Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 29, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 29, 1946
Page 6
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Navy Expert Forecast Jap Attack * By JOHN L. CUTTER , Washington. JJan. 28 — (UP> — MSl Capt. E. M. Zaeharias. a specialist PI in naval intelligence, testified today that he forecast the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor nine /months before Dec. 7. 1941. Zaeharias told the Pearl Harbor Investigating committee he warned Adm. Husband E. Kitnmel in .March, 1941, that if Japan started .a war with the United States it •likely would begin with ;i Sunday 'morning air attack on the fleet in Pearl Harbor. ' He said he didn't try to predict the exact date that the attack ,jvould occur. A policy that gives you "all risk" pro- tection for your personal effects and household furnishings inside and outside your home. Stop in or phone. HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Kimmel recently told the com mittee he remembered talking to Zaeharias in March. 1941, but, he didn't recall the prediction. Zaeharias was called as a witness because the committee found an affidavit by him in Navy Department files, written thve nionths after the attack, concern ing the prediction. Zaeharias told the committee he could understand that Kimrne didn't recall details of the convei sation because as commander in chief of the Pacific fleet he was "a very busy man." He said he was sure, however hat the details were rernemberec by Vice Adm. W. W. Smith who was thn a captain and Kinmiel's chief of staff. Smith is expected tc be called to corroborate Zachar as' testimony. Zaeharias was commander of the icavy cruiser Salt Lake City, at the time. He later became com nander of the battleship New Mex co and at the close of the war was ^ngaged in psychological warfare broadcasts in Japanese language umed at achieving unconditional urrender without an invasion of he Japanese home 'islands. Zaeharias said he saw Kimmel nd Smith between March 26 and 1. 1941, in Kimmel's ofice at 'earl Harbor. He went there to re- ort on an interview he had at San 'rancj.sco with Adm. Kichisaburo Nomura, new Japanese ambassa- or to Washington. Zaeharias said Kimmel asked im about the general Japanese ituation and asked what he nought would occur. Zaeharias said he told Kimmol hat if war came Japan would try surprise air raid on the fleet in earl Harbor, that it would come n a week-end and probably a unday morning, and the object •ould be to destroy four U. S. battleships. He said he had decided that Japan would have to reduce our fleet by that much to prevent it interfering with Japanese moves southward. ThisCuriousWorfd By William Ferguson Roy Anderson • INSURANCE • Phone 810 Hope.. Ark. 210 South Main Dates Are Set for Group Meets of Banker Association Little Rock, Jan. 28 — (fP) — Five | group meetings of the Arkansas Bankers Association will be conducted in February and March, it was announced today. The schedule: Group 3. Fort Smith. Feb. 22: group 4. Texarkana, Feb. 26; group 15, Pine Bluff, Feb. 27; group 2, Little Rock. March 5; group .1, Forrest Citv, March 6. The 1946 State Convention will be held at Hot Springs May 28 and 29. ( THROUGH THE AN UNDERGROUND PIPE, TWO FEET IN DIAMETER, WAR-TIAAE CRUDE OIL FLOWED TO PHOEMIXVILLE, PA., * Mtefs- , AND NEVER SAW DURING THE JOURNEY.... THUS NAZI SUBA\ARIN1ES AGAIN WERE OUTWITTED. Disarmament Parley Asked byTyding! is /f^ \VORD "ANIMAL," ORIGINATES FROM THE LATIN "ANIAU "... MEANIN6 cot a. -5-I6 ev «:« SERVICC. we T. M. SEC. U. S. I'AT. OFF. \XS\VER: In I.nvu. in Winneshiek county" CARN.'VAL By Dick Turner KEEP WELL-- THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE For HEALTH OBSERVE THE FOLLOWING RULES: • Fight Colds with Vitamins • See your Doctor when you are ill. • See us when you want Prescriptions filled • See us for all your Drug needs. "The Prescription Store" We ve WARD 8i SON T he Lead.no Got It Phone 62 Druggist C ft MM It CO \ DRESSES that say : r These dresses say "You're my Valentine," and also announce spring's coming! Pretty and romantic fqr February 14th, and good looking and smart from IIQW through summer. Rayon jersey prints, solid 6oJ6f. rayons and dresses with contrasting patterns.; 4.98 - 5.9O Washington, Jan. 2!i —i/l'l— Senator Tydings tD-McH demandede in Ihe Srnaie today that President Truman immediately call a world disarmament conference to prevent an atomic world war. Interrupting Hi- Senate filibuster igainst the Fair Employment Practices bill, the Maryland Democrat said he doubted thai the Jnited Nations action for "con- rol" of the atomic bomb would be illCCl'SSflll. "I do not believe that Hie United Nations organization is; equipped lo nitiate successfully a task of this uagnitude," the senator said, after pointing out thai all the remaining ;reat world powers are rearming o UK- teeth. Tydings introduced a resolution :alling for Ihe world disarmament •onference as he began a lengthy prepared speech in its support. h'arlier, the special Smite committee on atomic energy was told by Dr. Harrison Da\ies.' of the federation of atomic scientists, that development of atomic energy "musl certainly be freed from every vestige of military control." Uiu-ies, a unlive of Winchester. Va., is now located at Oak Ridge, Term., situ pt an atomic bomb plant. He said he spoke for more i than 1.500 scientists and engineers connected with work on the scource of power. He said in testimony prepared for the special Senate committee on atomic energy that "we wish to go on record most strongly as favoring complete exlusion of the military from any policy-making function on the commission" proposed for handling the problem. Davits added, "we do not mean to exclude efficient liaison between the commission and the armed foices." Ho said the atomic Thoughts ^.jtiiic scion- cnargi lists would not oppose rnakin"" such ' suomilt i ; d liaison mandatory. ' security c "However," he'said, "it is in the best tiatiition of American govern-, ment that policy be made by civil- I urns. A subject fraught with such i tremendous significance to our for- i 01311 policy as the development of • atomic energy in this country must j certainly be treed from every ves-' tig of military control." ' j Other points Oavies made in I endorsing the bill by Senator Me- ' Million (D-Conni to create a com- i mission to handle gram included: 1. "As citizens laws on atomic energy for same reason other cifizens them: too value our lives." 2. "Any domestic 1 must .xxx eiicom tional control of atomic energy. 3. "Vigorous research and dVvel- opment in nuclear science must be maintained. The use of the fission phenomenon and its by-products in Physical, chemical. biological medical mid industrial research as well us in power development. should greatly enrich our country and indeed all mankind." 'I. "The bill x x xatempts to provide the freest possible exchange of scientific information. We sirongly approve." 5. "We teel the espionage act will provide as much national security as can be found in a policy of secrecy." 8. "The policy of postponing .urge-scale industrial application is, in our opinion, a wise policy, x x x Premature development of special interests in this field may prejudice the possibility of international control. 7. "Tnere can be no solution of the problem of security short of an effective international control of atomic and other weapons of offense, and of the elimination of war as n method or settling in- ternalkmal disputes." I ran Appeals to UNO Against Reds Gy R. H. SHACKFORD London, Jan. 28 —(UP)— Iran's clue delegate to Iho UNO appealed lo the Security Council today for help against Russian "int'erfer- "iu-e" in Iranian affairs, only to be challenged immediately bv the Soviet delegate. Iran's appeal no sooner was be,. t , lore the UNO security council than ^.Russia charged that it was prc- ]iew! s , onU - cl by '"' representative of a now ! rleinncl governmcnl. A new Iranian government took oitice Saturday, and the premier said he would seek to negotiate bilaterally with the Russians on their dispute—a proposal advanced earlier before the UNO by the Soviets. Seycd Hassan Taquizadch, Iranian delegate, acting wilhuul instructions from the new government in Tehran, made a ver- oal presentation to the council of the charges against Russia, then for a four-point appeal security council help. Andrei Vishinsky, Soviet vice I commissar of foreign affairs and chief delegate to the UNO, followed Taquizacleh imnicdialely. ; Vishinsky pointed out that formal i charges against Russia were ! raised by "a government no longer i in power." Thus, he added, the I charges no longer were valid. ——-o the fear (no atomic pro- ] For our light afflicition, which 1 li! "'-". for a moment, workcth for we lear unwise ! us a far more exceeding and cler- nal weight of glory; While we look not at the things which arc seen, i u "t -it the things which are not lestic legislation j, seen: for the things which are seen rage the interim- ] are temporal; but the things which ' :ire not seen are eternal.—II Corinthians -I: 17-18. Eternity forbids thec lo forget — Byron. The death watch beetle bats out Us love "song" by bunging its head against wood. Grocer Held for Attack on Child Detroit, Jan. 28 — (UP) —Police announced today that stains on the clothes of Frank Labaido, 29-year- old grocer held in the brutal attack on seven-year-old Rosalie Giganti, were from human blood. Lt. Edward Wurms of the homicide bureau who heads the in- vesligalion, said a chemist's report nad been received Ihis morning. Police prepared lo resume Ihcir intensive grilling of the husky, dark-haired suspect today. Wurms said no warrant would be sought immediately until the child's condition "is definitely determined." At 9 a. m. today, Rosalie was reported still "serious." Her condition has remained unchanged during the night. Rosalie, unable to talk, identified Labaido by nods of her head as the man who attacked her, slashed her throat and then draped her, unconscious, over a low gale near the rear of his East Side grocery yesterday. Police said Labaido, who was' picked up in a tavern near the Tuesday, January 29, 1946 store last night, slept peacefully through the niglil in his city jail cell. Wurms said thai when n warrant is sought, Ihe charge will be in the kidnap-murder of six-yenr- old Suzanne Degnan in Chicago. Police want to know where Labai- do, who has a previous iccorcl on a sex offense, was on Ja i. 7 when the Degnim girl was t:i .'n i'rom the home of her parents \\..._\ savagely murdered. -® Craighcad County Man Is Killed in Mofror Accident Jonesboro, Jiin. 21! — i/l 1 )— J. C. Skagga. 21, of Black Oak, Craighead county, died at. a Jonesboro hospital last night of injuries suffered in an automobile accident Saturday night. The ear in which Skaggs was riding ran into a concrete and steel jannister on the Lake City bridge across the St. Francis river. The condition of Miss Lotta Mae Smith, IK, also injured in the accident, remained critical. She suffered a skull fracture and internal injuries. Marvin Clcamer. 20, driver of ho car, and Trumann .Smith, 20, suffered broken legs. Cleamer said he was blinded by lights of an approaching truck and lost control of i the ear. Keep Your Car in Good Condition * B Lot us Fill up your Tank With Good Gulf Gasoline . and Oil OPEN 24 HOURS DA5LY For Wrecker Service Phone 886 Arch Wylie 3rd and Walnut Sts. Chas. Wylie Phone 886 '•V "Reconversion is complete, chid—we're back to dope Iicnds, bank robbers, »ani>sters and cutthroats!" Veterans of Foreign Wars A 3-year enlistment in the Regular now entitles American young men to a By DONAL PARKER Post Commander, Ramsey- CargllR Post No. 4511 I would like lo correlate at Ihis , lime the facts and points of the i warning given lo all veterans by' our National Ccmmar.d'jr-in-Chioi' ' Joseph M. Stack, al the banquet! given in his honor at Hotel Marion in Lillle Rock on January 24th. I Quoting Commander Stack, "The! foremost and greatest job among I the veterans al this time is tnat of ! j Unity. If persons s;\ v~e more | Ihoughl to their God and country, I than they do to thore own selfish j interesls, there would be less strife and unrest in our country today. We have at one time or other given thanks to our God for delivering i | us from the shadows of death and i carnage that was experienced in the | 'theatres of war; Ihis is tvpical of I the fight men of America. " ! "But, the man who returns wilh Ihe altitude that they have done their job and now they can sit down and let someone else do the post-war work of gottin.'.; them a bonus or settling tnc- many other problems of the returnini- veteran is strictly, "off the beam." You" real job is just beginniny, and if you nave an ounce of American fighling blood loft you will get into harness with the rest of the levelheaded men who fought over there Legal Notice IN THE HKMPSl'KAD CHANCKKY COURT H. M. STEPHENS . PLAINTIFF ELLA WOOD, ET AL DD:KF:NDANTS WARNING ORDER The DfcfendaiHs, Levi Erie arid Mrs. Levi Erie ,his wife Lcie Erie and Mrs.; Leie Erie, his wife; Ihe Unknown Heirs of W. T. Wood, deceased; and Ihe Unknown Heirs of Jake Erie, are hereby warned, to appear in this Court within thirlv days hereafter ai-d answer the complaint of H. M. Stephens, Plaintiff herein. WITNESS my hand and seal as Clerk of Ihis Court on this 14th day of January, 194(i. C. E. Weaver, Clerk (SEAL) Jan. 15, 22, 2'J, Feb. 5 LEGAL NOTICE Pursuant to Scctio.i IB of Ac! 2U7 of 194.0, notice is hereby giver: llial the last will and lesliimonl. of Himli Winbtij-n Tirnbrrlake. of Hope, Arkansas. Iioutc Three, was pro- baled in common form by ine Probate Court of Hernpstoad'C'uii.'ily on Ihe ICth day of January. 104fi. An appeal from such piobal; can be affected only by I'ilii:;; a pr-- lition. shil.ii::'. the j-;:-:):ind:-' of sue.-': c'pl-ival, wilh ihi;; court wiliivi s!:-: (C> morlhs from the- d;il'.- OL th;.-, notice. Witness my hand and seal this 16th day of Januarv. 1'MC.. Leo h'av Clerk of Proba!-.- Court. Bv Arthur C. Anderson D. C. (SEAM Jan. 22, 20, Feb. 5 with you and all pull together toward the goal that is to pay off for each and everyone of you. "When the most powerful nation on earth is paralized bv strikes that alone should show you what can be done by sticking together. "When you take an indifferent attitude, you are not only hurting yourself, but your buddies who lought over there with you, and you aren't remembering thai several million others helped lo win Ihis war, and some even gave their life so that this country might always remain a clernocrnev where you can unite with your fellow veterans and work toward a goal which will prove to be lucrative to every veteran in this country. "The Veterans of Foreign Wars r<f the Uniled States arc now putlir.jj lorth every possible effort to bind the men of the past wars together inlo Ihe most powerful fraternal patriotic, historical and educational organization in the world loduv "At this time, the V. F. W handles fifj per cent of ;dl veteran:-' claims: in this nation. "Only a .<;mall percent of the vel- erans are squawking about thr- raw- deal Ihey are Celling, the majority are^do.'n;-! sornrlhing about it. "The possibilities and gains f;u- veterans united aie unlimited, so don't bo the parasite who sits and wails for his buddy to do all the work.' 1 At the last meeting of Ihe local r/o°n, the hall was so crowded that half of the men present werr obliged to stand. nefreshmenls were served and a large number of new members were t'iven the obligation of our organi/a- lion. We hope to be able to accomodato all present at the next meeting. At (!"• next meeting, on February 11?. Edward S. Morris, will speak oil conversion of G[ insurance. Veterans from Hope, attending the banquet in Little Rock Thursday nitlil were: Wondc-ow Baker. Edward Morris. L. C. Turner, Roy. Frame. Kichard Fenwick, George Ilosnvir. George Churchman. Earl Lc" Archer. Jr.. James Roach. Jack Br"ner. Raymond Brighl, and Dona! Park- I er. I MAN DIES OF' BURNS 1 Ri.son. Jan. 2fi —(/Pi— Mrs. O/.y.ir- iMcOaniel. 45. died al a Pine Bluff | hospital yos'oMay of burns suf- ;fercd when lire destroyed her . r.nme near hc-ii 1 Saturday night, i Survivor.-, iuclu<!e her husband and three ::on.s. | Kli.LFD IN WRECK Tcx-iYl;;ma. Jan. 2! J . —(.'IV— Oval ;A'. IfiL".'.-.. 23-year-old war vcler;-n. :V.;i.; killed and two women com: r/j'.iiion:- wt-i-f injured here late j Saturday in ;> collission of their ; automobile and. a bus. Moldy corn infected with dry rot h;..: Uen fi-U t.-::pc rimentally to pigs without ill effects. usiness or Trade School Education By Act of Congress,, benefits of the Gl Bill of Rights are open fo every qualified young man who enlists in the new Regular Army before October 6, 1946 HIIMJUKUS of thousands of intelligent young men finishing high school have been unable lo afford a higher education. \uw l/iey ciin have, it, jree. GREATEST EDUCATIONAL OPPORTUNITY IN HISTORY Under the Gl Hill of Highls every young tiKiu \\lio eiilisls in ihe Regular Army In-fore Oclulier 6, \'J Id, is entitled, after discharge, lo education or training in llie school or college of his selection at Government expense. /•'<>/• a pen'oil. bnseil an the length oj his service, /he Government will pity his tuition, tip to -S~)00 per onli- imry school yi'itr, plus $f>5 monthly jor living expenses - $911 ij he is mnrried. Ajlcr a :->-yeur enlislinnnl, for example, he limy have 'Hi months of education, with a tn/<il til $51.2(1 /juitl. liy the Government! Original enlistments are open lo men aged 1.7 to ol, and may he for 1',.{., '2 or 3 years. 'Ihe Army ilself is one of the world's hot schools. Thorough training in one or more of 200 skills, Irades and technical suhjecU is open lo every soldier. If you are 17 or over, and mentally and physically fit, you can earn while you It'iini in ihe Army. You'll gel good pay, food, clolhing. quarters and medical care. You'll gel a 80-day paid furlough each year. If you enlisl for 3 years you can choose your branch of service aiid your o\erseas theater in the Air, Ground or Service Forces. Since llie new peacetime Army will use the mo.sl modern .scientific i-'|iiipmciil, many technical grades will he open, with higher pay and rapid advancement. PAY PER MONTH—ENLISTED MEN In Addition lo Food, Lodging, Clothes and Medical Care Starling Base Pay Pur Master Srrijeant or M °"" 1 t-'irst Sergeant . #1 58.00 Tcclinic.lt Sun-cane 114.00 Staff Sergeant . 96.00 Sergeant . . . 7K.OO Corporal . . , 66.00 Private First Class 54.00 Private .... 50.00 (a)—Pius 2()'.( Increase for (b)-Plus 50'.;, if Member (c)—Plus 5',c Increase in Years of Service. MONTHLY RETIREMKNT INCOME AFTER: 20 Years' 30 Yean' Sarv/c3 Service ,SiW.7l) {< 151.25 7-1.10 12.H.25 ] 08.00 S7.75 74.25 60.75 56.25 62.-10 50.70 •t.v;o 35.10 32.50 Srrvkv. Ovc-rsi-us. of Hyinj; Crews. Pay for liuch 3 Get full particulars todny at the nearest U. S. Army Recruiting Station. This is your opportunity to get the education you want and fit yourself for a successful career! AIR FORCES • GROUND FORCES • SERVICE FORCES ENLIST NOW AT YOUR NEAREST U. S. ARMY RECRUITING STATION 212 FEDERAL BUILDING Texqrkano, Ark. Our Daily Bread *SI!ccd Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn War Is Gone But Not War's Problems The news today is (hat Grout Britain charges Russia wilh vio- laling a Big Three agreement guar- aiylccing the sovereignty of Iran. ,'Jiritain I'urtlH.'r charges that liu.s- .sinn action on the Iran question "looks like a new march of aggression." This is tough language between war-time allies. But Russia is big and tough, mid. her ambition to carry weight and influence in the Near East is of long standing. From this distance it appears that Russia peacefully penetrated northern Iran, effected changes in provincial government, and then, when the central government pro ' i-.slcd to the United Nations, asserl- cV Ihc capital no longer represenl- cd the real government ol the disputed territory. This is a pattern of conquest wilh which Hitler mndu the world iill too familiar. Will Britain buck clown or fight? Probably neither. Final settlement of the Iran question may full to the United Stales. We alone carry influence on both sides of the world-—particularly in Asia, where Ru.ssia is tender. American control in Japan, her fcSiucnce in China, ;uul her control oT the Pacific an; potent bargaining weapons in dealing wilh problems Russia may raise in the Kuro- pcan and Middle Kasl t'.ieater.s. Bui today's news grimly emphasizes that while thn war is over ils problems remain, and will continue for years. * * * By JAMES THRASHER The Communists' Problem The Communists, as France's leading party and salesmen of the iareal economic and political life, ii£d a perfect chance to put their sales talk into practice with Prcsi- i dent do Gaulle's resignation. But j instead of taking over the provisional government, they handled their chance like a hot potato. The bravest thing they could think of was to suggest a lcfli::t two-parly coalition wilh the Socialists. Now, France is a great and cultured country—fallen on evil limes, to be sure, but still a more inviting place than Russia at the lime of Iho 1017 revolution. One would t^nk thai Ihis was Ihe ideal spot for the great experiment: a solid foundation, yet enough temporary discontent to win added support and applause for the miracle workers. It is apparent, however, that the French Communists aren't too sure thai. Dr. Marx's cure-all will really perform the advertised miracles. They are obviously afraid that mistakes will be made in France, and that their golden promises, once put into; effect, couldn't avoid •ye in. ''Communists don't admit having made mistakes. „„, So instead of junlpfi/a ..•l-'ltttr -fiiifiit'O'•• W'-coin- miiiiizc France they decided to dodge the holm and pursue their usual course of sniping, stirring up trouble, and dodging responsibility for their actions. In fact, that seems to be about all they can do. For their final lessons in the correspondence course on world revolution haven't reached them. That is the great weakness of communism outside Russia. Parly •ir embers know how to criticize and agitate and bore from within. They are superb organizers of doslruc- live cells within an alien political body. They probably know how to plan and launch a shooting revolution. But they seem incapable of coping with the prospect of clear sailing. Theoretically, they have such a prospect in the United Stales. Americans have had a chance to choose communism al the polls for more than 2, r > years. They have remained supremely indifferent lo the 'V»|jporlunily. Yel our domestic Communisls have seen it demonstrated thai when Americans decide that a candidate has a better political mousetrap, they will beat a path lo his door and buy it. In Russia, of course, the situation is different. The revolutionary leaders of 1II17 inherited an economic wreck, weak within .and without. They inherited millions of hungry, illiterate, desperate people. Those leaders and their .successors have improved the lot of • Yi'iose people in the course ol a long-range program of domestic and diplomatic improvement, inler- rupled by four years of war. Yel today, if lll ° sum ()I reports from Russia is to be trusted, the people are living in a rather unfruitful present on hopes and promises of a better future, jusl as Ihey have for the last ail years. This creates a considerable problem for Communists in other conn- Continued on Page Two 'Chile Police Continue Labor Roundup Santiago, Chile, Jan. SO—(UP> — Police euitimied rounding up leaders of the powerful Chilean Federation of Labor today following a riot which left six dead and 77 wounded ^7jid brought a government decree of a tiO-day state of siege. Socialist and Communist legislators said the government, under the special siege powers, Had ordered arrest of Ihe entire federation leadership. The appeals court subpoenaed 1G of the leaders, including Secretary General Bernardo Ibanez, for questioning about a 24-hour general strike which the federation announced would slarl loday. Two leaders were released after Mjieslioning but Robert Perez, and jrjan Lope/, were held incommunicado for furthr investigation. Ibanez had not been located but he was expected to surrender today following the funeral for the civilian victims of the riot. The leftist legislators issued a manifesto inviting the people lo the funeral "on behalf of the council of the Chilean workers federation, the highest leaders of the Chilean working class, against whom a prison order has been issued." WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy with scattered showers. Much colder tonight wilh lowest temperatures 2226 north and 28-32 southwest portions. Thursday fair and much colder. 47TH YEAR, VOL. 47—NO. 91 Star of HODB. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 30, 1946 Truman Urges Passage of British Loan Washington. Jan. 30 —I/I')— President Truman today asked Congress lo vole $H,7f>(),000,000 loan lo Britain, saying il would lend to expanded "production, consumption and employment and rising standards of living everywhere." Urging prompt action on the agreement, which also includes an additional credit of $050,000,000 settling lend lease obligations, Mr. "'• mnari said the loan will permit this nation and Britain to "move side by side" toward the goal of expanded world trade. '•Britain needs this credit and she needs it now," the president declared in a special message lo Ihe Scnale and House. "It will enable! her lo buy from Ihe world Ihc supplies of food and raw malerial.'i which arc essenlial to the life and work of the British people. At the same time it will keen open :i market for those surpluses of the United Slates which are customarily exported lo Ihe Uniled Kingdom. These are the importanl shorl- lerm purposes of Ihe crcdil." More imporlanl from the American point, of view, Mr. Truman said, is thiil it will make possible the removal of British emergency controls over foreign exchange and imports and provide for return lo peacelime practices "designed to promote the recovery of world trade." "The financial agreement will enable the United Kingdom, through the prompt relaxation of exchange restrictions and discriminations, t,-i move side by side with the United Slates toward the common goiil of expanded world trade which means expanded production, consumption and employment and rising standards of living everywhere," lie said. In addition lo the direcl benefits from the stimulus lo Anglo American trade, he said, there will be "the added benefits derived from the ability of other nations lo relax their restrictions once the Uniled Kingdom has led the way.' Congressional approval of the agreement, the president declared, will be "a great contribution to the establishment of a permancni slate of peace and prosperity," anc added: "We arc all aware of the dangers inherent in unchecked economic rivalry and economic warfare. These dangers can be eliminated by the firm resolution of this nation and the Uniled Kingdom to carry forward the work which has Bilbo, Man of Gravel-Voiced Oratory, to Launch 30-Day Speech for the Filibuster By JAMES E. KOPER Washingln, Jan. 30 — (UP ) — ion. Theodore G. (The Man) Ilil- o, U., Miss., sel onl loday to add lis gravel-voiced oratory to the Semite's, southern Democratic filibuster against FEPC. The pugnacious little senator im- lounced his topic as "The Fili- nister — The History and Glory jf It." He promised to talk for 30 days, f necessary. But it won't be necessary. Plenty of fellow-southerners were •e.idy lo help carry on the tnlkfcst .vhicn today rounded out two solid weeks. Their opponents were al- nosl ready to concede Ihey could lot win passage of the bill which would outlaw racial and religious lisci imination through a permn- tenl Fair Kmploymcnl Practices Commission. Uilbo hoped he would jo the last straw; his harrnngue, ,hc Inslspccch. Bilbo, who is supicious about al- mosl cvcrylhing except dycd-in-the- olton Mississiiipians, showed remarkable restrainl in remaining ,'enera!ly quiet until today. It was inrd. He nervously flapped a poor- ly-knotled lie, or scratched at his est while fellow southerners took the floor in their fight to talk FEPC lo dealh. But he said liltlc until he arose to warn that he planned to speak on Hi "glory" of filibustering. Sen. Dennis Chiivox, D., N. M., sponsor of the FEPC bill, wanted o know whether Bilbo said "glory" or "gory". Bilbo replied Lhal it was going lo be "gory" for ckers of FEl'C. Furthermore, said Bilbo, he had the backing of all Mississippians. He read a Icl- ler from one conslilucnl who offered to let his wife help out the filibuster. "She's been filibustering for 20 years," the letter said. The alleged defects in the bill were attacked for four hours yesterday by Sens. Waller F. George, D., Ga., and J. William Fulbright, D., Ark. Fulbrighl claimed that the majority of Americans opposed the bill. He conceded that mosl senators were ready lo vole for FEPC, bul said many of Ihcse senators came from slalcs whose own legis- laliues already had i ejected sirni- ',-, Jin- bills. G c o r g e repealed southern cluuges llitil "Communists cvcry- wliei e are lor this bill." He said that under the FEPC, it would be illegal discrimination lo refuse to line Communisls on the production of atomic energy or atomic Ijombs. "This would be a cosily noble expcrimenl," George said. "It would take many millions of dollars lo demonstrate what should be obvious •— thai human relationships can not be controlled by legislation." Way Cleared for No-Strike Bill in House 'ift?A~T M . cons Associated Press INEA)—Means Newsoaoor Enterorlso Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY WestCodo Proposed By OVID A. MARTIN Washington, Jan. HO — (IV)— Midwestern proposals for a nationwide farmers' strike against industrial walkouts met Jitlle enthusiasm today among loaders of major farm organizations. The suggestions for a marketing holiday until labor disputes are settled came from farmers' meeting »l Chiekasha, Okla., Saturday ni.'ihl and in Clay county, Nebraska, Monday. V. Hubert Johnson, of Edgar, Nell., told the Clay county meeting that farmers "have their Irish up" because they can'l gel farm tools, machinery, bathtubs, refrigerators, or even the overalls they want and need. Johnson said he had received offers from farmers in neighboring states lo supporl a farm strike. In Washington officials of such influential farm organizations us the American Farm Bureau Federation and the National Grange said they had been approached on the idea of a strike but declared Ihey would not parlicipale in any such Jictiou. Plans Laid in Shreveport | Shreveport, La., Jan. 30 — (IV) Floor! control plans lor portions of Louisiana, Arkansas and Oklahoma were being prepared loday for inclusion in the program of Iho lied Hiv.T Valley Improvement Association. The association gave general approval lo the plans at a convention that ended here yeslerday. Texas' projects are to be added later. C. M. Dickson of Shrcvcporl was re-elecled presidenl. General vice presidents of the association include Walter B. Jacobs, Shreveporl; George O'Neal, Hugo. Okla.; and Homer H. Harris, Alexandria, La. Val H. Murrell. Shreveport. was named treasurer and Ed C. Bun-is, Shrove port, secretary-manager. Lee Odom. chief engineer for the Louisiana Department of Public Works, declared lhat the Red river stales had chosen lo use the army corps of engineers for development of their basin rather than risk Ihe "seeds of lyranny" conlaincd in valley authorities proposed by some groims. lie said that a plan satisfactory lo all of the states would evolve from continued conferences between their flood control and water resources engineers, providing for adequate pio- teL-lioii and utilization in Ihe valley. Fred Barksdalc, president of the Alexandria, La., Port Development Association, outlined the long-range program of the association to secure flood control, navigation, drainage and irrigation where needed. By ROBERT E. GE1GER Washington, Jan. HO — (/!'j —The Veterans Administration moved lo- day for a clear-cut definition of national policy regarding future medical care and hospitalizalion of veterans with non-service connected disabilities. Gen. Omar N. Bradley, VA administrator, drafted a letter to President Truman outlining the critical situation he said has arisen in handling such cases, due to the shortage of doctors, nurses and nospital space. The point might be reached, Bradley noted, whore no more veterans with non-service disabilities could be accommodated. Under existing policy many veterans with non-service connected disability have been receiving free government, medical care. VA officials said this has resulted in the following situation: 1. Approximately 70 per cent of currently hospitalized veterans from all previous wars have dis- abililies in no way connected wilh Iheir military service. 2. World War 11 veterans with non-service disabilities already slightly exceed those with service connected disabilities, and their number is increasing. Present laws give veterans with service-connected disabilities first call on hospital facilities. If additional space is available veterans with non-scryieo connected cases may be received, but they musl sign a statement saying they are unable to pay a hospital or doctor's bill. Veterans' organizations have been trying to liberalize the rules. The American Legion wants the pauper's oath abolished; Iho Veterans of Foreign Wars ha"c approved resolutions that all disabled veterans be cared for. Alarmed VA officials claim if government policy is liberalized much further there might be so many patients "we couldn't find the doctors to care for them." Under present rules they estimate Ihe.y will have about 250,000 veterans "in hospitals by 197!), or about three limes Ihc number now hospitalized. They consider Ihis a "conservative" estimate of the future, based on experience after World War 1. "If the rules are liberalized, hospital cases night jump to ,'iOO.OOO by 197!)," one official said, asking that his name not be used. Both Gen. Bradley and VA's medical director. Gen. Paul R. Hawley, are of the opinion thai "Congress or authority higher than the Veterans Administration" will have to decide soon what future policy is going to be. As they see it, either hospitalization will have lo be restricted to veterans with service-connected disabilities. Or else a greatly enlarged hospital construction program will be necessary to handle non-service disability cases. UNOCieors Morgan on Jew Charge Washington, Jan. 130 —(UP) — British Lt. Gen. Sir Frederick Morgan has been cleared of charges of anti-semitism and will carry on as United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Chief in Central Germany. UNRRA Director-General Herbert H. Lehman announced last night thai he had re-inslaled Morgan after "long and searching" talks with him. UNRRA ordered Morgan's dismissal alter lie remarked at a Jan. 2 press conference lhal ho believed there was a "well-organized, positive plan" among the Jews to gel out of Europe. His remarks drew a storm of protest from Zionist organizations. Some accused Morgan of attempting to influence the findings of the Anglo-American committee of inquiry on Palestine which was about lo open ils hearings. President Truman fro Honor FDR on Radio Tonight Washington, Jan. 30 — (IP)— Presidenl Truman will speak to the nation by radio lonighl as part of the observance of the Jalc Presidenl Franklin 3D. Roosevelt's birthday anniversary. His five-minute address will be broadcast from the White House over all the major networks, .sometime between 10:52 and 10:57 p. m. (CSTj. The presidenl look nolc of the observance in other ways, loo. He arranged lo buy the first Roosevelt memorial stamp from Postmaster General Robert E. Hanncgan and invilcd to lunch the movie stars who came lo Ihc capital for the March of Dimes campaign. While the president is speaking lonighl, Mrs. Truman and Iheir daughter, Margaret, will attend birthday balls commemorating Iho anniversary. 2 Suspects in Degnan Case Eliminated By ROBERT T. LOUGHRAN Chicago, Jan. 30 — (UP)— Two youths svho admitted making telephone calls lo Ihc home from which six-year-old Suzanne Degnan was kidnapped and slain were "virtually eliminated" today as suspects in Chicago's most brutal crime Stale's Attorney William J. Touhy said Vincent (Rocky) Costello, IB, Continued on Page Two By JAMES F. DONOVAN Washington, Jan. 30 — (UP) — The House Rules Committee today cleared the way for House action on either a watered-down version of Presidenl Truman's fact-finding legislulion or a sweeping anlt- slrike substitute bill. The House is lo begin consider alion of Labor Commiltcc's fact- finding bill tomorrow. The Rules Committee ruled lhal Rep. Francis Case, R., S. D. may offer his slrongcr measure as a substitute on the floor. No other substitutes may be introduced. The committee's action is subject to approval by the whole House. The committee vote was 8 lo 3. Two days of debute were ordered. The Case bill, introduced yesterday, would make labor unions and employers equally responsible for maintaining their contracls. 11 would provide a 30-day no-strike cooling off period for labor and would authorize the courts lo issue injunctions against violence and property damage by strike pickets. The measure has the supporl of a large number of Republicans and southern Democrats. Meanwhile, Chairman Ira Mosher of the National Association of Manufacturers presented to the Senate Labor Committee an eight point program lo stabilize labor re lalions and "prevent future strike epidemics." The committee is considering fact-finding legislation. Mosher said llie fact-finding procedure should be reserved for spc cial disputes if it is to remain cf fcctive. Us primary job, he said, should be to focus public opinioi n disputes and not to make specific wage recommendations. He said wages should be dccidcc Lhrough collective bargaining Mosher also endorsed the principle of union responsibility, opposed su pervisory unions and suggeslcc voluntary arbitration where the parties cannot agree. The House Labor Committee's fact-finding bill would authorize Mr. Truman to set up fact-finding panels in serious labor disputes. It would nol, however, grant his request lhal Ihc boards have sub- pcna powers or lhal labor be forbidden to strike for a 30-day period. House Republicans pointed out thai Ihc substitute introduced by case closely follows the labor policy •statement adopted recently by GOP leaders in Chicago. Influential southern Democrats endorsed the bill and predicted that other .southerners would probably go along with it. Foes of anti-strike legislation were generally reluctant to comment before studying the Case bill further. However, Rep. Vito Marcantonio, A.L.P., N. Y., said it "would wipe out all of labor gains in the last GO years." "II would nullify whole seclions of the Norris-LaGuardia anti-injunction acl and the "Wagner Labor Relations Acl," he said. "II is a Republican filibuster against labor." Mareanlonio said he would fight any move to let the Case bill come before the House as a substitute lor the emasculated fact-finding bill. 'Aggression 1 Charge in Iran Hurled at by : I Harry Hopkins an Enigmatic Figure to the Last; Career Stirred Bitter Controversy -® London, Jan. 30 — (UP) —The NO security council today re- erred the dispute between Russia nd Iran back to them, and agreed remove the item from the formal council agenda. By LYLE C. WILSON Washington, Jan. 30 —(UP) — When Hurry L. Hopkins died ycs- crday in York he still had .his capital city as baffled as when arrived during Presidenl Roosevelt's first year of office and began npckling congressmen. Washington never could figure nit Harry the Hop. He caused a •ow in Congress even before he arrived here in 1933. He came to direct the leaf-raking and assorted campaigns undertake;-] by the Federal Emergency Relief Administration. First recollection Washington has of Hopkins was one June day in 1033 when the late Senate Democratic Leader Joseph T. Robinson announced thai Ihe iicnding relief bill would have to be amended. Robinson explained that the salary of Ihc administrator would have to be upped from $8,00 -as then propscd in the bill to $10,000. The senator added lhal Mr. Roose- vcll had a man up in Albany who was to be appointed to the job but that the man wouldn't take, the job for less than $10,000. The Senate wrangled for a bit and gave Hopkins the $10,000. Hopkins was the center of congressional wrangles off and on from that time on, and it didn't bother him a bit. Congressmen complained he wouldn't even answer the telephone when they tried to reach him. The thin man wilh Ihe stomach ulcers just laughed at them. Hopkins not only got away with his nose thumbing al Congress but had lime lefl over lo feud with Secretary of Interior Harold L. Ickes. Mostly they battled for the inside position with Mr. Roosevelt. Although Ickes is a prelly good brass knuckle man in lhal kind of a contest, Hopkins usually licked him What was Ihc reason for Hopkins hold on Iho president's confidence and affection? The best explanation the late president was Dial Mr Roosevelt felt thai he had no personal axe lo grind In return the president rewarded Hopkins with favors large and small. He increased his salary from $10,000 lo $15,000 a year during Ihe war and—so far as Ihc record shows—at a time when the government was enforcing a wage freeze on the general public As relief adminslralor, secrtary of commerce, overiord ol lend-lcase and personal ambassador to the "earfu! Wife Recalls Hour When Jap Police Caught With American Spy Bennett (Tlii.s is the fourth of a of columns on Chester nett, American hero of Ben- Hong By HAL BOYLE HoiiK Kong, Jan. 30 —(/I')— Uecl- hairccl Mrs. Chester Bennett, who has an Irish smile and a Portuguese accent, will never lorgct May 14, 11)43, the clay Japanese gendarmes took her husband i'rom her. She never again .saw the man who has become known as "Ihe American hero of Hong Kong." They had been living in strained circumstances. She had been cashing her jewels lo buy food — jewels her husband had given her when his business was nrosperous and their life was free." Bul although they permitted him to remain al his home, Ihe Japanese forbade him from carrying on his restaurant business. Ironically, while his own finances were at the lowest ebb, Bcnnell had sent priceless espionage in- 1 formation out to Ihe Allies and had I dian and Swiss merchants. "Chester gave mo the high sign and I began to yell ^ind scream and cry," said Mrs. Bennett. After staring al her contemptuously lor a moment the Japanese turned away and began to search another corner of llie room. She quickly seized Ihc promissory notes and messages and stuffed lliem into an old newspaper. "While one guard was looking out the window with a pair of inociilars 1 slipped another packet of letters and messages from my coat in the wardrobe and dropped them in among the soiled linen in the bathroom which they had already searched," she went on. "They found no papers of any value al -all — only old pictures and old correspondence. Hut they look Chester away anyway and 1 never saw him after that day. ] don't Ibink he quite realized what the end of it would be. He just told mo: 'Don't worry. I'll he all right.' "He was always cheerful that smuggled in hundreds of thousands ! way. Months after he was dead 1 ol dollars to internees in the Stan-i met some Chinese who had been ley Bay camp so they could buy working with him in sending out. extra rations from the Japanese | shipping information and one told of it were was said loyalty Many things about Hopkins, but no one ever charged him wilh double crossing; his boss. Anway, Hopkins' own explanation of his position as most intimate adviser of chiefs of other stales, Hopkins do voted most of his lime and his failing energy to his great friend It was to Hopkins that Mr Roosevelt assigned the job of conducting he draft-Roosevelt movement al the 1940 Democratic National Convention .Part of thai chore was to so embarrass James A. Fraley tha' he would promptly resign from chairmanship of the Democratic National Committee and from the cabinet. Hopkins came through or schedule, directing Ihc convention cither Irorn a hide-way hotel suite or from a convention box seat. Practical politicians called Hop kins a political moron, but the rec orcl does not always bear them out Old Charley Michelson, long pub licily director and hatchet man o the Democratic Nalional Commit tee, contemptuously refers to Hop kins as "that welfare worker." Ir his book, "The Ghost Talks," Mich elson charges Hopkins with politica stupidity and comes up with som evidence to support the accusation Hopkins was one of those whi helped whoop Mr. Roosevelt int the 1937 effort to purge the partj of some conservative members o the House and Senate. The purg campaign was a sensational failure Michelson, who had good oppor tunily lo observe Hopkins, con eluded lhat he did not have stron convictions about much of anything The consensus here would b more friendly to Hopkins. But th capital was always baffled by th wisecracking "welfare worker".wh had so obvious an enjoyment of th horse tracks and the more luxur ous ways of life. MacArthur Tokyo, Jan. 30 — Douglas MacArthur (UP) —Gen. today wrote the mother of Pfc. Joseph Hicswa that the final action on her son's death sentence was no longer within his prerogatives. Replying to a letler from Mrs. Anno Hicswa who asked hi>vi lo recommend leniency, MacArthur said, "I can assure vou that you need have no fear bul lhal all the circumstances which your mother's love instinctively raises in defense of your son will receive thoughtful consideration from those who sit in final judgment upon his case." Hicswa, 20, from Walington, N. J., was sentenced to be hanged by a court martial which convicted him of fatally slabbing Iwo Japanese civilians near Osaka. MacArthur explained in Ihe lel- ler thai the case was now cnroulc lo Washington. Under pe;u-.etime directives Ihe review of court martial cases is handled by Ihe War Uepartinenl. the final authority resting with President Truman. In her letter dated Jan. Hi, Mrs. Hicswa said: "My son was torn way from his home to servo his country at the age 0* 18, taught lo kill, heard of many of his friends being killed, was under an emotional strain, was delayed in his homecoming." She concluded that those were "factors which might be attributed to some extent to cause such abnormal conduct, as reportedly alleged in his case. Certainly they should be considered before an Price Decision for Steel !s Reported By WILLIAM NEEDHAM Washington, Jan. 30 —(A 1 )— Th government was reported today t have given ils "last word" to th steel industry on what price ii creases it will approve in the ii terests of settling the reconversio crippling steel strike. What this "last word" containe was not disclosed, but a perso close to the industry said Presiden Benjamin Fairless ol the U. & Steel Corporation carried it back t New York to discuss with othe steel leaders. There was no that any major indication her change had oc currcd in the government positio regarding price relief for steel. A advance ol approximately $4 pe ton is reported to be the inaximui the administration will approve. However, U. S. Steel Corporntio asserted only yesterday that an ii crease of much more than $4 woul be necessary even to approximat ils workers' demand for wage ii creases. This estimate was made Chairman of the board Irving Olds. His contention was thai a $ price boost would cover neither th If! 1-2 cent hourly increase accept; ble lo the union or Ihe counlerofl'e of 10 cents made by the coi-port lion. The Olds slatemenl had Ihe in tial effect of attaching consider* able uncertainly as to the ullimal | results of the behind-the-scenes coi I Terences Fairless has had here th guards. It was on these matters that Japanese gendarmes called five days after Bennett's first wedding anniversary. "That was an awful day," Mrs. Hciinell said, shuddering, standing by the window brealdusl and saw them coming/' I being removed Al the moment she and her hus- Bay prison, band were listening to (lie short- "He was a me: 'All, Chester Bennett: He was si) bravo. We used lo warn him lo be careful but lie never was frightened'." Mrs. Bennett still weeps when ( shc recounts the terror-filled days "I was j when her husband was tortured in during | Ihe Japanese gendarmerie before to a cell in Stanley wave radio over which they got the! couldn't war news they relayed to Stanley "and th Bay prisoners. "Jap gendarmes," she called. "Hide the radio!" There wasn't time to put it in its usual hiding place in the arm chair. Her brother snatched il up and fled through the balhroom. A few seconds later four Japanese gendarmes broke into Ihc home and rooms, i'urni- began ransacking the breaking and tearing apart lure as they searched. In a desk were a number of promissory notes and messages from the British colonial secretary in the Stanley camp. It was these promissory notes that Bennett used to laisf money from wealthy In- jiian who simply tolerate rice," she said, that's all they gave him. 1 used lo lake him food every clay to the gendarmerie. The Japs wouldn't lei me see him. "Once Ihey didn't lake Ihc food for 10 days and 1 knew they were .starving him. I smuggled some .sandwiches and cigarcls to him through a Chinese man. "After they took him lo Stanley prison they only let me bring food Iwiec a week and stole mosl of what I brought. 11 they didn't want American soldier receives death .sentence." Hicswa was convicted of "premeditated, vicious and unprovoked" murder, bul in a letter to his girl friend, Sonia Andreyk, Cliflon, N. J., he said he was innocent because "1 didn't have a knife on me." Mat-Arthur's letter said, "as the full facts involved in your son's ease have nol been brought lo my attention I, of course, cannot predict Ihe final action that will be taken, but 1 do give you this assurance which I trust will sustain your courage and faith during this trying ordeal." (i Murder Charge Is to Be Fifed in Brother's Death the 'l nist lwo days. The OPA in a. special report President Truman, meanwhile wa reported to have held fast lo il figure of .$2.50 a Ion. OPA has coi sislenlly opposed any larger ii crease and has made it clear tha il will not be associated with proval of a higher figure. Whether the new OPA report had become a factor in the conversations between Fairless and government officials or whether new price matters had arisen remained By R. H. SHACKFORD London, Jan. 30 —(UP)— For- ign Secretary Ernest Bevin ac- used Russia before the UNO Se- urity Council today of breaking he three-power treaty of 1942 uaranteeing Iran's sovereignty in 'hat he said looked like "the be- inning of an aggression." A Security Council hearing on ic Iranian-Soviet dispute aevel- ped into a bitter wrangle of re- riminations after Iran offered to egotiate with Russia, but only if he UNO retained jurisdiction, and tie Soviets refused with a curt 'no." Bevin appealed to Soviet Vice r oreign Commissar Andrei Vishin- ky lo withdraw his objection to security Council jurisdiction and quoted Vishinsky as acknowledg- ng that the Russians blocked tne novement of Iranian security orces in the Azerbaijan crisis. "Mr. Vishinsky says the Soviet ligh command stopped these roops — and they were stopped," 3evm cried. "Then wnat is tnere to negotiate about. If they were stopped, then the Soviets infringed on the treaty" (among Russia, Britain and Iran). ; Edward R .Stettinius, Jr., of the United States endorsed Bevin's appeal, .and urged that the Security Council at least keep the if-and- when negotiations between Eussia and Iran under observation. France and China fell in behind Bevin and Stettinius. Even the Polish delegate, Zygmunt Modzelewski, agreed witn the anti-Soviet point of view that the dispute should be left on the council agenda during the proposed negotiations. N. J. O. Makin of Australia, president of the Security Council, said in speaking for Australia that he thought the case ought to be kept on the agenda until a solution is reported. "We really want to promote peace," Bevin said, "but if I may speak frankly, "when this situation developed in Iran, it did not look to us like a war of nerves "It did,„look .to. us;..,like what..Maxim Lityihbv, former Soviet foreign minister, described as the beginning of an aggression." : Iran offered.to negotiate the dispute directly with Russia, but insisted that the negotiations be conducted under the jurisdiction' of the Security Council. Russia fired back a blunt "no," charging that such procedure would make "A fiction" of the negotiations. Bevin made an eloquent appeal to the Soviets not to insist that the council wash its hands of the dispute, and thus leave little Iran to negotiate with big Russia, which still has thousands of troops on Iranian soil. Bevin told the Soviet spokesman, Andrei Vishinsky, he was disturbed by Vishinsky's statement that the Soviet high command ha'd stopped Iranian security troops from entering the north Iranian province of Azerbaijan. That, he said, was a violation of the Anglo-Iranian-S9viet treaty insuring Iranian soviereignty and, pledging a hands-off policy with regard to Iran's internal affairs, including the movement of security forces. Edward R. Stettinius Jr., of the United States backed up Bevin, asking: "Can't the Security Council let Ihe parlies negotiate and yet keep the council informed until there is a satisfactory agreement?" He said he did not feel that keeping the matter on the council's aganda while the negotiations were going on would be incompatible with th UNO charter, the dignity of the disputants, or that of the council. Bevin said the real question was whether Iranian sovereignty had power treaty. He contended it was been infringed under the three- wilhin Iran's rights to send troops lo Azerbaijan when Ihe province rebelled and declared ilself autonomous. "But Mr. Vishinsky says the Soviet high command stopped those troops —and they were stopped," Bevin continued. "Then what is there to negotiate about? If they were stopped, then the Soviets infringed on the treaty. What is there to ^°"i^a'> 11 ' i i i IM a question. (/?)— A against Little Rock, Jan. HO murder charge filed Claude DeLuach. 27, of North Lit lie Rock in the death of hi er, Sidney. ^. r i. will be presented to Iho Pulaski county grand jury Friday. Prosecuting Attorney Sam Robinson announced today. Sidney DeLoaach fallallv' Jan. Hi. Wreath Is Laid on Grave of Late Franklin Roosevelt Hyde Park, N. Y., Jan. 30 — (IP)— IA wreath was placed on Franklin D. Roosevelt's grave today — C-lth anniversary of the late president's birth — by Maj. Gen. Maxwell D. ,. 4-1,.- Taylor, superintendent of Ihc broth-' u »itcd States Military Academy, who acted in behalf of President Truman. While a light snow filled the air, Taylor and his aides and a num Is . stabbed P cl ' o1 ' students from the Cadet to bother, they'd just say: 'No food, i The grand jury also will be he's already dead.' ! asked to investigate a murder "They thought it funny to say | charge against Mrs. Johnnie Cox, he already had been executed. And each time 1 felt that this time they might be telling llie truth." 34, in the slaying of her husband, Marvin said. Riley Cox, the prosecutor Corps snapped to atlenlion, saluled and observed a one-minute interval of silence. The rose garden grave sile was to be opened to the public today Deadline on Auto License Lillle Rock, Jan. 30— (IP)— Tomor- ro wis the deadline for purchasing 1946 state motor vehicle licenses, and drivers whose cars or trucks do not bear license plates will be picked up beginning Friday, Arkansas Revenue Commissioner Olho A. Cook reminded today. Cook said slate police, the Revenue Department and local law enforcement officers would cooperate in the drive. He also said that motorists must remove old license tags from their vehicles as well as display new ones. Most vehicle owners have purchased 1946 tags, Cook said. Receipts from license sales through yesterday lolal $2,467,241, while the usual sale today is approximately $2,500,000. Under a 1945 law, no extension for the first lime for a three hour I of the time for buying licenses period. [without penalty is permitted.

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