44, Boston, knocked . out Patsy Zacone, 144 1-2, New .York, (i). Worcester, Mass. —Johnny Mo ; an, 149 1-2, Cambridge, Mass". topped Jimmy Mooney, 148 1-2 Moncton, N. B., (5). . . ' • Milsvaukec — Chuck Hunter T 160, Cleveland, knocked out'Jim SHer rer, 149 1-4, Milwaukee (}').. Hollywood —Jack Chase, ' .169 1-2, Denver, Colo., bulpoinled Bobby Sander, 174, New Orleans 19). St. Louis — Art Cooper, 132 1-2 St. Louis, decisioned Bud Cottey 36, Indianapolis, Deacon, Logan, 65 1-2, St. Louis, decisioned Curly Denton, 162, Cincinnati. Charley Riley, 128 1-2, St. Louis, knocked out Billy Miller, 130, Pittsburgh ' 3). The steel pipe installed ii Washington's Pentagon building would strelch from Chicago to Indianapolis—about 200 miles. Arkansas in 49-37 Win Owls Also Win Dallas, Tex., Jan. 12 —(/P)— The Ritie Owls kept pace with the. Arkansas Razorbacks in the South- vesl Conference basketball chase ast -night by. nosing out Southern high Methodist's "Mustangs, 55-50. Tom, Rice ' center, waa career with 2G points. The Owls entered the last two minutes of the see-saw contest wilh a two-point lead. Sonic! fa,ricy staling and three free throws kept hem. in front for their third con- lerence win.' ' " Arkansas Veterans Returning to U. S. Arkansas servicemen' reaching lew-York on the-steamship Crol- an .Wednesday: Taylor, Paul.R.> Pfc., Glenwood. Wright, Thomas H M Pfc., Arkadelphia. Malcolm, Hcrmbn, T-5, Gurdon. Carter, Donald M., Pfc., Ouach- ta. ' Reaching New York from Cal- culla on the Gcricral Muir Wednesday.; Garlinglon, Clarence A., T-5, Fofdyce. . Dunn, Lonzo E., S-Sgt., 311 Poplar, stret; Hot Springs. -Lynn, Hazel " Hot Springs. McGaligh, William C., T-5, El Dorado. . Springs. L., Pfc., Hope Loses Doubleheader to El Dorado El Dorado, Jan. 11 (Spl).—The El Dorado Wildcats won a doubleheader from Hope here today, 30 to 16 in the afternoon and 31 to 23 in the night game, which alone counts in the conference, o- Broadway By JACK O'BRIAN New York .—Margaret Sullivan has turned down several attractive play offers. says she is out of show business, except as a spectator and wife of producer-agent Lc- land Hay ward, for good. . wants to devote all her lime to being a wife and a mom, which she says she had to neglect too much when she was acting. . . no one is belting she'll slay away for good, however. Jimmy Slcwarl will make a couple of film sand Ihcn do a Broad- PRESIDENT OF THE UNO —Paul Henrl-Spaak, Belgium foreign minister, has been elected the first president of the United Nations Assembly In the opening session in London. way play. Jed Harris was offered a fanlastic amount to direct a recent hit comedy. . . They say he turned down an initial payment of $5,000, plus three per cent of the gross and 25 per cent of the profits. he now is said to be Route 1, Reaching San Francisco' on the Kingsbury Wednesday: •• Nelson, James A., Pfc., Route 1 Earle:. •. . . Phillips, Gerald C., Pfc., Hackett. Powers, James F, Pfc,. Reclor. Sawyer, Wallace B.,' 2nd LI., Waldo. ' McDonald, Elmer O., M-Sgt., 301 Higdon avenue, Hot Springs. . '. .—r ^—0 Washington By JACK STINNETT j Washington — Presidenl Truman has been criticised for a number of his important governmental ap- pomlmerils. Some ol it certainly is undeserved. ; Rarely, if ever, has a new Chief Executive had to sit by while so sciany.ace executives and. advisers have left his staff nor has a president had.more difficulty persuading top-hotchers to come into the government . .'Dollar-a-ycar men and executives who served for $10,000 a year or less during the war, when they could make many times that in private industry, now feel free to accept those attraclive offers without being accused of lack of patriolisrn, Also, though il is rarely mentioned, many of these men •"are "certain thai a period of infla- lion is coming when government white-collar salaries will hardly kcfep the wolf from the door. 1(2) President Truman's ideologies, being much more near the middle of the road than President Rposevelt's, don't allracl the men who are willing to sacrifice every- Ihing for an idea. Without casting any reflection on the men who have succeeded Ihem, let's just glance at the men who have joined the great exodus from Washington. We could go back to the Thomas Corcorans and Leon, Hendersons who look 'Iheir talents elsewhere and for much more money before President Roosevelt's death. They started the parade but the really Elmer Layden Succeeded by Bert Bell By SID FEDER New York, Jan. 1 2—(/P)— Any lingering doubt lhal the National Football League is ready, willing and able to take on the young All- America Conference in a knockdown fight, with no holds barred, was ' completely erased today as aggressive Bert Bell moved in as czar! of the gridiron's oldest professional loop. Appointment of Bell lo succeed Ihe'"resigned" Elmer Layden was the final touch to signs the Moguls of. the National have been hanging out Xbr weeks about how they feel toward the brand new circuit, U'hich already has signed up some three dozen of Iheir players and is aiming at bucking them in several cities, notably New York, Chicago and Cleveland. ' Officially, the National League announced last night that tall, inild Layden, late of Noire Dame's four- horseman backfield, had resigned as president and commissioner after « five-year term, and that Bellj a short, stocky, "give-mc-a- fighl"- kind of guy, had been named to, succeed him under a three-year contract calling for $20,000 salary a year. The National League moguls .said, too, that Layden would remain in an advisory capacity at $20,000 per annual "advisory." o Little Rock, Jan. 11 —(fi 1 )— Application of the General Waterworks. Corporation to spend $219,167.84 for improving the Pine Bluff waterworks system today was sel for t.-hearing before the Arkansas Public • Service Commission at 3 p. m. Jan. 17.; The application said the money would go for improvement and "reimbursement of x x x current funds for 'expenditures made in acquisition of Ihe property." boting himself angrily in the trousers. Frank Sinatra's awards for his interests in promoting racial and religious tolerance now. tolal six laics was from Ihe American Youth for Democracy. Billy Williams, cowboy singer who once sang with Sammy Kay's band, will become a movie star. . .Spike Jones will go on the air wilh a 35 piece concert orchestra built around his six-piece City Slickers . . . Turning a musical sow's eai into a silk purse, sort of. Stagehands at "Dear Ruth' tossed a backslagc beef party foi the cast and producers. . .and the producers tossed a champagne drinkall in return at the Stork Club. . . . Hugh Beaumont, London Producer, is here to see the Broad way opening of "O Mislrees Mine,' Ihe play which brings The Lunls back lo Broadway. .He spon sored Ihc play in London, where he now has three Noel Cowarc plays running briskly: "Sigh No More," "Blilhc Spiril" and "Pri vale Lives." One of the screen's real olc timers. Eva Novak, can be seci in "Bells of St, Mary's" if you look close and fast. . . Bill Gargan ha sold his San Jacinto ranch anc may come back to Broadway. . "The Voice of the Turtle" is head ing for its 800th performance. Running through some old play reviews the other day, I discov cred lhal in 1924 Ihe Shuberts pre senled a Victor Herbert musical not exactly very successful, callc' "Dream Girl thai, of course is the same tille as Ihc delighlfu liltlc dream of a comdey now play ing at the Coronet Theater. . Betty Field, wife of Elmer Rice who wrote the current "Drearr Girl." and who is starred in th comedy, had a tough bit of luc when she was forced out of th cast a few days after the openip wilh a grippe too heavy to handle SPOUTS ROUNDUP -Ir New Y9rk, Jan. 12 —(IP) — If .he National Foolball League josses are up on Iheir iocs, lhey'11 have a learn playing in Ihe Lo.s Angeles Coliseum next fall . . . The only catch is that there's a time limit on negotiations so they'll Quote, Unquote Babe' Ruth: "If 'I had Dizzy Trout's gift of gab, I'd still be making good money'.' Quick Looks Seventeen consecutive basketball significiarit.:thing about them is lhal np one solar has been won back into the government. More' •-recently, 'and. more importantly, scores of capable men have run from '. the Washington scene since'V J^Day. Leo T. Crowley. ..has, .left a.gap. iii several important jobs. William S. Knudscn has" gone. Ralph K. Davies, who didV-stych air outstanding job as exe- culjve,-.director of the Petroleum Admjnistrhtion for War,. has left. Theodore R. ''Ted" Gamble, No. 1 sal,efjrnali oMUncle Sam's war and viotqry .bonds, has returned lo his clrtltri":.'pf -Oregon movie houses; Adniij E'mory S. Land has eiuil Ihe Maritipie , Commission for better paying job and his co-worker Adm. H,.'L;'Vickery has retired. Stephen T.- •Ea.rly stayed around an chief White House publicist only long enough to sec Truman well seated. Byron Price, who made the almost impossible task of. wartime censor look easy, has quit. So has Daniel W. Bell, whom many here call the grcatesl undersecretary of the treasury we have ever had. Harry Hopkins ,who momentarily served President Truman as indispensably as ho ever had Roosevelt, ha§ gone into the higher paying organized labor field. Donald Nelson, war production chi»f, is representing the independent movie men. His successor, J. A. Krug; has folded his Washington tent. Judge Samuel I. Roscnman, who has been as close to Presidenl Truman's speech writing left, elbow as he svas to Roosevcli's right, is leaving any day now. Economist Robert Nathan has bowed out. So has Lawyer Oscar Cox, who wrote the Lend Lease Act . Is it any wonder lhal Presidenl Truman is a. litlle frantic aboul gelling 'salary hikes for federal executives and Congress? Nelson Takes] Golf Lead in San Frandsco By HAL WOOD San Francisco, Jnn. 11 —(UPJ i field of 02 of the nation's crae rofessionals pursued Byron N on today in Iho third round he $15,000 San Francisco open goll ournatncnt. *» Nelson shot a onc-undcr pnr 70J eslcrdny lo add lo an opcntftrf 3 Tor a 143 lolal and a four-sliokfi cad over the field. That much of n lead usually nough for the Toledo, O., slarCi; Ic appeared headed for his second" traight championship of the 1946J cason, having copped the Lfll \ngeles open lasl Tuesday wilh ivc-stroke margin. Nelson gave the major shnro ,o| he 5,000 fans a show for theli! noncy. He sank a 40-foot putt 60 he ninth and topped that with J 65-foolcr for a birdie Iwo on Ihl 3th. fi The rest of the field was bunchedf n Iho best position were Chandle't •larpcr, Portsmouth, Vn., first-day 1 cadcr who added a 70 to his IT'S or a 147 total; and George* °chncitcr, the Utah fashion plater vho had 73-74 147. Henry Ransom, Houston, Tex. : ,| and Ben Hogan, Hcrslicy, Pa., were icxt with 148s. Also well up in the money range,i each with 14!). were E. J. (Dutch) Harrison Little Rock, Ark., 74-75;^ Jim Fcrrier, Chicago, 74-75; and! Armancl Farina, Schoncclady,$ N. Y., 73-76. !a The 150 bracket included- Johnny! Revolta, Chicago, Dick McU, Ark-j" ansas City. Kan., Ellsworth Vines,' Denver, Jimmy Demarct, Hous-i ton, Tex., and Harold (Jug) Mc- ; J Spadcn, Sanford, Me. f Sammy Snead, Hot Springs, Va.,1 and Al Zimmerman, Portland '' Ore., and 158s; Art Doering. Chi-.. cago, and Jimmy Hines, New York.f were dour) to 159 and Lawson llil' Monterey, Cal., posted '| ALBINO LARK museum of Charleston. a mounted albino lark --,<!- ^ 5. C.,has on display. The lark was killed near that city and is pure while -_ except for a bright yellow breast | FLOOR MATS FOR ALL CARS Bob Elmoro Auto Supply Phone 174 215 S. Main on stage she was out of "The Voice of the Turtle" quile a bit last year, being a gal who jusl catches colds easily. Paris, Jan. 11 — (/p)— A Logan county circuit court jury began its deliberalions today in the trial of Hughey Chancey, 21, charged wilh first degree murder in the 1944 Christmas death of his wife, Max- m e. The defense conlcndcd throughout the trial thai the 19-year-old Mrs. Chancey committed suicide. Her body was found in bed beside a rifle al the Chancey home near Paris. A mistrial resulted last Au- gusl when Chancey firsl was Iried. o Little Rock, Jan. 11 —(/P)— Approximately 285 persons were employed in suitable iobs throuah the state's vocational rehabilitation services in preparation lor sun- able employment. , LOANS To Farmers and Stockmen. TO FINANCE YOUR CROPS AND CATTLE See E. M. McWilliams SEED STORE Representative for NASHVILLE PRODUCTION CREDIT ASSOCIATION For PHOTOGRAPHS in your home Phone 493 COLLIN BAILEY • TRANSFER • HAUL ANYTHING ANYWHERE Quick Dependable Service Phone 933 B. P.McLAIN nave to move f,ast or be shut out/doubleheaders at Madison Square oy the college monopoly on Ihe big Garden have passed Ihe 18,000 sladium Two Bad The daily double, Say Ihe New York tracks, Bought only trouble And aching backs. Shorts And Shells Bill MacPhail, Larry's son, joins the Yankees' organization Monday as assistant to publicity man Red Patterson . . Major Joe Kopoha, who got a medical education out. of pro football — and not with himself as victim — is back from overseas and in charge of the hospital at Hamilton Field, Calif. . . . Dutch Meyer, T.C.U. grid coach, is reported conferring with Oklahoma U. and Mississippi officials . . . Phog Allen's famous basketball efficiency chart is back in use at Kansas U. this season. Phog dropped it the last two years, apparently because he didn't want a "minus" sign before all the fig ures . . . Don McNeill, former na tional tennis champ, has joined the foreign deparlmenl of a New York advertising agency. Does that "forei," refer lo a Irip lo Aus Iralia next winter? the mark in atlendancc — 13 this season and the last four of the 1945 nvitation lournament. None For The Book When Manager Chris Dundee .old -Billy Walker, who fights Artie L,eyin'e in Cleveland Monday, lhal the, newspapers in thai cily all were -lied up by a slrike, Billy merely commenled: "Whal, no clippings?" See Us Foi BABY CHICKS You'll lik« our quality chicks, hatched right from «*l»cled flocks. Hardy, fast- tii. Low price. SPRAY PAINTING KEMTONING done the SPRAY WAY LUM RATELIFF Phone 180-W 518 W. Div. Hope, Ark. FEEDERS SUPPLY CO. 4th and La. Sts KELVINATOR ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR See the beauty of 1946 and place your order early WALKER APPLIANCE CO. 108 S. Elm Phone 901 For ELECTRIC SERVICE Day Phone . . Night Phone . . . 413 1015-J We specialize In ... • Motor Rewinding • Repair all makes of Appliances • General Wiring Contractors BARWICK'S Electric Service 114 E. Third St. Hope, Ark BUTANE SYSTEMS , Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repairs HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing t Heating Phone 259 Hope. Ark. • Real Estate If you are in the market to buy or sell Farm land or City Property, call or see Calvin E, Cassidy Phone 489 Hope, Ark. Arkansas Bank Building ARE YOU? Getting the most effective property insurance coverage at the lowest possible cost? Ask Us About It Today HOUSTON INSURANCE AGENCY Howard A. Houston Chas. A. Malone Phone .... 61 Hope Builders Supply Co. For Paint Lumber Glass Lime Cement Plywood Hoofing Nails Wall Paper Insulation Board Plumbing Supplies Fencing Windows Builders' Hardware Did you say they're here? Yes...tho NEW MAYTAGS! it Handsome new models '.",'. exclusive MAY* TAG features i!r Important "Post-Wat" Improvement*JJJ new efficiency, quality, luggedncsa. Visit Our New Store JONES MAYTAG SALES & SERVICE Phone 209 304 East 2nd -® Voice of Opinion By Jntne'a Thrashei • Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Considerable cloudiness this afternoon. Cloudy and warmer rain in south portion tonight. Tuesday rain, colder in west and north portions. Discontent There is more limn homesickness .behind Ihe sorry picture of dislonlenl. low morale and van- lushing discipline among American troops in Manila. A deep re- scnlmcnl is also evident, which apparently arises from a number of conflicting stories and half truths as to why Ihe men aren't being sent home. A service newspaper, Ihe Dnl'y Pncifican, may have struck al Ihc rool of Ihc trouble wilh this illu- i/nnaliiig slalemenl: "We were briefed on our mission during Ihc clays of combat. Let us be briefed now!" No onea blames Ihc soldier or sailor overseas for wanting lo come home. Combat veteran or nol, the man wilh months of foreign service deserves the speediest possible return to civilian life. It is the duly of the Army iiind Navy and of Ihe whole country to sec lhal he gets it. Bul unfortunately there must be tAtncrican troops in Europe and Ihc Pacific regions for a long time to come. The fighting has slopped, but turbulence and unrcsl remain. The men of the occupying forces have an extremely important, task lo perform in securing Ihe viclory so dearly won. The Army has made il clear to those al home lhal voluntary enlistment and Selective Service are not now providing enough men lo handle Ihis occupalion job. Thus Ihc rale of discharge for men in the service must be slowed up for "a" time. It has explained lhal Ihe precarious and volalilc state of peace in the Pacific makes necessary the presence of a sizable force in Ihe strategic base of Manila, and that our soldiers arc there to guard the peace, nol the Filipinos. But has the Army explained Ihis fully lo Ihe men involved? Are they briefed for their peacetime mission as fully as Ihcy were foi combat? Apparently nol, judging from Ihc service paper quotcc . ijbovc and from other statement? by soldiers in Manila. At any rate, something has happened lo lurr part of a mighty fighting force ol superior spirit and slrcnglh inlo an army of protesting, dcmonstrat ing malcunlcnls. One ol the world aspects of ai obviously bad situation is lhal Ihc soldiers' grievances arc playing right into Ihe hands of the domestic Communists', whose latest line is "bring the boys home"—a solicitude which no one can be so jfliive as to lake at face value. Soldiers were asked at a Manila mass meeting if Ihcy wanled lo be used lo further British imperialism in Java and to help Chiang Kai-Shek defeat the Chinese Communists. They were given handbills which asked: "Do you want to be used as pressure for compulsory military training legislalion?" There is ;i threat of real harm to domestic accord, American policy and, ultimately, world peace if this situation is allowed lo continue and develop. It is up to Iho •Jirmy lo straighlen it out, quickly, C vankly and fairly. o U.S. Merchant Ship Sinkings Agreed On By ANN STRINGER < ' Nuernberg, Jan. 14 —(UP) — 'The war crimes tribunal heard evidence today thai Germany and Japan agree early in the war to sink U. S. merchant ships without warning to kill as many crewmen as possible, since a shortage of trained personnel would be a major American problem. Documents were presented from Nazi naval files showing thai Adolf Hitler oullinecl the U-boal cam paign agiiinsl the United States in a talk with Japanese Ambassador , Hiroshi Oshima soon after Iho oul- '.Kreak of war. An official memorandum said Hitler "hopes to put 20 to 24 U- boats into operation along the coast of the United Slalcs" in short order. "The fuehrer pointed oul that however many ships the Uniled States built, one of the main problems would be lack of personnel," the memorandum said. "For that reason even merchant ships would be sunk without warning with the intention of killing as many of the .crew as possible. - "We are fighting for our existence, and our attitude cannot be ruled by any humane feelings. Foi this reason we must give an ordei that in no case should foreign sca- men be taken prisoner." Oshima "heartily agreed" anc said Japan would be forced to foi low Ihe same inelhods. Col. H. J. Phillimoro, secretary of the British proscculion staff presenled the evidence, aiming il specifically at Grand Admiral Kar Doonilz, one of Ihe defcndanls anc 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 77 Star of Hooe. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, JANUARY 14, 1946 (Af 1 )—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newsoooer Enterorlse Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Steel Walk Out Is Postponed for a Week Pittsburgh, Jan. 14 — (/P)— The wheels of the nation's sleel indus- ry kept turning today QS C1O- Jnilccl Slcclworkcrs reported for work, their scheduled walkout post- lonecl n week for further wage negotiations. Production al "basic" sleel plants — those which convert ore io pig iron and the iron and scrap lo sleel — was below normal as the companies sought to restore the outpul of blast furnaces and open hearths banked and cooled in anticipation of a shutdown. An industry spokesman said this task might not be completed before Wednesday. But reports from the steel centers of the continent said workers were obeying Ihc order of CIO- USW Chief Philip Murray to go lo work as usual. Murray at the request of President Truman following an eleventh-hour parley with Presidenl B. F. Fail-loss of U. S. Sleel Corporalion, had delayed the scheduled strike until next Sunday midnight. Murray and Fairlss arranged lo resume Wednesday, again at the While House, discussion of the latesl wage offer by the steel firm and a counter-proposal from the union. Neither of these offers has been made public, bul when Presi- denl Truman intervened to summon the two leaders for Ihc Saturday White House parley they were only a few ccnls apart U. S. slccl had tendered a $1.20 per day boosl. The union, which originally asked $2, said il stood ready lo accepl $1.56. Following lhat session, which ended in Murray's announcement of the one-week truce and a stale- mcnt in which Presidenl Truman expressed the "belief lhal an agreement will be reached," it was uggcstcd to reporters that bolh ffur and counter-proposal were belter" than those previously lade. Also unsettled, and figuring rominonlly in Ihe wage discus- ion, was the projected sleel price icrcnse. From such widely-scattered steel enters as Birmingham, Ala., Kanas Cily, Mo., Baltimore, Md., Canon, O., and Chicago came reports f workers trudging amicably into ic mills and management slriv- ng to restore production facilities. There were scattered stoppages, tic mosl serious in the Buffalo, >J. Y., area where some 12,000 rner verc idle. Homma, Regarded as Worst War Criminal Spawned Under Banner of the Rising Sun , former commander-in-chief of the SSerinan navy. Church ill, Wife Expected to Arrive Today New York. Jan. 14—(/P)—Winsloi Churchill and his wife will arrive in New York tonight aboard the British liner Queen Elizabeth for a six-weeks vacaliun in Ihc United States. . . The former prime minister ha said lie would spend mosl of th time in Florida, and would dcvpt part of il to painting and continuing with the writing of his memoirs. Tho only state ongagemcn planned during the stay, is a jnecl in" with Presidenl Mruman al Westminster College, Fulton, Mo., on March 5. That occasion will Aoiior his visit—the ninth he has Shade lo the United fc>tates. VICTIM IDENTIFIED Little Rock. Jan. 144—(/!')—A soldier who drowned with five other persons last week when their taxicab overturned into a swollen stream here has been identified as Pvl John William Glendenmng of Washington, Pa., stationed at Camp Robinson. J By HAU BOYLE Manila—(/I 1 )—Several limes daily, a chunky, aristocratic-looking man in a neat gray suit stands on the porch of a bomb-splattered white residence here, puffing thoughtfully through a cigarette holder and obligingly signing autographs wilh quick smiles He dials easily wilh those who step up lo speak lo him, and .then lie tosses away his unfinished cig- arellc and slops back inside Ihc house The house is Ihc former residence of Ihc high commissioner lo the Philippines Now it is the courtroom for the man who steps out on Ihc porch during each recess for a relaxing cigarette—Lt. Gen Masaharu Homma Homma is a picture of a well- bred Japanese civilian, although for 40 years he served iiis emperor s a soldier .He looks more like ;i niddlc-agcd banker than the heart Genghis Khan portrayed by lie prpsc'culors. Manila's one-lime coucjucrcr sils n keen attention at the defense able He has a distinguished air lespile his close-cropped, bullet hapcd head .His heavy brows knit houghtfully. His hands and legs idgcl almost constantly, bul his ace is calm and intent. Homma is anxious to hold onto a ife his accusers say he is no longer entitled to enjoy in a civilize: vorld. They picture him as one o he most heartless militarists who :ver held rank, a commander un jclicvably bloody and inhumai ong after his Balaan victory hac joon won. He is regarded by American anc Filipino leaders as the worst wai criminal spawned under the ban icr of the Rising Sun He is ac cuscd of responsibility for Hi deaths of some 5,000 American anc 45,000 Filipino prisoners durinj and after Bataan's infamous Deal! March For six hours a day, wilncsscs •oops. How lhc Japanese used live ""iliplnos for bnyonel practice. How icy slapped and raped captive /omen. How they beheaded ck- ausled prisoners. How Ihcy pul ul men's eyes wilh bamboo slicks nd tortured them by igniting gas- line poured over their body. How hey systematically starved and nulllatcd prisoners. Many of their stories arc so grue- omc courtroom spectators find heir sense of horror completely Jullcd .This testimony must bring jack many memories to Homma, vho allegedly had the power to halt hose excesses and didn't exercise He listens carefully to every wit- icss and jots dovyn notes to his defense counsel wilh a fountain sen He smiles frequently, but no expression of guilt or regret crosses his face. If ho is inwardly stirred ,o pity by any of these accounts, it icvcr shows. He prefers to look iway when wilncsscs exhibit scars from Japanese bayonets. There is something phanlomlikc and unreal about Ihis long parade of pasl suffering, Ihcse tragedies of men now dead for years Reliving their old agony unwillingly, many witnesses cry silenlly as they leslify The impeccably dressed man against whom they arc testifying spent 12 years in England and sneaks excellent English He is no feudal chieflain, but a man well versed in international law and western customs and conduct Now he is at Ihc mercy of Ihc code he himsuU flagrantly violated . II is MacAbre—this courtroom, wilh juslice grinding inexorably to its verdict through long days of droning testimony and argument Homma would ha've done bellcr to have tesled the brighter, bitter justice of the batleficld, where dc.alh comes bloodily and swiftly—but wilh honor. For now, if condemned, he won't die as a soldier. He will Byrnes Asks UNO to Approve Commission By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER London, Jan. 14 —(/I')— Secretary Byrnes called upon the Uniled Na- llons Assembly today lo "approve promptly" the crcalion of a special commission on control of alomic energy and to pledge land, sea and air forces lo a world police force. . Opening Ihc "first general policy debate in the assembly, the Secretary of Slate pledged full cooperation of the United Slates in the new world organization. He spoke after the assembly broke a deadlock over the 18lh and final seal on ils important economic and social council. Urging the assembly to approve the formula for the alomic com mission drafted at Ihe Moscow Foreign Minislers conference Byrnes declared: "We must not fail lo devise the safeguards necessary lo insure tha this great discovery k used fo human welfare and" not for more deadly human warfare. "We should begin upon this las] immediately. The cslablishmcnl o a commission lo deal wilh the problems raised by the discovery o fatomic energy is in separabl linked with the problem of secur ily. It is a matter of primary con corn to all nations." The resolution to create the com mission if jointly sponsored by th United Stales, Britain, Russia Canada, France and China. In effect it would turn the alomic problem over to the security council for solution. Canada, which narrowly missed election to the council because she worked wilh Britain and the United Stales in Ihe development of the atomic bomb. Promising cooperation in the new peace organization, Byrnes said: have paraded steadily to the stand be executed as a cheap, assembly- lo tell of Ihc studied cruelly of his 1 like murderer. Many Problems Await Congress on Reiurn for Second Session CIO is Invited to Mind It's Own Business By Was ashington, Jan 14 ® Washington, Jan. 14 —W) —! islation calling for a congressional study of profit sharing between employers and employes as a means of avoiding labor strike was introduced today by Rep. Clare Boolhc Luce (R-Conn). Mrs. Luce's measure would di- rccl the House Ways and Means Commillcc lo complelc sludics on Ihc subject which were slartcd several years ago. Senator Eastland announced he will ask for immediate action in that chamber on President Truman's request for legislalion for fact-finding boards in labor dis- (TjPi pules. 1 ' The Luce bill calls on the Ways P^r? C HBr%o? d in^oK C wmmlltec and Means Commitlce'to report to lean ridiDoi invcbung tomrmuec .. TT-,.,__ „_„_ _ii ov i c . l i,,« • n , n t\i. Henry Ford II Honored by US Junior C of C Chicago, Jan. 14 — (IP) — Henry ?ord II has been selected by the U. S. Junior Chamber of Com mcrcc as Ihc "nation's outstanding oung man of the year" and wil )c presented the organization's Diamond Distinguished Service Award Key at a dinner Wcdncs day night The 28-year-old president of the Tore! Molor Co .won the annual competition conducted by the iunior Chamber and ils publica- ion "Fulure" magazine "because of his outstanding: record in indus- .ry and his interest in community ind national welfare." Nine others, aged from 21 lo 35, were ranked by Ihc judges as outstanding men of the year and will receive placqucs at the dinner leld by the Chicago Junior Association of Commerce. They arc: J. Wesley Gallagher, 34, chief of he Associated Press Berlin bureau and famous war correspondent; jcorgc C .Daclc, 33, president of Dado Brothers, a shipping concern; Jndcrsccrelary of Ihc Interior Abe Forlas, 35; Robert S. Ingcrsoll, 31, executive of Ihe Ingcrsoll Sleel Division ot the Borg-Warncr Corporation; James Linen, 33, publisher of Time Magazine; Charles -iiickman, 35, president of the Pepsodcnl Company; Assistant {?.' Police Seek Neighbor in Kidnap-Slaying Chicago, Jan. 14 —(UP)— Two new suspects were seized by police today in their investigation of the week-old kidnaping ;md slaying of six-year-old Suzanne Degnan. They were William Tague, 25, Farmer City, 111., and Frank Caruso .Chicago. Taguc wns brought to Chicago by Deputy Sheriff William Barron, Clinton, 111. Barron told Chief of Detectives Walter Slorms lhat Tague had been picked up in Farmer City after telling friends that he had to leave Chicago in a hurry because he feared he might be arrested .for questioning in the Degnan case. Barron said lhal Taguc tried to commit suicide by taking poison in jail at Farmer City Saturday night. On the way to Chicago, however, Tague said he had been "joking" about his possible conncclion with the case. Barron said Taguc had been selling knives on a street corner in the vicinity of Ihc Degnan home about a week before Ihe kidnaping. Caruso was picked up in a tavern at Suburban Mclrose Park where he was telephoning police thai he had information about Ihe Degnan case. Slorms said ho would qucslion bolh men bul had lilllc hope that cither knew anything aboul the kid- naping. Police also sought a man wilh a sex offense record who had been a neighbor of Ihc Dcgnans. He had been away from his home during the weekend. Meanwhile, existing clues were followed under a special "coordinator" system lo speed investigations and assemble data in the quickest possible manner. Under the 'system, squads report by telephone or coded radio to a Secretary of Stale Frank McCarthy, 33; Dr. Van R. Potter, 34, Mochemisl al the University of Wisconsin Medical school given recognition for advancing cancel- research; Gene Root, 35, chief of the aerodynamics section of the Douglas Aircraft Company. o Infantile Paralysis Drive Opens The 1946 appeal for funds for Ihc National Foundation of Infantile Paralysis opened in Hempstead counly today, so thai those who wilh this disease Cornelius, county are stricken might walk. Mr. T. S. chairman of the campaign, will be assisled by Miss Lucille Ruggles, co-chairman. Infantile Paralysis viclims in Ihc Uniled Slates last year totaled 13,500 men, women and children, making it the fourth worst poliomyelitis year on record. Of ail Ihc persons in Ihc Uniled Slates who arc slickcn with Ihis disease, il is estimated thai 50 percent recover completely. 25 lo 30 percent show slight residual paralysis, 15 to 20 percent show marked residual paralysis'and 5 to 10 percent die. Mr. Cornelius, -as county chairman, said today lhal he hoped all donors to Ihis worthy cause will send in Ihcir donalions early lo complelc Ihe quola during Ihe al- loled lime January 14 lo 31. .. . which relays then findings lo other scclions of the cily. In Ihis way, police said, leads may bo tracked clown quickly without arousing the suspicion of possible suspects. Chief of Declcclivcs Walter G. Storms said he would question Martin Silhanke, 39, taken into custody in suburban Bensonville Saturday night. Storms said Kil- hankc, who lived for several weeks near the Degnan home, had bc'cn discussing the kidnap-slaying when seized. Wilbur Phillips, 45-year-old Ncg ro handyman, was cleared of any connection wilh Ihe case by lie de lector tesls, Slorms said. Phillipb was turned over lo Eyanslon, 111. police for questioning in conncclioi wilh a scries of sex crimes las fall. Phillips was arrested on informu lion supplied by Frank Case, own cr of Ihc apartment building where the child's body was dismembcrec after Ihc kidnaping. The slain girl's father, James E Degnan, an OPA executive, who found her missing from her bee lasl Monday lefl for Worcester Mass., last night with his wife ai another child to visit relatives. The number of persons living on farms decreased 5,000.000 or 15 per cent, between 1U40 and 1945. Prisoner Sought After Jail Break in Hot Springs Hot Springs, Jan 14 —(/?)— prisoner listed as Roy C. Flowers. 35, was sought today after a week end escape from Ihe Garland coun ty jail. Officers said he sawed a windo\ bar of his second floor cellroon and slid down an improvised rope Another man was arrested for in vestigation in connection with th escape. Pearl Harbor Investigation May End Soon By JACK BELL Washinglon, Jan. 14 — (/I 1 )— An nd lo Ihc Pearl Harbor invesliga- on in February was envisioned y members today with the possi- ilily lhat Gov. Thomas E. Dewey f New York may not be called. Dcwey was one of 48 prospective it-nesses listed when hearings ;be-' an Nov. 15. Of this group, only ine have testified thus far. Wilam D. Mitchell, former counsel, aid about 20 additional witnesses ot named among the 48 will be aljed lo loll aboul Ihc so-called winds message." During Ihe 1944 prcsidcnlial cam- aign Dewcy received lellcrs from jcn. George C. Marshall, Ihcn rmy chief of staff, urging him not o reveal that the Uniled Slalcs lad broken Ihe Japanese code and vas continuing to read the enemy's ncssagcs. Senator Lucas (D-I11) said fJcwey's statements to Marshall's cprcscnlativc who. delivered the oilers indiealcd lhal Ihc New York governor already knew the ode was broken. Lucas has said he wants to know vho told Dewcy about this highly mportanl military secret. But the llinois senator told a reporter to- lay he will nol insist upon Dewey's jcing called iC the committee dc:ides to shorten the hearings. Lucas and Senator Ferguson (R- Vlich) agreed that Ihc commilee mist clear up evidence about the 'winds" message. Before Dec. 7, 1041, the Japa- icsc sol up arrangements, in mcs- ugcs that were intercepted and decoded by this country, to let their diplomatic consuls know when rc- ations with the United States, ji-cal Britain or Russia weic at he breaking point. In the case of a break wilh Ihe Jnitcd States, the Tokyo radio vas to broadcast in its noon news •oporl Ihc words "cast wind rain." The Senate-House inquiry thus far las received conflicling evidence iboul whether Ihe signal ever was iroadcasl. "I think we oughl lo hear Ihc evidence on Ihe 'winds' message ind Iheii judge for ourselves A'helher there was any implement- ng broadcast before December 7," i'erguson said. He added lhal wilh his and Ihe Icslimony of Real Adm. Husband E. Kimniel and Vlaj. Gen. Walter C. Short, he will be willing to end the hearings. Lucas said he Ihinks there will be itllc else lo inquire inlo after the committee lias heard Kimmcl, the 1941 commander of the Pacific. 'Icet, and Short, then Hawaiian army commander, and the 'winds" testimony. Kimmel goes to the stand tomorrow, unless the committee decides .oday that members oughl lo dc lay Iiis appearance lo hear Gen Dwighl D. Eisenhower discuss the demobilization plans. Maid of Cotton Will Leave for N. Y. Tonight Memphis, Tenn., JaJn. 14 —(UP) —Miss Gwin Barnwcll. of Greenwood, Mis.s., and Gaslonia, N. C., Ihc 1940 Maid of Colton, will leave here tonight for New York to prepare for her four-month tour of the nalion as a special reprcsenlative of Ihe collon industry. Miss Barnwcll is scheduled to arrive in New York Wednesday morning. The collon maid will make her firsl public appearance at Miami, "Twenty-five years ago we in the United Stales were nol fully aware of our responsibility. Bul wilh others, we have learned from experience. This time bolh .the Uniled Stales government and its people arc deeply conscious of their responsibility. This time, on their behalf, I pledge full and wholehearted cooperation." The new peace organization, he aid, has been born in the "indc- cribable pain and suffering of nany peoples in many lands" and 'must live because in Ihis alomic "igc Ihe common interest, which inited free nations in maintaining i friendly, peaceful world, far oul- veighs any possible conflict in in- ercsl which might divide them." "Great states as well as small talcs," he added "must come to view their power as a sacred trust o be,, exercised, not for selfish .purposes' but~fo~r"'the''good of all pco- jles." Yugoslavia was elected to the inal vacancy on the economic anc social council after New Zealand vilhdrew. Neither country had •received the necessary two-thirds najorily in voling Saturday in which 17 members were selected. Later this week UNO will heal spokesmen of many others of the 51 member nations, including Brit sh Foreign Secretary Ernest Bev British sources said Bcvin probably would offer lo place Britain's Tiandalcd territories from the first world war — including Palestine — under a New United Nations trusteeship system. Other United Nations sources said, however, thai the offer might 30 conditioned on similar action by other powers holding mandates. The qucslion of trusteeship, which is urgent for Britain, is nol :il the moment so important to the Uniled Slalcs, whose chief aim is lo make sure thai il keeps control over strategic base areas captured in the Pacific Russia holds no mancialcs but has indicated she wants a leading role in the supervision of truslecships The log jam which had blocked action of Saturday's assembly session on selection of Iho 18th and final member of Ihe economic and social council was cleared when New Zealand withdrew her candidacy in favor of Yugoslavia. A ballot then gave Yugoslavia 45 votes to three for Now Zealand. The assembly decided lhat China, Peru, France, Chile, Canada and Belgium will bo the three- year members of the council. Russia, Britain, India, Norway, Cubs and Czechoslovakia were elected to two year terms. This left the Ukraine, Greece, Lebanon, the United States, Colombia and Yugoslavia to serve one-year lerms. The assembly Ihcn decided thai henceforth in assembly elections a majority should be counted on the total of voles deposilcd instead of on those considered valid. Two ballots have been nullified so far in assembly elections U .S. Secretary of State James F. Byrnes said he would open n general discussion on international issues, including atomic energy, either late today or tomorrow — depending on how rapidly the as- sr^ibly completes discussion of the storing committee's report. Byrnes also may be selected to present to the assembly a six- power proposal recommending the establishment of a commission to supervise alomic controls The proposal is sponsored by Russia, Great Britain, the United States Canada, Britain and China. Byrnes said that no definite decision had been reached on who would make the presentation, but today heatedly invited the CIO to mind its own business and let the commitlcc handle its 'own affairs Their anger was aroused by a CIO charge that the investigation was causing delay in congressional action on needed special legislalion while'Ihe investigators "vie for headlines." The CIO demanded a hall to the inquiry. Sen. Scott W. Lucas, p., 111., n member of the commillee and usually friendly to the CIO, declared lhal il was "jusl asinine to ay lhal the hearing is delaying any legislalion." "I don't think it's any business of the CIO lo Iry lo lell an invesli- laling commillee of Ihis kind what I should or should not do. We are ible to take care of that ourselves." The CIO blasl against the 10- •ncmtaer committee was made by .he organization's legislation direc- ,or, Nathan Cowan, in a letter to committee Chairman Albcn W. Berkley, D., Ky. He listed anti- ooll tax legislation, the permanent 'air employment pracliccs com- millee bill and Ihc proposed 65 cents minimum wage law as examples of the legislation the CIO [eels has been delayed by the Pearl Harbor invcstigalion. Lucas pointed out that none of the Senate members of the com- millce is chairman of the commil- lee considering the legislation in question. Sen. Owen Brewsler, R., Me., another commillee member, nolcd that the Senate met regularly up to Dec. 22, when it adjourned for the holidays. "1 know of no legislation delayed because of this inycsligaling activity," Brewster said. State Phone Service May Be Resumed Lilllc Rock, Jan. 14 — (/P)— _ A return to normal telephone service in Arkansas was expected some- the House upon all existing profit sharing systems wilh a special view lo: 1. The completion of an authentic record of experience; 2. The consideration of what advisable contribution, if any, may be made to the encouragement of profit-sharing by the federal gov- ernmenl, including the grant oJ compensatory tax exemptions anc lax rewards; 3. The consideralion of any olher recommendations which may prove desirable. Mrs. Luce's bill declared tha "the prevalence, persistence and intensity of strikes and Iab9r dis- j pules arc symptoms indicating that the establishment of a new principle of relationship between labor and capital x x x is urgent if industrial "peace is lo be restored and maintained." It added: "A fair and equitable distribution of the fruils of industry is a basic condition of a just and healthy capitalism." Eastland said: "We've either got to get out some slrike legislalion or surrender the country to the CIO," he said. As the lawmakers reconvened, Mr. Truman sent them a recommendation that appropriations and contract authorizations be cut back by $5,021,887,483. ' This would be in addition to $50,345,409,169 in rccissions approved by Congress near the close of the last session. Eastland said he planned a discussion of strikes on the Senate floor. Charles E. Wilson, president o) General Motors Corporation, and T. J. Thomas and Walter Reuther, leaders of the CIO Auto Workers union, Jiad.be,en:-schcduled to-testi fy oh the fact-finding bill before the Senate Labor Committee this Phone Strike is Delayed for 30 Days By WILLIAM NEEDHAM Washington, Jan. 14 — (/P)—The threat of a national . telephone strike faded for at least: 30 days today, but union efforts to dissolve picket lines already set up at exchanges across, the country ran into a snag. II developed when the Association of Communications Equipment Workers failed to vote in a nightlong poll to defer their walkout against the Western Electric Company. • The poll was on a recommendation from the executive board of the National Federation of Tele- forenoon. All three informed group they were unable to be pres ent because of the negotiations be twoen them. Wilson asked to pear later. time today. Spokesmen for striking cquip- nent installers and idle operators withheld statements awaiting direct word from union superiors'of 30-day postponement of a scheduled nationwide walkout. Mrs. Lena Trimble, division chairman of the National Fcdera- ion of Telephone Workers, said locals in six Arkansas cities —Little Rock, Fort Smith, Pine Bluff, Hot Springs, El Dorado and Camden— where operators left their switchboards in sympathy with the installers strike would meet today. She said union officials at SI. Louis had promised definite instructions. Telephone service has been, curtailed since Friday. Argentina in Business Shut Down Today McCormack lold reporters Ihe president also is anxious foi prompt action on legislation deal ing with the United States Employ ment Service. Congress passed a law last year returning the em ploymcnl offices to state control ir 100 days bul the president vetoei it. Mrs.Yandell Asked to Take Reduction Little Rock, Jan. 14 By HUGH JENCKS Buenos Aires, Jan. 14 (UP) , liiat the mailer probably would be decided loday al a meeling of Ihe major powers Business and industrial leaders shut clown the commercial life of Argentina today in the face of a government warning that any political uprising connected with tho lockoul would" be crushed. The lockoul began ul midnight in prolcst against a government decree sponsored by Col. Juan D. Peron which ordered business firms lo raise all wages 10 to 25 percent and pay employees an annual bonus of one month's pay. Almost lolal paralysis of Argentine business life was expected. Business leaders said they would maintain the lockout for three days, possibly longer. Factories, department stores, groceries and bakeries were among the business instilutiotus planning to remain closed. Movie houses were lo be shut for the duration. Brig, Gen. Felipe Urdapilleat, minister of interior, announced laic Sunday evening lhal he had ordered Ihc 15,000 federal police around Buenos Aires to suppress wilh gunfire any disturbances, no matter who instigated them. U r d a p illela's announcement staled lhat "persistent rumors circulated today_ according to which armed groups arc iulending to perturb public order and produce confusion and alarm." The govenuncnl was expected to answer soon a proposal by the employers to suspend the wage dc- .crcc for 90 days, so its effects | could be studied. The employers told Urdapilleta they were willing negotia- This Morning's Low Wos 27, Sunday's Low Was 29, High 50 Official temperature readings at the Fruit and Truck Branch Experiment Slalion were, Sundav, I Wilson Turman, 54, of Bay, was -- to continue direct wage lions wilh Ihe workers. o- KIULED IN COLLISION Joncsboro, Jan. 14—(/P)- -Robcrt Elsic Yandell of Waldron was given a choice loday by the Arkansas Supreme Court of accepting a $25,000 reduction in a $40,000 judgment .awarded her against the Missiouri Pacific railroad in Saline circuit court or taking her chances for a retrail of the damage action. Her counsel, a Benton attorney, f.aid Ihc reduction would be accepted. The aclion was Ihc outgrowth of a grade crossing accident Aug. 21, 1944 north of Benton when Mrs. Yandell's husband, Erwin, was killed. The Supreme Court said the jury should have found Yandell was guilty of negligence in driving his truck upon the track while warning lights were flashing aiid, therefore ,it was the jury's duly to diminish the amount of damages sought. Teslimony showed tiial Yandell drove onlo Ihc tracks after a northbound freight had jusl passed and was struck by a southbound passenger train. A Sebastian chancery award of $150 for Lola Gant against her divorced husband, Paul Gant, for medical expenses for their 16-year- old son was reduced to $121.46 and affirmed by the court. The high court sustained Logan circuit's decree awarding Lloyd L. BrauKcum of Boqncvillc $300 against North American Accident Insurance Company for injuries sustained Aug. 16, 1944 when he accidentally was thrown lo the floor of a Rock Island passenger train. The claim was based on terms of an accident insurance policy issued to hi in by the company. Howard circuit court was upheld in its refusal to force T. W. Roberts and other members of the Athens school board to re-employ Mrs. Fan-is Simian as a teacher for the current school term. Mrs. Sirman had a teaching contract last term which required that written notice be given if she was not to be retained another term. The board hired another teacher bul said Mrs. Sirman had indicated Ihrough slalcincnls lo olhers that she wouldn't teach at Athens this year. The board contended these statements did not require them to file the notice. The courts concurred. phone Workers w.hich first ordered but quickly, postponed the national strike to permit member locals to le 30-day strike notices .The federation at the same time sked the equipment workers to ecall their pickets to permH union witchboard operators to return to heir posts. An affirmative vote of ten of the quipment workers' 15 locals was iccessary to meet the federation request. That number had not acceded when the poll was halted emporarily shortly after 4 a. m. CST). Postponement of the threatened nationwide strike of all telephone workers plus CIO acceptance of he government-sponsored wage compromise for General Motors workers had served earlier to brighten the labor . picture. These late developments, coupled with the earlier one-week delay in the steel strike .offginally set for today, raised hope in some government circles that tension over postwar industrial strife soon might slacken. Behind this hope was the feeling that a "brather" in telephones and , steel and further pressure on General Motors Corporation for settlement of the 55-day;old auto .Strike would vimpTjiiye changes for^ set-*' tling all three disputes A steel settlement, particularly, could provide a wage pattern,for other industries. On the less hopeful side, however, Vas the absence of any indication that tomorrow's scheduled strike in the electrical industry or Wednesday's in the meat packing industry could be averted. The telephone strike, affecting some 250,000 workers throughout the nation, was ordered last night by the executive board of the National Federation of Telephone Workers. . Within minutes after the strike call was announced by Federation President J. A. Beirne, however, Ihe board ordered it delayed to permit member locals to file 30- day strike notices. The board also asked Western Electric Company strikers to withdraw pickets from telephone exchanges. Ernest Weaver, president of the Association of Communications Equipment Workers whose members are on strike against the i—Mrs. I Western Electric firm, began an the Senate ap immediale poll of 15 ACEW locals on Ihe federalion request. Shortly after 4 a. m. (CST), however, Weaver's office announced that not enough acceptances had been received to call off the picketing. A two-third majority, or ten locals, is required to defer the Western Electric strike, a spokesman for the union president, said, adding that the poll was being discontinued for the night, The status of the poll at that lour was not announced. "The only thing we can say now," the spokesman said, "is that .his union (the equipment workers) is still on strike. We may have something else to say later in the morning. Withdrawal of the pickets would mean that telephone operators, who as federation members have been honoring the picket lines, could relurn to their switchboards, Federation officials directed their 48 member locals to file individual strike ncitices in conformity with Ihe SmithrConnaUy war labor disputes acl which requires notification to the government 30 days in advance. January 31, High 50 and Low 29. This morning (Monday) the official low was 27 and high was 45. killed in an automobile collision on U. S. highway 63 at Trumann, Poinsetl county, yesterday. The Civil Aeronautics Authori- Deadline for Primary Fiie 6 P.M. Today The deadline for filing for city offices subject to the Democralic Primary eleclion in February is 6 o'clock Monday nighl (tonight), January 14, 1946. Those filing with Secretary J. P. Duffie of Ihe City Democralic Com- millee up to 1 o'clock today were: John P. Vesey for Cily Attorney, T. R. Billingsley for Recorder. For Alderman for Ward one—W. E. White, Alderman for Ward two— R. E. Cain, Alderman for Ward three—Dale Jones, Alderman for Ward four—H. B. Barr. MAN ACQUITTED Paris, Jan 14 —(/P)— A Logan county circuit jury Saturday acquitted Huey Chancey of a murder charge in the death " f his wife, Ma.'ine, 19, on Chrislr. .- .'.ay, 1944. ly uses 94,000 miles of private line .A previous trial last August was teletypewriter circuits. declared a mistrial. ¥

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