Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 29, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 29, 1946
Page 1
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,* ^^T W u t? »,W««'i-»M<«(t*«W«'«»*f«rf*1 W^ .Page Four HOPE S t A R, HOPE, ARKANSAS Franco's Enigmatic Reply to Mackenzie Makes Spanish Monarchy a Question (This is the fourth of a series of columns on Generalissimo Franco b> DeWitt MacKenzie, to * ••whom the" Spanish chief of state has just granted an interview) By DeWITT MacKENZIE Madrid, Jan 28 — .The question of Whether the kingship shall be revived in Spain continues to be a subject of eager speculalion and naturally was one of the points which I raised in my interview with Generalissimo Franco at the Palace m El Pardo. ' Franco replied thai this is a matter which will be dealt with "when this is suitable to the interests of the nation" and that "it will have to be the Spaniards themselves who pronounce themselves in its favor. In short. I take it Spain isn'l pag Ing foreign nations for advice. ' I broached the matter by calling Franco's attention the fact that his , ambassador to Washington. JuJan Francisco De Cardenas, recently was quoted as saying that "Spain is steadily and progressively re- stroing a political situalion with more representative system." I asked if this had any relation to the current talk about a possible restoration of the monarchy. "Spain is a country of open and not closed constitution, "was Fran co's reply . , "For Spain, the perfections of it: institutions is constant and progres sive and every stage is effected a the moment when the best service of the nation requires it. withou Hope Star Stflf of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Stor 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 th- Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under thp Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Fair Enough By Westbfook Pegler Copyright, 1946 By King Features Syndicate. Last April, as the agents of many nations assembled in San Francisco. Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt expressed a not excessively demure hope that the United Slates would be represented by at leasl one woman in the United Nations Organization* and this shy intimation was interpreted as a personal nomination of herself to a place on Ihe public payroll Notre Dame Cagers Still Unbeaten By JOE REICHLER New York, Jan. 28 — (/P)—Noire Dame's star-studded basketball team, already hailed as one of the greatest to represent the famous South Bend University, may also attain the distinction of becoming the first cage squad in the school's history to go through an entire season undefeated. the public payrou Although they are riding the crest Recent developments have con- 0 [ a 12-game winning streak, Coach firmed the suspicion, for President j Klmor Ripley's Ramblers still have Truman duly selected her, the| a long way lo go. Numbered Senate confirmed the nomination | among their victims are the powor- CLASSIFIED Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication « All Want Ads Cash In Advance • Not Taken OVer the Phone One time . three times . . Jc word, minimum 30e Six times . . 31/ z c word, minimum 50e One month . 5c word, minimum 75e He word, minimum $2,70 Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable ... Advance): By city carrier per week 15c Hempsteod, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere S6.50. ' Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled V 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. and this violent partisan politician, as abhorrent to millions of American women as she is admirable lo other millions, wrote, ere she sailed for London, that she felt "doep- y honored" but prudently refrain' from claiming any mandale to ak for American womanhood fact. Mrs Rosevelt did not even claim to possess any qualifi- " -- : - : J -" : -- Notional Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn., 5terick Building; Chicago, 400 North Michigan Avenui; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg ; New Orleans, 722 Union St. J VtMl w lo IUI IvJ jjuas t aa ti iij> t|vtwi»*' A lit; ntuai uiiiaitiiivinifjt vn AIVJUV. cations for the position and atlir-1 Dame's triumphs was Ihe 56-47 buted her selection "laroelh' to conquest of Kentucky- Salurday ' ' =J night which enabled the Irish to keep in front of Oklahoma A & M and New York University in the race for national honors. The Ag- gies and Violets each have lost one game. The closest any Notre Dame five Ot me nation lequues u. wiiuuui . there being opened thereby con joyment ,of the principal part. stitutional periods, interim periods, j "Wilh Ihis order you may bi , •» _i,.!.:,»„„„•,- -rtrti-i/-«i-i o i m >i-m-4 +Vi n t- tVto i"4PT*fpr*Tinns sue! be in- suona perios, , TOUch less revolutionary periods i sured that the perfections and • "What really interests Spain is lutions which the regime of the na- th& content of its political regime, , tion requires, will be required by not its external expression, which the internal necessities and will ot not its external expression, which ' - is considered secondary. For this reason the problem of the monarchy 'i is not a thing which troubles us, ' ' and it will be approached when this " ' is suitable to the Spaniards them•V, selves who pronounce themselves in '•- its favor , - "The important things today for nations are freedom of conscience ' and the free exercise of human rights within a climate of peace, order, justice and social rights, which the Spanish bill of rights, effectively guarantees The possession by the nation of its traditional institutions and the fact that prog- (I I L tkJl !£, Hit 11 >H_lllllO till, 11 iv, £svs it w * ~ fill aggregations of De Paul, Great Lakes, Purdue. Chanute Field and Kentucky, but the Fighting Irish must still get by such stalwarts as Michigan Stale, Northwestern and New York University as well as De Paul in a return engagement. Of these Michigan State and Northwestern arc to be met this week. The 'most' outstanding of Notre Rates are for Continuous Insertions Only "THE MORE YOU TELL THE QUICKER YOU SELL" For Sale 3000 BALES GRASS HAY. 50c per bale. Deelivered in 100 bale lots. W. H. Burke, Hope, Rt. 3. 9-1m I/JS jrpi ONE~ALLIS CHALMERS MODEL _/l\ £Lj f\t_4l_J ItJ V**-"*""**-** 11 " -.••.-—•— K Caterpillar. FJoyd Portcrficld. 27 FOOT HOUSE TRA1LOR, GOOD condition, four good tires. Apply Mac's Camp. Highway _ 07 west. 22-Gt ONE SMALL CASH REGISTER, Iwo store scales. .Phone 142-W. he fact that her late husband laid ;he foundation of the U. N. O. Mrs. Roosevelt's new position is a political job paying $12,000 a year, which is $2,000 more than the salary of a senator or representa- .iv£, plus expenses at the rate of $25 a day and other perquisites and is in addition to her pension of $5.000 a year as the widow of a president. Her income from the laxes of Ihe people thus is $17,00 a year plus the franking privilege for the large volume of mail involved in her political and commercial activities and her -•• u ~ : - t ,..i,;ir, she is on the COMPLETE HOUSEHOLD FURNI- shings including Tappan range. Apply 122 West Ave. C. Mr. and Mrs.'Thomas Compton. 23-Gt came to enjoying undefatcd subsistence while road Being an in- Lilt; illltliicii *i^.v.\_.j»jin»-u .....« .- — Spaniards and never by judgments from abroad nor the interference of foreigners. We respect and do not interfere with the private con erns of other peoples, and we be leive we have the rights to be re spected and left in peace." I also asked Franco a question relating to the Big Three Declaration at Potsdam excluding Spain from membership in the United Nations organization. I put it like this: "In view of the Declaration of Potsdam what plans, if any, does Spain have to cooperate with the , ress in is and the tact tnat prog- bpain nave 10 cuopeiaie «N the spiritual, scientific, United Nations organization? economic, and social orders reaches the greater part of the nation are the important thing . r"The rest is necessarily acces SOTy and need not disturb the en- 111 LCll ISCillWllO vi^ «*»**•«»•» *•*•""*• "Spain knows what happened at Potsdam." the generalissimo said, "and at the proper time rejected that part of it which referred to Spain. The war is still recent and NURSE LOSES FAT SAFELY AYDS WAY Get slimmer without exercise Eat starches, potatoes, pavy, just cut down. AYDS Vitamin Candy Reducing Plan is safe, sensible, easier. No exercise. No drugs. No laxatives. Nurse was one of more than 100 persons losing 14 to 15 Ibs. average In a few weeks iacUnical tests with Aycls Plan conducted by medical doctors. verterate traveler, Mrs Roosevelt doubtless will spend much of her time on tour, drawing her expense allowance Mrs Roosevelt, of course, has an inherited personal fortune and an income- from her journalistic practice established as a by-prod- jct of the presidency in the first frankly commerical exploitation of the office by a president's wife in American history. She also enjoys, for the rest of her life, the income from on-half of the estate of her late husband, a millionaire by inheritance. The widow of President Roosevelt enjoys a rather special privilege by comparison with other government pensioners and members of Congress engaged for special duties. A retired officer of the slate was in the 1925-'26 and 192G- '27 seasons when the late George Keogan piloted the Irish to records of 19 victories and one defeat in each season. West Virginia, with 12 victories •ind Navy wilh six, are the only Iher unbeaten major college quin- ets, but their schedules have not jeen nearly as tough as those of Motre Dame, Oklahoma A & M or NYU. The Aggies showed their class with a pair of convincing Iri- imphs over Wyoming Friday and Saturday by 34-24 and 40-24 scores, previously Wyoming had lost only once in 13 games and was ranked among Ihe nation's best. The Ag- gies will atlempl to improve on their 12-1 record this week against Tulsa. St .Louis and Washington University of St. Louis. The New York Violets, idle last week, prepare for their all-important Madison Square Garden clash with Notre Dame Feb. 9 by engaging Boston College at the Bpston Garden Thursday. Victorious in 11 of their 12 games including decisions over Colgate, Arkansas, Col- 1940 HOLLY DAVIDSON MOTOR- cycle . Good tires, good condition. See Lloyd Lcverctt, i07V. Shovcr St. Hope, Ark. 24-St IcTstTFORD COUPE, GOOD MO tor, fair tires. May be seen ii afternoon ill Ihe Feeders Supplj Co. ; 24-6 provoked are not yet calm and the world is not agreeable to look at. "Let us leave to those who are faced with responsibility of the hour the solution of the difficult political problems which are pending. Spain need not be present in order to give within its sphere and means its collaboration to peace among peoples. Real Estate for Sale SICE FIVE ROCfM BUNGALOW and garage, located at 1020 West Seventh modern in every respect. Also new living room suite, rocker, breakfast room suite, gas heater and cook stove, two bedroom suites, complete with ma- tress and springs. If interested sec Floyd Polerficld. 26-61 Porkers Face Crucial Test in 2 Weeks Fayeltcville, Jan. 28 —Iff)— Arkansas' Razorbacks, dropped to second place because of inactivity, virtually can win or lose at least a share of the Southwest Conference championship within the next two wceKs. The Porkers, who haven't played NICE SIX ROOM HOUSE LOCAT- ' ' cd 'aT'Souih'Walunt. See Floyd Portcrficld. 26-6 5OOD SEVEN ROOM HOUSE ON Norlh Walnut. Close in $4,000. 120 ACRES. 0 MILES OUT. BLACK and mixed land. Nice 7 room house. 3 room tenant house. A real bargain. $4,700. See Rilcy Lesvallen. 28-31 FINE COUNTRY HOME ON Highway. Electric line and other modern conveniences good barns, and out houses 150 acres land well fenced, and watered by wells and springs. C. B. Tyler. 28-31 COMPLETELY FURNISHED. Quick possession. 5 room frame home. Prewar construction on 75 by 10, r > ft. lot. Large garage, three blocks from high school. Newcly decorated inside. Electric G ft. refrigerator. Shown by appointment only. Call W. Foster. Realtor-53-M. 26-31 FRETWAR BICYCLE IN EXCEL- dent condition. Zenith radio. Jones Maytag Sales & Service. Phone 209. 304 East Second st. 26-61 SEE C. B. TYLER FOR REAL ES- tatc al prices lhal you can afford to pay. Office at 119 Cotton Row. 28-3t NOW BLACK. LAND AT SANDY land prices. Why buy poor land. See C. B. Tyler for land at pleas- ASTURE LAND WELL WATER- 1944 G. M. C. ONE AND ONE- half ton truck. Good tires, good condition. Phone 529-W. Reginald Bearden. 416 South Grady. 28-31 WO 80 ACRES TRACTS AT THE price of one. On Stale highway Three houses barns, all for $2750 C. B. Tyler. 28-31 -vi • . jj.*™-^— Delicious AYDS before each meal dulls the appetite. Yet you get vitamins, minerals, essential nutrients, m Ayds. Start the AYDS Vitamin Candy way to lose weight now. 30 day supply of Ayds, §2.25. MONEY BACK on the very first box if you don't get results. Phone 616-617. John P Cox Drug Co. . FRYERS FOR SALE -You can : get fine, fat fryers at Rook &. Wilson Poultry & Rabbit Farm, one mile north of Hope. M. J. WILSON, Mgr. Phone 774 Loe's Tourist Cafe-Court —s-— Featuring • Steaks • Fried Chicken • Barbecue *Flsh • 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 State AAU Meet to Be Held at L R. Little Rock, Jan. 28 — (#>)— Except for the indoor swimming meet at Conway in, April, all, 1946 tournaments of the Arkansas Associa- ion 'of the Amateur Athletic Union will be held in Little Rock. Dates were set at the organize lion's mid-winter meeting here yesterday. Athletic Director Ivan H. Grove of Hendrix College, chairman o: the track and field commitlee, sale a slale Irack meet would be staged in Little Rock May 10 for first time since early in the war if state col leges resumed the sports as par of their spring program. Other tourney dates: Girl's basketball (tentative.) March 11-1 to help the government in some administrative job, such as General Bradley's post as head o" the Veterans' Administration, can not draw his pension in addition to his pay. The pension stops during such employment. And the act of Congress permitting the appointment of Mrs. Rosevelt to a job paying $12,000, in addition to her >ension of $5,000,' specifically states thai "no member of Ihe Senale or House of Represenlatives or officer of the United States who s designated a representative or allernale to the general assembly shall be entitled to receive such compensation" of $12,000 a year. The bill authorizing the $5,000 pension to Mrs. Roosevelt was in- Toduced by Representative John Jesinski, of Michigan, a Democrat, chairman of the committee on invalid pensions. It was referred to tiis commitlee and he presented a favorable reporl supporled by a letter from General Frank T. Hines, then chief of the Veterans' Administration who wrote thai there were many precedents but , , orado and Cornell, the Violets suffered only a 43-41 setback by North Carolina. In addition to the Aggies and Violets the group of once-beaten teams now comprises Kansas (14), Akron (12), Muhlenberg (12), Toledo (11), Rhode Island (ID; Yale (10), 'Iowa (10). Holy Cross 8 Louisiana State (8), Gettysburg (8) TWO YOUNG JERSEY COWS Two gallons daily now. Also othei good grade beef stock. McCor mick Deering Cultivator, othei farm lools. Sam J. Harlsficld Prescott Roule 5. Phone Harris Store, 807-F-22. 28-3 APARTMENT SIZE COOK STOVE 100 Fryers. C. L. Roberts, 30 North Ferguson. Phone 242. 28-3 and Pittsburgh A glance at ences races: (6). the major confer Big Ten — Minnesota (4-0) stil n first place. Ohio Stale lost to OUR MOTTO. ALWAYS A REA- sonable price, a Square deal, and a good title. C. B. Tyler. 28-31 CHEAP, TWO IRON BEDS, pair springs, 1 dresser, 1 oa • side board. A. A. Rogers. Ol Fertilizer Plant. 28-3 Lost or Strayed BROWN ' JERSEY COW, LEF horn stripped. Reward for in formation or return. Forrest Sat nders, Emmet, Rt. 1. 28-3 n urst place, unio state losi 10 ~, — leave Iowa (4-l.i alone in second GARDEN TRACTOR AND EQUIP P'^S'o:.. v ;.,«..„, „!.,„„ ment. See Alfred Haynes, o ' . ., ... , , - B , lg - S i x 77, , K £ nsas ln first- place with 5-0. Oklahoma second with (3-1). Southern Duke suffered its first defeat, losing to Maryland, but retained lead at 9-1 over North Carolina (7-1 J. Southeastern — Tight racii between Louisiana Stale (3-0) and Kentucky (2-0) with Tennessee (31) next. Southwestern — Baylor (4-1) . Mens' basketball — March 4, 5, 6, 7 and 8. Entry deadline Feb. 27. March 14, 15 and 22 Boxing (correct). Outdoor swimming pooll — July 31 . Wrestling — April 18, 19 and 20. The association also: Authorized President Leroy Scott o name a committee to prepare a resolution urging construclion of a modern sports arena to seat 7,500 ipectators here. Referred to the outstanding ath- Hope Builders Supply Co. For (Fair Park Paint Dumber Glass Lime Cement Plywood Roofing Nails Wall Paper Insulation Board Plumbing Supplies Fencing Windows Builders' Hardware For Sale 1939 Ton and One-Half DODGE TRUCK In A-l mechanical condition. Priced to sell. 2 CAR RADIOS WRECKING ONE 1936 PLYMOUTH also ONE A-MODEL COBB'S Wrecking Yard Phone 57 Highway 67, West Hope, Ark. added: "It has not been the practice of the Veterans' Administration to comment on the propriet or proposed legislalion of this type." Among the recipients of such $5,000 pensions are some widows who would seem to have been in no need. Mrs. Edith Boiling Wilson, the widow of Woodrow, is commonly understood to be wealthy in her own right and Mrs. Edith C. Roosevelt, the widow of Theodore, had not only an estate but prosperous sons who, in a pinch, could have maintained their mother as most sons, in case of need, feel a filial obligation to do, regarding Ihis duly as a privilege. Franklin D. Roosevelt's sons, also, could have made it unnecessary for the taxpayers to support their mother. A long roster of widows of presidents, beginning with Martha Washington, have received the franking privilege but Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt is the first one to whom the grant amounts to more than a senli- mental gesture providing for the free carriage of a little personal mail. Mrs. F.leanor Roosevelt maintains a political and business office in New York and her Frank is aplicable to tons of Ihe political propaganda of the political action committee and the correspondence incidental to the commercial business of running a newspaper column and a magazine deparlment, Legilimale journalists in the same praclice pay such postages themselves. And this is not to forget the , Broadway cour t. Highway 67 ea . Hopc phone 34 2 8- Services Offered ing prices. 28-31 ed at $6.00 per Tyler. acre. See C. B. 28-31 ROOM MODERN COTTAGE AT reasonable price. C. B Tyler. 28-31 a circuit game since Jan. 12, tangle with Southern Methodist Friday and Saturday nights; lake on lough Rice ncxl Monday and Tuesday and follow Ihrough wilh Texas Christian Ihc ensuing Friday and Salurday nights. All games will be played al Fayellcville. Afler lhal Ihev will have only a Iwo-gamc scries wilh lowly Texas A. and M. " fl in their tille drive. Coach Gene Lamberl has reinforced his Razorback combine for Ihc stretch drive with addition of several players al midterm. Principal additions are Howard Hughes, former Little Rock all- stater and a pre-war grid star at Alabama. and John Hoffman, Porker grid standoul and also a former Lilllc Rock all-slate eager. Baylor's Bears look over first place by half a game last week by <ayoing Rice for a second lime, 40-32, virtually eliminating the de- Waco Saturday night. Rive plays Texas al Auslin Salurday nighl, while A. and M. docs nol play a conference game Ihis week. Arkansas took a rough 62-53 decision from Camp Hood, Tex., here Saturday night to warm up for its rugged conference slate. Lcroy Pasco, TCU guard look over the conference's individual .scoring lead with 108 poinls. Ar- fcnding champions from Ihe race. Baylor, which splil with Arkansas, has won four and losl one in conference play, while Ihe Razorbacks y, Jonuory 28, t946 have won three and dropped one. Texas, in whipping TCU Saturday night, took over third place and bumped the Horned Frogs from the running. The Longhorns have lost twice—to Arkansas—and meet Baylor al Waco Thursday nighl in this week's most important tilt. Baylor also must engage TCU al , kansas' George Kok, leader until < last week, dropped lo sixth place with his 79 points, bill he has played only four games, while all Ihosc ahead of him have played six or seven. o By a congressional acl of 1799, Coast Guard cutters were authorized to fire on a vessel if, aflcr the Coast Guard ensign had been hoisted, the vessel persisted in refusal to heave to. -® BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repairs HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing Phone 259 Heating Hope, Ark. For Rent FOUR ROOM HOUSE, ONE ROOM reserved. Three miles highway 67. Phone 209. out 01 26-3 THREE ROOMS, PARTLY FURNI Notice SEE IDEAL FURNITURE STORE for bellcr furniture and belter bargains. Phone 476. 14-lm shed. Private balh. To only. 510 East 3rd Street. couple 2G-3 INCOME TAX SERVICE. IF YOU have income tax troubles. I will be glad to help you. Do it now, avoid the rush in 'the last days. Charges reasonable. J. W. Strickland. 24-7w WE BUY, SELL OR TRADE household furniture."'Anything of value. Your .sell won't . be too small, and they don't get too large. See us at 226 East Third St. Cily Furniture Co. Phone 873. 28-1m broke a first place tie with Arkansas (3-1) by defeating Rice. Texas took over third at 4-2.) Eastern Intercollegiate — Dartmouth upset Cornell to retain chance for lille. Cornell now has 5-1 wilh Darlmoulh second (4-1). Missouri Valley — Oklahoma A M and St. Louis tied. for first with 2-0. Washington Ihird at 1-1, Big Seven — Brigham Young and Colorado U. tied for first with 3-1. Wyoming at 2-1, Ihird. Pacific Coasl (Southern Division) — Southern California, with a pair of victories, took over first place at 7-1 California, idle, remained al 5-1, for second place Pacific Coast (Northern Division) — Race became wide open when Idaho knocked off erstwhile leaders, Oregon State, twice Washington (5-3) now leads with Oregon State second (4-3) and Idaho third (5-4) 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 I WAN* TO BUY'A 1940-41 OR'42 model Ford or Chevrolet. Buck Williams, 106 South Walnut Streel Phone 660. 17-tt Wanted to Rent LET ME REPAIR Your Clocks, Toasters, Hot Plates, and All Electrical Appliances LILE'S FIX-IT SHOP 933 SERVICE STATION Phone 933 or 869-R SPRAY PAINTING KEMTONING done the SPRAY WAY LUM RATELIFF Phone 180-W 518 W. Dlv. Hope, Ark. Our Daily Bread i, Sliced Thin by The Editor AlBX. H. Washburn Governor Visits Plenty of Work on Arkansas Roads Governor Ben l.aney was in town Iliis morning, and 1 talked lo him fo'- a while-'- -about .state highways, flfi\ about the good impression lie has lu-lpcd create for our slate back Kasl. Some.' governors are publicity- minded, some are nol-- 1 am talking not merely about the business of getting you! 1 name In the paper but about trie broader business of .spreading the good reputation of your slate. On Ihi:; score Governor Laney has done a good job as Ark' ansas' chief executive. Regarding roads I might have asked him an embarrassing qucs- WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Cloudy with rain this afternoon and tonighl, warmer to- nighl, Wednesday cloudy. Rain In east and south, colder in northwest portion. 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47— NO. 90 Star of HODC. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated Januarv 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1946 i.AP)—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newsoaoer Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Ex Prisoner Admits Part By ROBERT T. LOUGHRAN Chicago, .Ian. 28 — (UP)— A former reformatory inmate lold police today that his roommate and another man were the kidnapers of six-year-old Su/.anne Dcgnan. The informant was Theodore British Threaten Death to Outlawed Jewish Army as Terror Rides Palestine By ELIAV SIMON Jerusalem, Jan. 2!) --(/I 1 )— British aulhorilies Ihrcalencd dcalh for every member of Palestine s outlawed Jewish armies today and deployed thousands of troops and po- COMPLETE BUTANE SERVICE Wanda Butane Co. Phone 370 Hope, Ark. Hats Cleaned and Rebuilt the factory way. HALL'S HAT SHOP \ East 2nd St. Phone 76 Alterations Presied While You Walt W \ Tailor Made SEAT COVERS Direct from Factory Orders filled within 10 days ROBERT R. RIDER Phone 435-J SEE US FOR THE REYNOLDS PEN The miracle Pen that will Revolutionize Writing. Guaranteed to write 2 years without refilling. Doug pITV Carl Bacon Vw»l I I Jones ELECTRIC CO. Phone 784 Hope COUPLE WANTS FURNISHED A- parlmenl, no children. Will give references. Phone 613. 26-3 SPORTS ROUNDUP Bf Hnoh S. Fallertra, Jr.- CALL US FOR YOUR WIRING and REPAIR TROUBLES Phone 231-R HOUSTON ELECTRIC CO. Delton Houston tu>n or !wi.>, such as: Why has il liken so long to get thai secondary bridge repaired on U. S. <>7 between Preseotl and Gui'don? and, When are we going to gel the Nashville- Louisiana line highway paved'.' But I didn't. At least the stale IK workini' on that bridge: on No. (>7: and the local road we are alter is now in the mill of slate lederal highway procedure. Hut I did mention this: Arkansans who have driven from here to Memphis recent ly have noted the bad condition of U. S. 70 i"\ extreme '-.'•litem Arkansas— beyond Forrest •/•/rv. This is our great trunk high- w'ay and it is crumbling. Vet from Forrest. Cily this way the highway is fine. Governor Liiney told me the Memphis section is older, and was Uiill on sill, a foundation which caused an early breakup. This part of Ihe road will bo rebuilt en- thely, the governor said. And I look' thai fo'r an important conlri- 1 bution lo the sial-j's welfare-fur it is always good 1" ureet tourists with as 'good a road as you have iViK'wherc. ' * >' * By James Thrasher It' Industry's Turn II wasn't the President or the unions that put the steel companies on the Kpol. but one of their lellow industrialists, .Henry J. Kaiser Me not only rue! Uio IH'.j-ccnt-an-hour wage incn.-n:,e urged as a compromise bv Mr. Trurnan, but also ple of logical com Campbell, 22, who said he had planned the kidnaping with the two lice for a ten-crisis ' others but had not participated in it. Campbell named Vincent Coslello, IB, as one of Ihe two kidnapers, but Costello denied il and police wore skeptical. The Degnan child was carried away from her home near Lake Michingan early in the morning of Jan. 7 by a kidnaped who left a ransom ifote demanding $20.000 but killed her and dismembered her body without trying to collect. While police were inclined lo doubt Campbell's story, Ihey Hiiivkened their jnvcsligalion after bolh Campbell and Costello admitted making telephone calls to Ihe Degnan home on the day of Ihe slaving. Both were held on open ch.irises tor further questioning. Police Commissioner John Pren- dciuasl directed the qucslioning of wholesale roundup of throughout the Holy 'Moving swiflly lo forestall a Ihreatened terrorist outbreak thai veteran observers feared might prove the bloodiest in the man' dale's history, the Brilish invoked what amounted to military law for all Palestine. ' Army garrisons and police officials evcrywheie were alerted for a mass arrest of known suspected members of the illegal Zionist or- ganixalions. Brilish mililary com mandcrs were empowered to Iry and execute the outlaws on the spol. The harsh counter-measures were ordered in Ihc wake of a bra/.cu raid on an RAF slalion in South Palestine at noon yesterday, when Ifi bandits disguised as British fliers stole 200 machine guns, and a considerable quantity of ammunition. Shortly before midnight, il was announced that British patrols had recovered all the machine guns and Mother and 3 Children Kidnaped ; Wcymouth, Mass., Jan. 20— (UP) —Police in six slates searched for Mrs. Betty Reader today at'ir the 25-year-old mother of three children telephoned her husband that she had been kidnapped by three men who were taking her out of the stale. - ,, " "For God's sake gel the police,' .the frantic young mother pleaded apP'H to her husband over the tclcnhonc. "I've been kidnapped by Ihrec OUJlJti .in^nn- -j n«•»*•• — J • warming lhe garden ice, the hockey mob gathered in Frank Boucher s office to toss a few words around. . Someone mentioned young Leo Reise, whose play in the Uniled States League recently earned him promotion to the Chicago Black- hawks and asked: "Is he the first junior in the Big League Hockey.' The combined memories of 1U11I1L-U ltv.n_,v»-.J \,.*i**~ "• , . - . Bill Tilden? He's still playing and he's old enough to be his own father." . . . That broke up the discussion. Monday Matinee A bill before lhe Massachusclls legislalure would legalize nighl horse racing, which would make H very lough on nighl baseball in Bos- . fillip given by Mr syndicated column Trurnan to a sold commer- Hogan and Kaiser in Playoff for the Phoenix Open By DAN CRUMLEY Phoenix, Ariz., Jan. 28 — (UP) — Ben Hogan, Hershey, Pa., and Herman Keiser, Akron, O., meel loday in an IB-hole playoff for $1500 first money in the $7500 Phoenix open golf tournament. The 72-hole championships at Phoenix country club went into an overtime round when Hogan muffed a short putt on the last of yesterday's 36 holes, forcing him into a tie with Keiser at 273 Vic Ghezzi, Knoxville, Tcnn,. three other Big Leaguers fathers also had played National League hockey—Lynn and Muszz Patrick, Lester's sons, and led Lindsey, whose clad, Bert, was a famous old-time goalie Then there's Frank Boucher, Jr, nephew of the more famous Krank. He appeared headed for the major league when the war came along. . ••Funny thing about that," Boucher comrhenled. "My dad was a famous Football player aj-liun-uiuu i.uiu.1111 .-,.-..u i-uiii,,,.:,- y; Q| lezz i KnOXVlllC, TCIlll,. daily which had lost considerable blas , ed ., sensational -seven-under- sates value. lp;u . f inal rounc i to ta k c third place The American taxpayer, including v.'ith 274. He received $750. IP u-m- velorans. \vonnrled anrl all' c:, v ,;i 0 v niiinU- Pnmnna f'nlif J.I1CT ^lll!t:llV,lll! I tt A JJU.* t;l , lllt-J II14111^, the war veterans, wounded and all,' have been much more generous lo the widow of a millionaire president, herself well provided for, Smiley Quick, Pomona, Calif., was low amateur with 283. the Ottawa . U U I U U 1 1 JJ i it ,7 v t ....... ...— — ---- i Rough Riders but he never played iiockey. He had five boys who played foolball loo bul turned out to be professional hockey players." Playing The Field The discussion turned to other sports and a call to historian Ernie Lanigan elicited the names of five major league baseball players whose fathers also had been big leaguers— Jim Bagby, Jr., Eddie Collins, Jr., Billy Sullivan, Charley Gilbert and Earl Mack. . . Numer Wanted! UV^IIL, lluiaun v^t;n jjii'vilti-il ±v* I , ', ^ t ^ uii I.IIL lhan they will be to the destitute. I Hyde Park ir.valid widow of a soldier lost in -•'-•• ••"• l -'~ battle and mother of his children. They have been incomparably ore generous than the late presi- enl. himself, who lefl. no pensions id bequeathed only $100 each to s old personal employees and not lore lhan $1,000 a year to his in- alid secretary, Miss Le Habd, who ied before lie did. And old relain- TELEPHONE POLES All Dimensions 16 to 70 Feet Cosh Every Week RUFUS MARTIN PATMOS, ARK, Roosevell barony offer no instance at ,- of huritable trealment when tney grew loo old to work or of pay above the scale of stinginess during Iheir working years. Legal Notice . . . ous father-son combinations in foot ball and boxing were recalled bu none in which both had reallj reached the top. In golf Joe . . . Kirkwood, Jr., followed his dad s, tournament trail and Walte Hagen, Jr., was a good collegi player. . . Turning to tennis thcj listed Dorothy Bundy, a top-fligh player whose mother was a nation al champion. . . • '•Tennis," ex claimed an enthusiastic if misin COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Auto Supply sTiiclly A.A.U.I basketball league ave jobs in southern Idaho travel o Salt Lake by air twice a week o practice in addition to commut- ig for home games and making ie road trips. . . Lt. Comdr. Morris iross, who coached San Diego lale when il won lhe Nalional In- ercollegiale basketball tourna- nenl, is in line for Ihc cage coaching job al Sanla Clara U. . Wyo- ning's E Shellon says hq ,play«l lefensive halfback behind Sieve Owen al Phillips U for five years ind never made a lackle. Sieve ook care of everything. . . Radar And Weep Now lhal conlacl with the moon has been established, lhe Now York 3 osl's Jerry Milchell expeels Larry VlacPhail lo send a training squad Ihere. "The fact thai lhe moon is uninhabited won't stop him," says Mitch. "Nobody lives in a lot of towns in which the Yanks will play exhibition games this spring." DR. H.T. SHULL VETERINARIAN In practice in Texarkana TEXAS CITY HALL Phone 140 or 1490-J » Rcol 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 VJ 1 threw out a coup-- . - . .. . menls in the process thai his industrial colleagues have had trouble i)-i auswerinj 1 ,. Mr Kaiser said he couldn't conceive that 30 cents (above the top U S Sleel Dl'fer of a 15-eent rise" should be permitted lo retard or destroy the possibility of real peace and prosperity for the nation. Ot course, it has been and can be aruiif'd lhat '.'>"• cmls an hour more for each of the hundreds of thousands of steel workers runs into millions. But at the same time 3'.a cents an hour is a small percen .ago of steel's total labor cost, and an even smaller percentage of its total ., --"Vibrating costs. "If as U. S. Steel claims, 15 cents an 'hour is the top increase possible' al present steel prices, it must be concluded that this fractional ndcl'tion to the labor cost would Ihrow the company into the red unless prices 'were raised. H must also be concluded that great corporations run on a narrower margin than many of us had supposed In fact it looks like downnghl Campbell for nearly nine hours. Police said the two had been in the St. Charles, 111., training school for boys on charges of ;itlcmplcd lobber'y. When arrested late lasl week they were roommates in a building only a few blocks from the Kdgcvvalcr Beach neighborhood where Su/annc was kidnaped and dismembered in Ihe mosl vicious crime- on Chicago police records. Chief of Defectives Waller Sldims said bolh Campbell anc! Coslello claimed, lhal Ihey had alibis for Ihe hours during which Ihe child was kidnaped and killed. Storms said Ihe youths admitted making one telephone call to the Det'.nan home from a drug store. They disagreed on Ihe spol from which anolhcr call was made. One aid il was from a hog dog stand and the other said il. was from a rapid transit "L" station. Storms said lhal on Ihc firsl call Campbell asked "is Suzanne there'.'" Then he gol panicky, Storms said, and lurned Ihe lele- phune over lo Costello ,who hung up. Police, on the day of the kid- naping, reporled receiving such a call at the Degnan home just off fashionable Sheridan Road on Ihc shore of Lake Michigan. The second man named by Campbell was nol idenlificd by police. Slorms said samples of Ihe handwriting' of Costello and Campbell welx; :'sent to the Federal Bureau of Investigation for comparison with the handwriting on the note which was left in Ihe kidnaped girl's bedroom, demanding $20,000 ransom. Campbell lold his questioners were in close pursuit of the raiders, all believed lo be mcmbrs of a Jewish outlaw gang. '''guarding the camp's arsenal and oacled Ihc weapons inlo a slolcn RAF truck and jeep. Brilish regularcl cordoned off the Rehovot colony and rounded up hundreds of Jewish settlers for questioning. In Jerusalem, Sir Alan Cunningham, the British high commissioner, countered swiftly with a stern proclamation amending Ihc Pales- line defense laws lo permit unpre- cedcnlecl reprisals against all terrorist organizations. Cunningham broadened the cation ol the dcalh penalty, which , v ^ „,.„ ,,,— hitherto applied only to persons mc n. They let me have a few mm- commilting acls of terror or carry- u tcs to say goodbye before taking inc arms to "persons who arc mc OL1 t of Ihc slate.' members of any gioup of body | she said shc thought she was commiUing offenses against regulations." He gave military courts almost exclusive jurisdiction over all such offenses and authorized the establishment of temporary "prisons al any place deemed necessary— presumably in preparation for wholesale arrest thai would over flow the regular prisons. The high commissioner .struck a deadly blow at the legal telephone, immigration traffic by ordering , T no distraught confiscation of all aircraft, vehicles | mor and shipping caught smuggling Jewish refugees inlo Palestine. Finally, Cunningham swept away Russia, Iran Settlement By JACK SMITH London, Jan. 29 —(fl 1 )— Representatives of Soviet Russia anc Iran were expected to meet today lo seek a solution to the Russian Iranian dispute, one of three in ternalional controversies before the United Nations security council. Iran's Qavam Governor Laney Is Hope Visitor en Route to Texarkana Governor Ben Laney slopped briefly in Hope this mornnig en roulc lo Texarkana. He was accompanied by Ted Bailey, Little Rock business man, brother of former governor Carl Bailey. U \V 1 till wii n " »» t»"*O" The raid occurred- near the Jewis colony of Rchovol and apparently was 'part of a well-laid plot lo sei/.c Brilish weapons for a new terrorist outbreak. . The bandits slugged a Jewish civilian and four Brilish airmen Ihcsc | calling from norlh of Boslon and shouted for help before Ihe connection was broken, Ihc husband, Ar- Ihur Reader, 34, lold police. Reader said he was summoned to the home of a neighbor to receive the call about-9:i?0 p. m., six hours aftcr his wife had left home to do some shopping in nearby Quincy. He said she had promised return by 5 p. m. They have no for- Price Extension Bill Appears Washington, Jan. 29 —(fl 5 )— Leg islation to extend the price contro and wartime slabilialion laws lo a year beyond June 30 was introduced today by Chairman Spence Rumors Mount End of Eteel Strike Near By RAYMOND LAHR Washington, Jan. 29- UP)-Benjamine F. Fairless mysterous mission to Washington strengthened hopes in government and 1*5°* quarters today for an early settlement of the nationwide steel strike. President Philip Murray of the striking United Steel Workers (CIO) also w a s in Washington. Neither his nor Fairless presence resulted from government invitation but the feeling persistd developments may new permicr, Ahmed v t ,.v«... cs Saltaneh, disclosed in Tehran lhal he had instructed Ali Soheily, Iranian UNO delegate, to a year beyond June 30 was iniro- | ne ' r e"t h " at new confer with Soviet Vice Foreign |d uce d today by Chairman opo" 0 * 2 be impending. Commissar Andrei Vishinsky in a (D-Ky) of the House Banking Com- Fair i ess president of the U. a. new effort to setllc the dispute by mittce. , , .„ . Steel Corporalion, arrived here yes- direct talks. Public hearings on Ihe bill, vigor- ? ' . a] ' d sec i uaec i himself at his Uniled Nalions sources said they ously urged by President Truman, I, ..,*_,.., ,,,„, nt Ms r,lans. had hii/h hopes lhal Ihe conference will begin Feb. 5 before Ihe corn- would "case Ihc tension." millce, Spence announced. legates speculated thai Ihe He predicled congressional ap- ... Iranian government, known lo proval of Ihe extensions including ave a more friendly attitude authority for use of subsidies in oward Russia, might agree to stabilnng prices ishinsky's suggestion that the se- "The people," he said, 'believe urily council "leave aside" the I in scll'-nrcservalion, and that is , the legal safeguard which under oug sc was Anglo-Saxon law puts Ihc burden of w | 1C n shc lelephoned her husband, in- ot o husband, member of the U. S. merchant marine, said he had no doubt lhal il was his wife s voice. Although Mrs. Reader said she thought shc was north of Boslon pi oof on the prosecution in criminal cases. He decreed thai suspected terrorists will be required to prove their innocence, even in cases where the death penally is lo be invoked. that the object of the kidnap plot Wednesday Detroit, Jan. 2!) — fUi'J —General Motors Corporation and C1U Uniled Aulo Workers agreed lo- day lo meel wilh « federal labor mediator in an effort to end the 70-day old strike of 175,000 GM production workers. James F. Dewey, representative of Secretary of Labor Lewis B. Schwellenbach, said after separate conferences with company and union officials lhat Ihe lime ol Ihe meeting had not been set, but that il would be "as soon as possible." Earlier, a source close lo Pcwcy, said that Ihc mediator probably would v go inlo session tomorrow wilh GM President Charles E. Wilson and President R. J. Thomas and Vice President Waller P. Reulhcr of Ihe inlcrnalional UAW. "We will arrange some kind of a mecling as soon as possible,' V 1 See Us For BABY CHICKS You'lllike our quality chicks, hatched right (rom selected (locks. Hardy, fast- growers. Low prico, FEEDERS SUPPLY CO. 4th and Ua. Sts Phono 25 '•« m P p ra t& M us U! J which he discussed wilh Ihc others jj-j laci, u UIUIV.T ,,.... .- ^ i-,\-as lo be ransom. He did nol ex- bad business lo plan the future op-1 plilin wny lricy believed that Ihc eralion of so vast an enterprise on ^^^ f a f THEO LONG For Plumbing Telephone 674-J Hope, Arkonioi ele comniiUee a resolulion which •ould provide for an annual trophy o be presented fhe state's out- tanding boxer in memory of Capt. iayrriond Walton, Clarksville boxer vho was killed in World War Two. 'he trophy would be furnished by ohnson county residents. Admitted as members College of he Ozarks, Magnolia A. and M.. Jltle Rock Tech High and the Cku'ksville Boys Club, bringing unbc-rsliip to a record high of 22 jrgani/.alions. NOTICE OF SALE The Board of Education of Hope School District 1-A will receive bids j on Mt. Hebron School located on Springhill Road, and Highland School located about 2 miles south of Shover Springs. Bids will close Saturday, noon February 9, 194(i. The District reserves the right lo reject all bids. For further information call phone 167. Board of Education : School Districl 1-A \ By James H. Jones i , ' Supt. of Schools. i Jan 28. l-'eb 4 Harry Segnar, Sr. PLUMBER REPAIR WORK Phone 382-J For PHOTOGRAPHS in your home Phone 493 COLLIN BAILEY For ELECTRIC SERVICE Day Phone .... 413 ' Night Phone . . . 1015-J We specialize in ... • Motor Rewinding • Repair all makes of Appliances « General Wiring Contractors BARWICK'S Electric Service 114 £. Third St. Hope, Ark NOTICE Now is the time to sell that old washer WE BUY - SELL AND TRADE Let us appraise your old machine and place your order for a New Maytag Complete Repairs and Paint Jobs on Washers and Bicycles. Prompt & Expert Service Visit Our New Store JONES MAYTAG SALES & SERVICE Motor Repairs—Light Fixture* Hope Appliance Co. 214 East 3rd St PHONE 613 Appliance Repairs—Appliance* ARE YOU? Getting the most. effective property insurance coverage at the lowest possible cost? Ask Us About H Today HOUSTON INSURANCE AGENCY Howard A. Houston Chas. A. Malone Phone .... 61 so'.'ih'inly-sliced a percentage. '*-lf on Ihc other hand, the big steel companies are banking at letting the unions "win," or at governmental inlei-iercnce. with their business, then a change of heail is in order. Presidential price-selling isn I an ideal solution of cur labor problems, especially since Mr. 'I n.man slated only a few weeks age.) - it price-fixing was none ol .s b si- ness, and that he was: deliberately avoiding it. But Mr. Truman has been forced to try t" improvise a vav oui because of the antagonism tf maiii'iMcim-Ml MW! labor, the- bj.J lllllh and bad K'Ming exhibited by both sid.-s. and their apparently tle- liberate inability to get along. No one's performance ha.s been perfect in this unhappy induslrial ie-up Much public bitterness has I,"',." dire.-.ecl againsl labor and with considerable justice. Hut nmv popular feehng may turn W i ,'bnr after all. didn't f.M-1 all thai it asked in the Pi e:;idr;:i<':; I"'"; SP,| solll.MiH.nl ol the C.J....uM-a M'ltors and steel dn-'pules. Hut "Vnr 'is willin.i', to al-ide by these settlements. 11 is n.,-...• up lo man- .vcinenl I" make a similar uesluit. Three and cuie-hV.f eenl.s a h'-acI is not luo j'n-.il a price 1" I'- 1 . 1 ' I" 1 llu industrial pearv v.'hich must, cnnir- quickly if economic cusastc.-i is to be averted. ^ Chiang Paves father, James Degnan, an Office of Price Administralion official of modest means, would be able to produce the ransom. Police did nol reveal Ihe information which led Ihem lo lake Campbell and Coslello into custody. There still was no certainty hat their arrest would bring police any closer to solution of the crime than Ihe dozens of arrests made earlier. All previous suspects in the case wore released aflcr qucslioning. I'rendergast commcnton Campbell's slalement, said: "There is a possibility he may be lelling the truth, but we have no cnrroboraling evidence — and we- have had so many 'dreamers' in Ihis ease lhal we'have no reason lo say that it is the breaking uf the ease yet." Campbell lold police the kidnap- ing originally was planned as a Ihree-niaii job but that he was left out at Ihe lasl. moment. He said Ihe crime was planned «i week in advance and lhal Ihe molive was money. Campbell said lhat on the day of the crime Costello lold him aboul .hi kidnaping. Campbell said he expressed doubt al Cuslello's story and lhat icy then made Ihe telephone calls lo Ihe Degnan home to confirm it. Police said Costello was given a FLOOR MATS FOR ALL CARS Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 215 S. Main SHEET METAL WORK of all kinds See IRA HALIBURTON, Jr. at the Haliburton Sheet Metal Works Phone 209 304 East 2nd 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 31U-R. C. W. YANCEY. Singer Dist. 615 West Division Magazines You can now get the latest issue of your favorite Magazine' at GENTRY PRINTING CO. (Commercial Printers) Phone 241 Hope, Ark. lie dcleclur test last Saturday Ihe results wore inconclusive. sai(i Campbell probably would a lie test sometime today. and Ho get eminent a maim ' LOANS To Farmers and Stockmen. TO FINANCE YOUR CROPS AND CATTLE See E, M. McWilliams SEED STORE Representative for NASHVILLE PRODUCTION CREDIT ASSOCIATION, cdiico.ssions U.ila.y M'.ycd problem of Ihc political f.ji^tui.i.'i'n niiiilyi conference bin a sub-i'ommiHee on govcnimenl re- organi/.ation unicluded it:; work wilhoul seltiing another nuijoi ijueslion. . . The concc-sMtiiiK increased me authority of a prnjecled 1 ' c ". 1 '« i ' 1>v iv.Ml stale council. 11 previously hi I been decide:! lhal the Kuomin- f'm" (Nalionalt parly .should nave 20 cuuncil seats and olher paitieri and non-pa.'lisaiis 20. . Uislrii"il!n i nl r.tats :n the t-.ve- culive Yuan.' <-r cabinet, vva:; Hit- unsolved major problem, it was left lur .--ettlemeut by m-gulialu.ii among dill'en-nl parlies alter con- elusion of the conference. A subcommUlc'O, deadlocked on the quchiie.li ,.f dislribullyn ol National A:-:.-.e,i,blv ; ,eal.-.. scheduled a meeting i.,niuhl I" :»iu .i.i-l -a solu- „ both Dem- guar- lihn.'vcport, La.. Jan. 29 —(/l'i— lic.;ire:-enlatives of Louisiana and Arkansas present Iheir plans for development of the Red Riber basin today Ihe Red River Valley linpi'ovemenl Association. Plans for the stales in Ihe upper valley, Oklahoma and Texas, were presented yesterday at the ouening session of" the Association's 21sl iinual meeting. U. S. Representative Overtoil ilruoks of Shrevcporl said ill yes- Dewey said. "I am going back lo lalk lo the corporalion Ihis aflcr- noon. Bolh sides have agreed to meet." Reuther said lhal if Dewey ar ranged Ihe conference, "we will bt glad to attend." He added that he would appear this afternoon al a National Labor Relations Board hearing to testify on charges tha the- company had refused to bar gain in good faith with the union The NLRB hearing opened brief ly at 10 a. m. but was postpone- until 2 p. in .today affer Dcvyc look aclion lo bring Ihc disputin sides together for a resumption o negotiations on UAW wage de mauds and a new contract Dewey lalked first with Wilsor They were closeted for an hour i the " General Motors building Dcwcy then walked across the slrccl In Ihe UAW headquarters and went inlo session wilh Reuther. "I have just had a very satisfactory conference with Mr. Wilson," Dewey said. He would make no further comment on his efforts to persuade Ihc two sides to resume negotiations and end their biller wage dispute. 'Ihe souice, which revealed Dewcy's ulans for Ihe mecling of Wilson, and Reulhcr, refused to use his name on Ihe grounds that it might npsel the arrangements. However, Ihe very fact of Ihe meeting offered the brightest pros- pecls in weeks foe a possible end to the walkout of 175,000 General Motors employes over demands for a pay increase. Union and GM negotiators have not met since Dec. 2(i, but both sides were- receptive to the government mediation efforts and they would cooperate fully wilh Dewey. Dewey, who declined lo make any predictions, said he would con- lacl GM anil UAW officials early today lo arrange a conference. Dewey's admilled task was lo bridge- 'the six-cent gap between lhe 115-- l-: ; . i-enls an hour wage boost offered by General Motor; and the 1U—1-2 cents demanded bj the UAW. The union began a drive today for wage hikes similar to those a Ford and Chrysler for employeys o lhe Packard Motor Car Company Hudson Motor Car Company anc Briggs Manufacturing Company Little difficulty in ihese negotia lions was anticipated. Ford announced that il had ol fercd a 15 per cent boost pay ret roactive to Jan. 1 to 19,000 hourl and salaried employes who were York Hospital New York, Jan. 28 —(K"t— Harry L Hopkins, 55, former special assistant to the late President Roose- •"clt, died al 11:35 a. m., (ESI) jday at Memorial hospital. Hopkins entered the hospital last ovcmber. He had been in ill eallh for several years and rc- Riicd his While House post lasl uly 3, saying "I must take a cst." A hospilal attache said the na- ure of Hopkins' illness had not ceri determined. He had been reported in serious 'but not critical" condition early oday. Since leaving'-Washlngton,' 'Hop kins had been imparlial chairman jf New York City's cloak and suit nclustry. He succeeded former Mayor'James J. Walker to the :>ost. His salary was reported to be ibout $25,000 yearly. Born in Sioux City, Iowa, he became federal relief administralor luring the depression-years of the 1930s and later became President [{oosevclt's closest confidant. . o • police said the call did not go through an operator, indicating that il came from nearby. They believed il was made from a five- cenl dial telephone. - Reader described his wife as being five feet, and Ihrec inches lall and weighing about 115 pounds. She has dark hair and brown eyes anc when shc lefl home she was wear ing a fur coal and gray slacks, he said. Police could ascribe no molive lo Ihe alleged abduction. Neithe Reader nor his wife's family ar wealthy. Shc is the former Belly Cassidy of nearby Brainlrcc. Read cr is an ex-merchant mariner anc al Ihe present lime he is employee as a maintenance worker for Boslon ice cream manufacturer. No ransom demands had bee received, Police said. , Police also said they were con vjnced that Reader was telling th trulh. Neither Reader nor any o the neighbors who were qucslionec reported anything to indicate tha Ihere had been trouble betwee husband and wife, they said. Reader joined with police in the search aflcr gelling a neighbor to lake care of his three children, age G, 4, and 2 years. -o anu buv-iuucu A*ii*»">-"- — giving no hint of his plans. The company's offices here divulged nothing beyond the fact he was in' town. . . There has been mounting optimism in government and union circles over the steel deadlock since Ford and Chrysler reached wage with the United Auto- Barkley -ilion willing- 1-nuiion" council after S. H. Taqi-lness today to let go of some of lUi delegale, had price control authority an an etlort at jrges of Rus- to get a year's oxtensm" "f that I u,l A^Sn 0n prc 1 vincr iCtOCCU T r Tnc B K4ntucky senator.told a re A/ciDaijaii piovint-c. . I _„..,_„ |hat some modifications m controls can be expected Norwegian Nominated to UNO Post London, Jan. 29 —(/P)— T rygvc Lie, a carpenter's son who became Norway's foreign minister, was nominated by the 11-rnember world security council tonighl for the internationally important post of secretary-general of the United Nations Organiation. By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER London, Jan. 29 — (IV}— Top officials predicted today lhal Ihc Sc- curity Council shortly would nom- liite Norwegian Foreign Minister r.vgve Lie as a compromise can- idate for the $20,000-a-year post as ecrelary-gcneral of the United Na- lons or'ganiatjon. In the tense dispute between iiissia and Iran, representatives if the Iwo eounlrics were cxpecl- 'd lo meet loday to seek a solu- ion of that controversy. Obstacles to the agreement on a secrelary-gencral mostly were vorked 'out al a five-power mcel- ng last nighl in Ihc hotel room of Ochvard R. Stettinius, Jr., chief U. K. delegate. Authoritative information was hat the United Stales suddenly gave up its advocacy of Lcstei f'earson, Canadian ambassador to Washington, and Stettinius formal- 1 v propused Lie as a compromise who might be acceptable to the Uniled States, Britain and Russia. The . r )0-year-old Norwegian lawyer-diplomat was Moscow's candidate tor president of the UNO, bul losl Ip Paul-Henri Spaak, foreign minister of Belgium in later balloting. A United States proposal lo sel up an 11-member commiltee lo seek further contributions to UNRRA from United Nations members was adopted unaiiiuiolis- ly by the assembly's social and humanitarian committee after a lable-puundiug speech by Rep. Sol Bloom (D-N. Y. 10 Die as Fire Sweeps Air Depot Oklahoma Cily, Jan. 29—(UP) — Workers searched through twisted girders and piles of debris today for possible additional victims of a flash fire which destroyed the main hangar of Ihe Oklahoma Army Air Depol, burning 10 persons lo dealli. Thirly-eighl others of the approximately 1,500 workers in the hangar wore injured, none critically. Thc blaze, reportedly touched off yesterday by an explosion of cleaning fluid, caused damage officially assessed by army aulhorilies al $750,000. Only three of the dead had been identified at a late hour last nighl, and a painstaking check of personal effects was being made to identify the remaining bodies. Names of the victims, as released by the army, were: James M .Mangum, 44, Oklahoma Cily; Marvin A. Damn, 40, Oklahoma City; Murray W .Jackson, 41, Okla- uima Cily. Thc general office of the Air Depol Maintenance Division, •loused in (he hangar, was com- ilctcly destroyed along with much e ian pied Soheily, a former permicr ran, speaks Russian fluently and ias been a friend of Vishinsky for many years. While Ihc delegates expectantly awaited Iheir meeting, the Iran an-Rus:sian question remained on ,hc security council's agenda foi :urlhpr dcbale when Ihe council convenes 'again at 3 p. m. (10 a.m., Eastern Standard Time) lomor row. Meanwhile, early settlement of the UNO's chief organization problem appeared likely. Delegates of the five key powers met privately last night and sought to resolve their differences over Ihe nomination of a secretary-general. Official sources said later that an "agreement within 24 hours is expected." United States and British delegates have favored Lester Pearson, Canadian ambassador to Washington, while the Russians have urged the selection of someone from eastern Europe. Under UNO procedural rules, the five big powcrs musl unite in nominating a candidate for Ihe general assembly's final approval. Norwegian Foreign Minister ''J? E y&Ve .Lie has been menlioned as a possible .compromise nominee. Selllcmcnt of the secretary-general issue would leave only one major organizational problem for Ihe London meeting — the selection of a site in the United States for permanent headquarters —and that may be settled next week. Conference officials said the commillee which has been invesli- galing silos around Boslon and New York was expected to file a detailed report by Feb. 2. The as- industrial front,_ _ ^ ^e ,rol authority an an euui-iiai treuerai WAV iv«. o i?—"- 8 ?^°£.°r? a year's extension of that when Secretary of Labor Lewis B Schwellenbach named jameb told a re- Dewey of Chester, Pa., as special mediator. Dewey will try to 'sa- conferences between GM and in the field where rationing priorities curb already havs As 'an example, Barkley said he thought it possible that price con Irol over clothing could be elimi naled. o — Packing Houses Busy Once More i;i.eu rangu i;mu.cj.cni.>-o "~*.•--•-„-—,.„„_ and the striking United Auto Workers industry nor luium 'h¥s°rnade an 'overt move toward settling the strike of (oO,- ,000 steel workers since President Truman last week rejected Fairless' proposal for a White House conference of industrial leaders. There was speculation in some quarters that Fairless' mission here was related to industry efforts to win government approval of higher price ceilings. „ Irving S. Olds, chairman of U. a. Steel's board of directors, said in a letter to stockholders today that government officials had proposed steel price increases in excess of a ton during efforts to prevent Chicago, Jan. 29 —(/P)— Rows of carcasses spiked on slaughterhouse fhe"strike." hooks and stockyard pens jammed civilian with noisy livestock today .pic- trator j o hn D. Small told a press lured the return of the nation s| u <"- production Adminis- Ihe return meat industry lo near normal op erations. Refrigerators in some ai u •-*« t. -- »• c"~ •" — conference yesterday he favored pr j ce increases "in those spots ... where production is not stymied. retail rsed a rice j.i^i.i.jst-iui.f" —• --; , i He specifically endorsed a price shops might still be bare but that boost ' for the s teel industry, was only because of a time Jag "Regardless of the wage issue, between the dressing and process- . , is ent iti e d to a price adjusting of the steaks and chops and ment in the basis o f facts," he eir distribulion to the trade. , said " . There has been growing Government spokesmen said that .f ee i m ,j'throughout the country that lajor packinghouses—now run by ° ic i ncl . ease would "be about ' ' -'- " * — the worst thing that could happen to us. To my mind, lack of production is the worst thing." Small warned that the reconver- sion program would suffer serious scmbly then decision. would make a final m3jor ^ja^*wi(&«.**-'w*«w«j ».**.. - — - ~ u the Agriculture Department as the aftermath of an 11-day strike — should begin deliveries no later than tomorrow, and the flow of meat to the nation's tables was ex- ^ peeled lo be back lo pre-slrike lig- harm unless the strike ended in a ure soon aflcr. _ U ew days. Thc country's 20 biggest stock-1 olds , letter rev iewed the corpor SERVING FOR LINCOLN Springfield, 111., Jan. 29 — (fl 3 )— A postcard addressed lo Abraham Lincoln, Springfield, 111., was received by Manager Hayden Davis of the Abraham Lincoln hotel. It read; "Dear Mr. Lincoln :Please send me a copy of your famous Gettysburg address. I need it for school. Robert Bendlcr, 211 York St., Camden ,N. J." Davis sent a copy of the speech in Ihe next mail. yards showed receipts yesterday of 297,000 meat animals, compared with 139,000 a week earlier. Gayle G. Armstrong, government director of the 134 seized plants, asked livestock shippers to check closely with agents "in order to avoid glutling markets by getting ahead of yard and plant capacity." With the government now in its second day in the meat business, the 248,000 CIO and AFL workers who called off the wage dispute prepared to send representalives to Washington for discussions Thursday before a presidential fact-finding board. This board will report to Secretary of Labor Schwellcnbach its recommendations on \vage increases sought by Ihe unions. lion's position in the wage mechanical euuipmcnl. The rest of the hangar, covering 15 acres ,was nol badly damaged. Ten army B-29 Superfortresses were burned slighlly but did not explode. Men and women working on the ground floor left through Ihe main hangar gale in orderly fashion, while several on Ihe second floor dropped from windows 15 feet above the ground lo safety. The intense heat, which melted steel girders, prevented fire lighters from entering the building until several hours aflcr Ihe bla/.e was broughl under control. The death toll, first placed at eight, was boosted to 10 when army rescuers found two other victims pinned under the wreckage of a collapsed wall. Twenty-five persons in a soundproof conference room on the second floor did not know the building was one fire until they smclled smoke. They escaped Ihrough Ihe windows. Negro Held for Child Assault Is Secreted by Police Pine Bluff. Jan. 29 —(UP) — Unbreakable American Spy Took His Secrets to Death at the Hands of Japanese ®— By HAL BOYLE Hong Kong, Jan. 29—l/l'j—Chester Bennetl, American hero of Hong Kong, knew his chances of escaping Japan's counter espionage net were almost hopeless. He and his confederate, Marcus Da Silva, Portuguese lawyer, who helped him spy on Japanese ship- pint; and smuggle funds into Stan- lc.y~~Bay internment camp to buy food for British internees, were warned shortly before their arrest. Soon aftcr "Ginger" Hyde, young Brilish bank accountant and ringleader of this small group of amateur volunteer espionage mcn, was taken into custody by Japanese, a Chinese secret agent employed by the Gendarmerie came to Bennett. "The Japanese have prepared a blacklist in Hong Kong of People they suspect," he warned, "and you and Da Silva are both on it. You had better slay under cover." Bennetl mid Da Silva lalked il over soberly. They knew Ihe odds were slacked hcayily againsl them and thai to continue their activities meant almost certain arrest And Ihey fell that arrest would almost as surely result in execution, be- '» 2' $ > by ''\l this morning's iMeelm;- Ihc Communist |>arl;. and the ocialic leamie demanded a antee- lhal H'.e draft of U.v-- lulmn v.Hieh !.-; 1". he ''eviseci •i r )-inan commissi"ii rep "CM- all parties and nonparlisans adupled without change by the bC Thi- > C(>mniuiiisl.s als.i den-ianded thai thc:v should have half Ihe mnnbcr of assembly seals held by the KiKiniinlang, \vlnch now clom- inales thai bmly. I.al- p. "tf • — - -- - r S Rep. Henry Lai-cade of' • Charles, mom her of the flood ol anr! river.', and harbors ol -'-; ----- r"'n',T,Vn" iin House ol Repic- Thc be as- contract — including the effective date of the 18-cent wage increase, company security and worker productivity. -.-•:, •-- ,,,•„.. i The healing continued before aid Congress would e.\ -j Gcl .. lld D . Roilly. National Labor rams to allevmlt. , Rc ] aUo iis Board'trial examiner, on the union charge that GM had refused to bargain in good faith and was guilty of unfair labor practices. Thc "man with the hoe" is being replaced on some southern cotton senativt! pcdite any prog (loud loi.ses. . W N. Furey of Pans, lex., said his slate wanted navigation of the Reel River up to Ihe Ucnisun dam. He declared that floods on Ihc Red River and ils tributaries were robbing the valley of the use of some :if its richest land. Bloom won over the votes of sev- ; Negro ex-convict, arrested in con- cral Latin American counlries I net-lion with the criminal assault ol which previously had announced Ian 11-year-old girl today wub they were not able lo promise any moved Irom the Jefferson toun_t> -•......:... ,--i.~ .. i!MT-,™A jail to an undisclosed jail lor keeping." . Aulhoritics here said Ihc child, now hospitalized fur treatment ot bruises, reported the Negro attacked her early Saturday night in Ihc outskirts uf town and forced her into a car. . Thc Negro's police record includ-, ed a five-year state penitentiary least llcrm for grand larceny and burglary, aulhorilies said. ——o— farms by an adaptation of the war- I time flame Ihrower, which can burn buill "X pmle'cl. infancy soillfrom weeds in cotton fields at far less continued erosion. 1 c "Help, any kind of help," Bloom j said, "is needed now, not some- i time in the future. There is starvation facing millions upon millions of people in the world. We have a duty lo Ihem." He said Ihc resolution did not. commit any government to defi- niie help and admitted there were nations which could nol be expecl- ecl to contribute much. Norlh Little Rock, Jan. 29 — (/'l j i — D. W. Bevaus, drug store manager, was robbed of $125 last night while five customers remained unaware of the situation, he told police. Lillle Roek, Jan. 29 —( C Cole, Malvern, has J i—James u.. ^^, —..- - informed Governor Laney he will resume his office as seventh district prosecutor Feb. 1. He has been on uuli- tury leave. [UOU1L J>1 ^.*%^.v«**"**i "— * came tlic Japanese were growing h-.ata and sent sterner as the tide of war turned by China bj against Ihem. Bill they decided Iho stakes were worth the gamble. Kvery ship thev , II111T .cost Japan was a step toward Al- safc-llied victory. And hundreds of Slanley Camp "internees would face lingering starvation if they failed to send in money for extra supplies — money raised by selling promissory noles lo wealthy Indian and Swiss merchants. "Chester was very cool.' said Da Silva, "I never saw him Ihc bil frightened." Da Silva agreed to lake over Ihc main burden of Hyde's espionage work while Bennett concenlratcd on smuggling funds lo internees. espionage successfully by themselves in a predominantly Oriental community occupied by other Oriental people," he said later. "It is to easy for them lo check your associates and torture (hem into giving you away." Together they designed a three- point espionage program. "We planned to set up an intelligence section together on shipping data," said Da Silva. "We also planned to incite resistance among the local population againsl the Japanese. One of our first steps in this direclion was lo be Ihc assassi- nalion of Chinese and Indian agents of lhe Japanese Gendarmerie, as a warning to other traitors. Our Ihird objective was to retain the loyalty of 2,000 Indian troops being used to guard the Kowloon-Canton railway. lo do this we were raising 1,500,000 yen to provide each Indian soldier len yen a month secretly to buy cigarettes. This was only a token—but a very important token." That was in April, 1942. They collected some important shipping them to the interior UJ w _., a messenger who also carried dclails of their new espionage plans lo higher Brilish agents lor approval. The messenger was lo return May 12. It was the last report Ihey were able to send. Someone unable lo pule. It* asserted that price and vage issues "constitute a national problem which should be solved not on the basis of politicial considera- ions but rather on the broad basis of what is in the best interests ol he American people as a whole. "What will be the further developments of the final outcome, no one can now foresee," Olds said. Meanwhile, there were continuing unofficial forecasts of a White House move within a few days un- ess there was a quick setllement of lhe walkout. Responsible officials said seizure of the industry was nol contemplated but gave no hint what action might be expected beyond the possibility of pressure on lhe industry to accept Mr. Truman's wage proposal. A high union source expressed, doubt lhe union would be approached again untilJJ. S. Steel was ready to setlle. A reporl circulaled in labor quar- lers lhal the president would not ask further concessions from the union because it already had twice agreed to his request—first when Murray postponed the strike for one week and second when the union agreed to accept Mr. Truman's proposal for a wage increase of 18 1-2 cents an hour. Its previous demand was for 19 1-2 cents. . bear Ihe pain of Japanese brutality whispered through tortured enough to convince the Japs U I I r> l ' i t-t JTI ri •* * " r» *»....*...-• The lawyer fell that the espionage ring had been too loosely organized had lips Bennett and Da Silva were too dangerous to be permitted at large. Thc Japanese were still totally ignorant of the cxlenl of Ihc Iwo men's activities and Ihc bold new plan they were ready to set in op T oration, but they thought they'd be able to find out with fists and club land set aboul lo "I believe now tighten it. that il is impos- and watcrhoses and the slow, deadly weapon of torture — the agony of staration. But Ihe American stubbornly L Lie lev e now mui ai J» miiju^- -*..•>-*•>--.• -— -~ -- ----• --- sible for Europeans, lo conduct crel with him into death. unbreakable took his se- Haupt, Held for Treason Tries Suicide Chicago, Jan. 29 — (/P)— Hans Max Haupt, sentenced to life imprisonment on a charge of treason, penned a farewell note declaring his allegiance to this country, then Haupl slashed his left wrist and attempted lo take his own life. County jail officials disclosed that slabbed himself 15 times in the abdomen with barber shears late yesterday as he avyaited transfer to a federal penitentiary. He was removed under guard to county hospital, where physicians said the shears apparently had not penetrated the abdominal walls. He was expected to recover. Haupt was sentenced to life imprisonment after two trials in federal court here or. charges of harboring his son, Herbert Hans Haupt, Nazi saboteur executed as a spy. o DENIAL Kankakcc, 111., Jan. 29 — (/Pi —Ben W. Alpincr, state ^representative^ placed ., represents "card of thanks" in the Daily Journal which Kankakee read: . •To my friends who called by phone and in person, I desire to thank you for your kindness in calling relatives to my passing awav. The fact is I never was in better health so please omit flowers." o A female katydid can never deny the male's charge thai "Kaly did.' She has no sound equipment.

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