Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 7, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, February 7, 1946
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Poga Six Tax Refunds >Given242 : Arkans&ns •* Washington. Feb. -(--(Special) — -Refunds of more than $500 each ' were made by the Bureau of Inter- jnal Revenue to 242 Arkansas indi- ' Victuals and businesses during the ^fiscal year ending June 30, 1945 t»e Treasury Department announced today. Largest Arkansas refund was • $53,936.62, to the Harding Glass -Company, Fort Smith. Among the largest was $23,728.83 to the Arkansas wodd and Paper Products Corporation, Warren. Most refunds •were for income tax overpayments, but the latter pavtnent was from collections under the Federal Insurance (Social Security) Con, tributions Act and Federal Unemployment Tax Act. • Several other Arkansas lumber firms were entitled to refunds under court decisions that lumber- i jack crews are not employes of those companies where they actually are hired by contractors The • courts held that the federal insurance and unemployment taxes were collectible from the contractors. t • Non-beverage distilled spirit^ taxes totaling 331,029.67 were ordered renaid to Frances S a-'d Robert H. Fooks, taxed as the! B. T. Fooks Manfacturiug Com•any of CamdC". Five separate re. funds to the Fooks interests were noted, ranging ircm S2.3Hs.75 to Taxes refunded included: Income, social security and unem 1 ployment t*.xes. special taxes such ' . as the distilled spirits levy, and the excess proius tax. in "some i:i-1 . stances, the government discov-i •ered errors in returns that justi-1 lied refunds in other cases the taxpayer had brought suit for recovery after making pavments under protest. ' Other refunds of 1,000 or more to Arkansas taxpayers included•Garland Anthony Jr., Magnolia, '., 'Bradley Lumber Company, War-,B, P. Briggs, Hope. S1.292.G4. > E. J. Bvrd. Cntndeu.' S? 174 74 VO. B. Clark, Strong, $1,469.89.' r. B. Cook, -hipctiori UHV Lumber Company, $2,336.73. O. A. Goff. Lewisville. $2.211 40 - Vcrna Dildy Goff. Lewisville. *$ti.S'\ 1.33. John G. Lonsdale, Jr., Lonsdale, <i^Ro R ' and A ' Lower ' Hot Springs, | 91,000. : SriStra? 31 " 1 Bel ' yl Mceks> Okolon a. j Dorado, S3,- j . Texarkana. I Arkadelphia, j B. C. Reed, Paris, $1,38833 Keynolds-GammiU Lumber Company,^ Dorado, $1,458.61. Company, HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Ko'w They're Tolking"Ab^uTJe^Propelled Liners the ocean an 30 hours at approximately $50 per round trip. He estimates the cost oi: the ipo-miles-oer-hour vessel at SS5.000.000. W. John Kenney, above, deputy assistant secretary of the Navy, has been appointed to succeed assistant secretary H. Struve Hensel. The latter supervised all Navy's wartime procurement. Postpones Strike $75/4.12. Com P an - v > V™ ana Saline Hiver road. Warren, $1,598.12. J. T.s Works. Waldo, $1,68776 Bird ' Kail' s.:97.87. Inc " E1 D °- Pictured above is the newest in Easier bonnets, guaranteed to keep the wearer happy whether it rains,.sleets or snows on Easter morning. It's a high-crowned sailor of weatherproof, transparent plastic, designed by Walter Florell. Normally it's decorated with a big rose, but; if rain comes, the flower can be put under the trnnsparpnt crown where it is just as decorative, and snfa from harm, as shown in the photo. King of the Tesnzers of Ocnzer Joseph A. Beirno Bryan Realty Company, doing' business as Jack Tar Court Hotel 1 — an -S^5'^ fe ' Hot: Springs, $552.30 i ' ? thel ° f f nd D - p - Faucett, Tex- $722.52. arkana, $G02.33. !. H. A. Maortens, Bcnlon, $513 11 •9n no ' Gre 8ory, El Dorado, j Marine Oil Company, El Dorado T? j " S717.10. )0fi°£l >Hayi ^ en ' Texarkana, C. W. Matthews, Hot Springs,' . . ,3895.10. _and_ Lucille O. Mayfield, . H. McMillan, Malvern, Rowland, El Dorado, m* H ' Keel • Leota M a 1 a b y, Hot Sprincs oprjngs, Texarkim iexarKana, IRRITATIONS or EXTERNAL CAUSE C f^«;u Cn ? pmp l C3 ' sira P l8rin ? w o'-m, tetter salt rheum, bumpg (blnokteads) u #y,. brok f™ut skin. Millions rc- itching, burning and sorenecrj of nw asm P co 'netr e at- incnt. Black and White Ointment goes to work at once. Aids healing, works tho Stl0 ' °° sizes. Purchase price refunded i'lr 10 !' £ atlsfiecl - Use only as di. Vital m cleansing is good soap. '.Black and \Vhito Skin Soap daily . . 'income tax; larger jicfund listed above was from ex- I -ess profits tax. i | ^Harriett M. Smith, Texarkana. i Christine S t u r g i s, Cainden j 3602.illi. ; L. E. Tennyson Jr., Smackover, | S.">37.o3. j Sam Turbc'vUio. Su-on.^, $r>4H.f>6. '..-P., 8 !'.?' 3 Vance, Hot Springs, I Wiggins Marden Aero Corpor- i anon. Camden, §589.08. E. Wilson, El Dorado, c-nr',?' Witherspoon, Hot Springs, o">Uo. ID. C. H. Womack, Denton, $050.14. Two simple sfep$ in Improving the LOOKS ...boosting VITAllW! ^& , a *rif£&fa&t& t ~. They gave curly-haired Norman "Skippy" Miller of Chicago a paint brush when he was a year old. Now, at 6, he boasts earnings of S700 as a commercial artist and four annual public showings of his works. His favorite subjects are ''Tocnzers of Oonzer," imaginary beings of his own invention, usually shown riding dinosaurs. He also likes to paint totem pules. Son of Edgar and Dale Miller, both artists, he has several dance- recitals to his credit and is a student of the piano and the Chinese, Spanish and Malay languages. Washington j merit I roils i;[ Interior to drill on By JACK (First of STINNETT I'.vo Articles) jvelop these la I granted, altho for federal pcr- or otherwise de- \V;'-;nir.-'Ion -•• What may by Ihc last round of a bitter controversy iver federal or state ownership of , the million:; c.-f square mile-i and | billions '.f dollars woi'ih oC sub'-. merged lands within Ihe three-mile ] limit of our coastline is getting under way. ! •-. I'aim.an Pal ivlcC'arran's <D, .N'evi Senate Judiciary CommiUce i i.'; orifi-.hi" hearings 'l p c-b. 5j on a joint resolution which in c-ffncl would be a quit-clam, vesting - . tnigh Secretary Har- !oid L. Ickes has .said that ho once ! considered granting such a permit 'iii order to start court action to determine titles to the lands. 1 o. Hearings we.ro held on the 'N.vc- : csoiulions but no action was .taken on them. 4. Although then; was much fuss- in;; a::d fuming in public and private about the sii-cjlled clouding o£ title to these lands, no further action was taken until March of last year, when McCarran introduced the present quit-claim proposal in the Senate. Then or sub- GfTTING VALUE out of the food you eat is YOUR No. 1 -^ LT £ PROBLEM whether you eat 500 or 2,000 pounds yearly. To do this, medical science says, you must have an adequate supply of natural stomach DIGESTIVE ILJICES and RICH, RED-BLOOD must be present. SSS Tonic may help you get both jf this is your trouble, without organic complication Ot local infection, as these two important results enable you to mak? use of the. food as Nature intended. Thus you gee fresh Vitality...pep...do your work better...become ca animated,.. more attractive! SSS Tonic has helped .M millions... you can start today... at drug stores / ***** ia 10 and 20 02. sizes. ^S.S.S. Co, Bt'ilO STURDY H£AITH and keep StAlWART • STEADY • SlRONO helps build STURDY.HEAUH contestablc title to u 1 such lands sequenlly IS similar resolutions in the slates. A similar resolution v . x . lx . introduced in the House uux-aoy nas passeu tir.- House. > r ,. In MaVi ^ ,the then U. S A su,t lilcd by tne IJopartmer.t Attorney General Francis fliddle of Justice, cla.mmB trio govern; riled suit against an oil company Los Angeles Federal District merit owns certain submerged oil , land near Santa Barbara, Calif., i is pending in Ihe Li. S. Supreme Court. ; Proponents of the legislation i claim that not only is title to the j submerged coastal lands involved, I ijut also titles to additional mil- uicns of squa r-;.' miles of navigable ! streams and lakes and of j-iiiii'i'.ed lands which v.'irre I under v.-altr. i the. proposed legislation are these: | 1. In 19,'JT jiiul !!):;<;. the so-called is'yi- re.-:oH;ti jii.s V.-C.TO introduced i;i \ C. :iKri.->:s ' b.v f.-., : laic.- Sc-n. Cerald i domain all the lands <oi° in thn I second c:;i'o thi- mineral and oil j deposits unck'i- them i between low tide and th 1 ..- thi-ee-mile limit alon;^ i'he nation's vast eoaslliriu . • ::. At tn;jt time applications were un file and additional ones since- in Couit clainiing title to 144 acres of submerged oil land under lease by I be- Slate of California to that company. G. in June, hearings were held on one of tho Hou.se resolutions be- tore Chairman Emmanuel Oiler's UJ-N. Y.I Judiciary Committee, re- Thirty one persons, all repr<:senta- • o:ice .live-;; oi states, port am horh.ic'.s. I commissions, etc., appeared ! •oi' ol' the mc-asuri.'. Tnc- at tor- j general of 46 slates filed a I aryt-iin:; for the resolution. I i-xon.s a|.-pe,',!'«'d in opposition, j iillhf.ugh stulenif.-nts wore real '• notably from Attorney General' H'ddlt- inid Secretary Ickes, principally .vonlcndiiig thai the mutter \vittt for the courts to decide. V. Sept. liO, Ihe House resolutions i'.i.-;e liii.ni;:rl into one and passed b.v an overwhelming majority ia :idinR \ut..' of lOfi-Jl,. ('No cjuor- :;.'i ki neys brill No p ,•• i i 1 — • — I.- mu . 11^, , ij i v vjj J u*i-j 1 ' . < INU UUt lilcd wth the Depart-1 um is necessary on the floor on Pauley Is Accused of Self-Interest Washington, Feb. 5 —(/P)— Sentor Tobey (R-NH) contended today that Edwin VV. Pauley had "put his own pockotbook above the public interest" in opposing the filing of the government of the Tide- lauds oil title suit. Tobcy made his' statement at a Senate naval committee hearing on Paulcy's nomination to be undersecretary of the navy. The naval committee voted unanimously to strike from its records of the Pauley hearings the names of two former California legislators accused by letter of tiaving been employed by Paulev's company. , '^H',,^"' R- King (D-Calif) and lohn W. Evans were the legislators named by John Packard, Los Angeles atorney, in a letter read to the committee yesterday by Tobcy. On motion of Chairman Walsh (D-Mass) who said it was "hearsay evidence," their names were blotted from the record lobey then read a telegram he said he received today from J !• rank Burke, whom he identified as connected with a Los Angeles radio station. Burke stated that Pearson Hall now a federal judge, had a •'promise ot a judge-ship" when he took charge of a state referendum campaign on an oil bill. Senator McClellan (D-Ark) in- '.ctTuplod to declare that lie opposed evidence by telegram or let- 'cr. "T his method of procedure Against any man is unfair," Mc- v-lcllan declared, "if the witnesses .von t come here and submit to cross examination." Tobcy said committees constant,V were accepting that kind of cvi- .ence adding that he would be glad to have Burke called as a -vitncss if the committee was willing to "put the time in." "I certainly would put my time • n before I'd crucify somebody on hearsay evidence," the Arkansas senator retorted. Walsh said he thought Senators were intelligent enough to separate hearsay from direct evidence ' Senator Downey (D-Califi, riot a committee member, told the Senam l M, ,? he personally had recommended Ha 1's appointment and did not behove that Pauley had iad anything to do with it. He de- iesl'ifv Ulat HaU bc P° rmitt «l to " —o&- . Barbs By HAL COCHRAN Men are about the only people, on earth who think they have ' more sense than women. i — __ i Too many cooks don't spoil the broth any more. They don't stav long enough. For some kids who sow wild oats father is the thrashing machine. ^ ^Wednesday, February 6, 1946 Seeks Allied Aid t^eon Blum, former premier of prance who headed that conn- try s "New Deal" government in' IU3G, has been appointed am-' bassndor extraordinary to socle* Allied assistance in solving 1 France's present financial crisis.' {t is reported France seeks a U.I "• loan of about $25,000,000,000.! We, the Women Every married man's pay envelope shows the effect" of the feminine touch. An obstinate child, says a psychologist, may become a genius Plenty of parents will gc glad to hear this. Thoughts For if any be a hearer of the word, and not a doer, he is like unto a man beholding his natural face in a glass: For he bchold- eth himself, and goeth his way and straightway forgetteth what By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer "The women hadn't beei what conditions to expect,' the mother of one of the 7o babies all children of American servicemen, crowded into a converted trciahtcr for the 43-day voyage Zealand to America. . foreign wives of O.I's —no matter how ca^er they are to join-their men in America — should know just what haidsnips, it any, they are letting themselves and their children in for before they set sail. Not only should thev ' know what to expect in the way of accommodations tor the voyage — but they should know what conditions to expect alter they arrive in America. They should know what difficulties to expect if they must make long train trips can-vim; small babies. They should kno-.v aocuit the housing situation, etc It is flattering to Americans to have the people in other countries look upon America as Utopia and a land of plenlv and a hospitable haven. But the war brides who are contemplating joining their husbands here should bc given a realistic picture All too many of them arc fighting to get to America- only to be disillusioned. The welcome they expected is not always here. Living conditions aren't always what thev have been led to expect And. in the case of the New Zealand brides, their voyage was a much worse hardship than thev anticipated. If they know the truth beforehand, then they can make up their minds whether thev wain to join Uieir husbands now — or wait for better conditions. If they choose to come now-whatever the hardships — thev can I ! lc , v , or complain, "We hadn't'been tolcl what conditions to expect '" Adm, Leigh Dies at Age of 75 Long Beach, Calif., Feb .5 —(/I 1 -- Admiral Kit-hard Henry Leigh 7:>, who was commander in cine ol the fleet and chairman of the navy board in Washington befori his retirement in 19,'M, is dead. He succumbed at the naval hos pilal here late yesterday and, fol lowing private funeral services thi; afternoon, will be buried in Arling ton National Cemetery, lie hac been hospitalised since last Sept. Admiral Leigh did not serve ii World War II, but In the First Win-Id War headed anli-snbmarinr I operations as chief of staff to Ad imiral William S. Sims. j He was fleet commander in chief un H):i2-:i:i. later became navv board chairman and resigned that post in iy;t4 u> retire because ol physical disabilities. Born in Batesville, Miss. In. graduated from Annapolis and tiie I Newport. H. I., Naval College, be j coming an admiral in 192, r >. j ' -o | Jews Forced to Pay for Camp Travel Nncriibe u,iu --..-,, I c 'cb. f> — (UP) said i •' 'ench Prosecutor liklgar Kauri; :tolcl the war crimes court toclav thai the Nazis made Flench Jew's pay the expenses of their own deportation to ctmccntralion camps. Faure presented reporls'""l:!y"" 1 is!-; Icadeis which said the French Jews, in addition to being forced 'o p;.iy Iheir deportation expenses, were deprived of their nationalities because they were quiltm," France. "Th-j Nazis pretended that the decisions to deport the Jews wen- made at high levels." Faure said. "Bui police, army and foreign af- lairs leaders collaborated in carrying out the barbarous orders." Ho quoted a statement from i Bishop I'igucl of Clermonl-Fer- I rand, who was in a concentration | camp, as saying lhat the "crimiiiiil j institutions to which we have all : been subjected bear all the barbar- ; ism of ancient servitude." A document submitted to the : Tribunal said the cremation of French hostages was almost halted 1 in the tall of 11142 by a shortage of crude oil. This captured report of ; a security police meeting at Paris Isaicl there were plenty of Germans heady to lie the French to the | stakes for execution, but many obi jolted to removing the bloody i bodies. NO WONDER San Francisco, Feb. 6— (.1') — The new Francisco telephone rii- rector lists 2f>7 Wong numbers. The vVongs live in Chinatown. Social Situations When you small child living to go TlirC SITUATION: have guests, your makes a fuss over 1 to bed. WHONG WAY: Sp: RIGHT WAY: (.:•• nff In bed with a.-. possible. It is lid!', disciphni'ig when ti strangers pi e.-,ei!l. child in froiil of i>,nr.-. ting to Ihc child and embarrassing to the guests. Did John L Sullivan Fight With Stomach Ulcer Pains? < h>n was have The famoic, hr>ivywT;l nolo..i (;:. a vunnu/n, ,-,;M. Guilii h colon anil (ourihl u, he rlnl if he - ullCT-ealiivj pciinv' Don't noolf." I viomudl htai llaitn. hinn;i i i • ,.M .1! other C'intlih'jM'. i nu r-..l Gel u 25. ho\ i, I U I ).j U tlfuygrj. fir..! <h- ^ rr.u ,i turn hox In u-, ur.,1 MONEY DACK. John P. C<i. Di.iM sloruu cvciywhcic. I antjl (Kiel, your CUMvlrnr 01 ri IVHJOU. YOUR PR V-j R\ DRUG 'ORE Can Supply You With ,ei!l£: and supplies for FARM ANIMALS 4f Phone For Animal VACCINES MEDICINES SYRINGES NEEDLES manner of man be was.- fc«J~M I, -James 1: standing vote, since any one person can demand, a roll call vote if ic doubts the outcome.) B: Attorney, General Tom Clark vithdrew the Biddlc suit and filed mother, making the Stale of Cali- ornia a party, thus taking it di- •ectly to the Supreme Court. (Tomorrow: Fight) Our Greatest Land Lord of Host, be with us yet Lest we forget—lest we t'urget: —Kipling. " The Japanese were almost whol y an agricultural and fishin- people before 1800. IS EPBtEPSY iNHE533Tfc^? WH&Y CAUSES ST? A booklet conloining Ihc opinions of fa. mous doctors on this interesting subject will be sent FREE, while they Inst, to ony reader wriling to Ihe Educational Division, 535 Fifth Ave., Now York, N.Y., Dept. B-Kil DO YOU NEED CASH? We will ban you money on your Car, Furniture, Livestock, etc., or if your car needs refinancing see Tom McLorty ot the Hope AuS'o Company, 220 West Second street in Hope, Ar!;i!isas. Choose your partner... Have a Coke ... the party gets off to a refreshing start At the words Have a Co\e the party swings into action. The fun is on. Ice-cold Coca-Cola certainly breaks the ice and brings folks together for the friendly pause that refreshes. The life and sparkle of frosty Coke add just the right gay touch to a gathering. Have plenty of Coca-Cola on hand. It's a party the minute you uncap the bottles. BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY Phone 392 HOPE COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. Second end Louisiana Sts. lradc . h the p-wl. Company. • ly<!6 Th« r c Co ,^^ ,...,. -® Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by Tho Editor ' Alex. H. Washbtirn— Conversation at Local Road Block Roy Anderson, local insurance agent pulled up yesterday at tin- road block established by state po- 4 ice for the Arkansas safely-first ampnign, and told the trooper: Glad to sec you boys examining all those cars. I'm in the insurance business, and I'vo had to pay a lot of accident claims. Bad brakes, bad lights." "How are your brakes?" asked I e trooper. Anderson showed him. "How are your lights?" They c necked, too. And. said Anderson, "There's something clso you ought lo check cars for. I'vo paid some claims on accidents where thi> wiiulshield- "vipers weren't working." "Is thai so'.'" said the- trooper thoughtfully. "Let's see if yours work." They didn't. Trumon Comes Out Flatly Vr for Pauley By EULALIE McDOWELL Washington, Fob. 7 — (UPi -President Truman today gave his full .support to Edwin W. Pauley. whose nomination to be undersecretary of navy has caused a heated Senate controversy. Mr. Truman said flatly that lie had the utmost confidence in Pauley. Asked directly whether he banned lo withdraw Pauley's nom ^nation, the president said no; that «e was backing Pauley because he believed' he was an honest man and an excellent administrator. Rumors that the Pauley nomination might bo withdrawn had been heard as Republican senators — who have been fighting the Pauley appointment — turned their fire on another Truman nomination, that of George E. Allen as a director of the Reconstruction Finance Corp. Opposition to Pauley, California C-il man and former Democratic jialional treasurer, has been fed '"jy testimony at Senate naval affairs committee hearings on his qualifications. Secretary of Interior Harold L,. Ickcs testified that Pauley, in his party role, tried to persuade him to drop a federal suit for title to oil-bearing Tidelands. Ickcs told the committee that Pauley. in September, 19'I4, told him oil men would contribute S300,- 000 to the party treasury if the suit were dropped. Pauley repeatedly denied .the iarge. He said Icko; vp* T>~- fu"cd and had misundcrstod their Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy and warmer this afternoon and tonight, Friday cloudy and warmer east and south portions. Increasing southerly winds tonight becoming strong Friday. 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 98 Star of HODS. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January IB. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1946 World's Food Reserve Hangs on This Crop By OVID A. MARTIN Associated Press Farm Writer Washington, Feb. 7 —(/Ti—Americans — called upon today to share their bread lest millions starve overseas — actually iriay eat better than ever before, for a time. Their own bread will bc dark, •. INEA) 'Cutting Edge' of Fleet's Weapon in Next War Will Be Carrier; Battleship Is No. 2 By DONALD J .GONZAUES Washington, Feb. 7—(UP)—The "culling edge" of the navy's peacetime fleets will be big, fast carriers, with battleships relegated lo auxiliary roles, Secretary of Navy James Forestal said today. In an annual report to President Truman, Forestal said airpower will bc the backbone of the "immediate postwar navy." Nowhere in his report did For- and to preserve peace cncom may find less whiskey i rcstal mention the atomic bomb or , . Mr. Truman expressed a similar view; he said Ickes could well uve been mistaken. Mr. Truman added under questioning that the situation would not mean any change in his relations with Ickcs. The president said he was not advised in advance of the charges Ickes would make against hit nominee. ., .The president went on IK say 'rihat he thought Pauley was an honest man. He added that he was not the only honest man in Washington or in the oil business. The president's statements scotched what had appeared to be a move in some Democratic quarters to gel the Pauley nomination withdrawn. Meanwhile, Repubicans led by Sen. Robert A. Taft, R., O.. were set to challenge the nomination of Allen, jovial presidential ydviser, to the powerful HFC, I he country's biggest lending agency. y* __ _ __ _____ ____ _ Steel Price Announcement in Day or So By RAYMOND LAHR Washington, Feb. 7 — lUI'i- President Truman said today he cooped to announce in a day or two a wage-price formula for settling the industry-crippling steel strike. The president's statement came us representatives of steel management and steel labor, meeting here, were reported in practically complete agreement on a settlement which' would sent 7, r )0,()()l) Steel workers back to their jobs and permit other industries, idled by lack of steel, to resume production. One: informed .official, mcan- —bile, said lhal the strike "is virtually settled, or will be by Saturday." Mr. Truman apeared confident that the strike would be ended promptly with announcement of the wage-price policy. He said In- had iio intention of postponing the Florida vaciitiion hii'li he is scheduled to begin on Monday. He .scheduled an afternoon meeting with CIO President Philip Murray, who also heads the Uniled Steel Workers. Murray and U. S. Steel Corp. • '.'presentatives have- been negotiating in closed meetings here in a drive lo end the strike. Both sides were confident the government lonnula would allow steel price increases under which th' steel industry would grant the 111 1-2-cc-nl hourly wage increase proposed by Ihe president. The union already has accepted the wage proposal. Tin- price increases are expected to exceed $-1 a ton. Air. Truman said lhal il was not a materially new economic ,~labili- xation formula, but a plan for meet irg the immediate situation. '' In general terms, he explained thiit if this ccunlr.N achieves the mass production of which il is capable, the situation will adjust itself. And then. Ihe president said, there wouli.1 be no need for a gov- ernmenl wage-price formula. Stumbling blocks have prevented the achieveiiH'iit of this production and the president said if these difficulties had not arisen the gov- Contmui'ii <m I'agi- Two and beer but there should be a tern porary jump in pork, beef, poultry, eggs and some dairy products. How long this richer diet may last hinges on Ihe weather—spring and .summer rains and fall frosts. For a bad crop .season could well whittle clown supplies of animal products to a point where rationing again might be necessary late in the year. President Truman, in a statement declaring the world faces a food crisis which may be "the worst in modern times," yesterday ordered government agencies to draft emergency rules to cut consumption of wheat at home so that "mass starvation" iibroad may be averted. The cuts in American consumption will take these forms: 1. Millers will be required to convert a larger portion of each bushel of wheat into flour. This | flour will bc dark in color, less tasty and less suitable for cakes, pies and other pastries. But it will take fewer bushels of wheat lo meet American bread and pastry needs. 'i. The use of wheat in making whisky and beer svill be forbidden. Also the use of other grains for these beverages will be reduced. There was no immediate indication what effect this will have on current supplies. M. Fanners will be asked to feed less wheat and other grains to livestock. Mr. Truman directed the | Agriculture Department to develop programs designed to pare clown livestock production until grain supplies become plentiful again. The Presidential action was made necessary largely by the i fact that Americans —and American livestock — have eaten more wheat since the last harvest than the government had planned.. This fact did not become known until recently, however, when a government survey showed stocks to be 61,000,000 bushels below what they 'should have? been. ' Now il is necessary for Americans to make up as much of this iCl.OOO.OOO-bushcl "deficit" as possible — by reducing consumption I if Uie country is to.,come anywhere i neai uilfilllrii;'"its i/ronnsus to nun-1 gry people abroad. Food consumption in this country has been at record levels for months. The prospective measures to cut animal consumption of wheat and other grains arc expected lo result in earlier than normal marketing of hogs, cattle and poultry. This earlier marketing in turn would make market supplies of meats and poultry larger in the weeks and months immediately ahead than if farmers could follow their present practice of holding animals until they had been fattened. But once the animal numbers have been reduced to the size of tin: smaller feed supply, market supplies of meals and otb-v animal products will decline. Meal production then can be increased again only after grain supplies have been replenished. And improvement in the domestic feed ijraiii supply cannot come before Ihis year's crops are harvested next fall. Thai's where the possibility of future meal rationing enters in. A poor crop season would prevent rc-expansiou of livestock production until the next good feed crop. In his statement, Mr. Truman' called on stores and other distributors lo begin informal rationing of food that may become scarce. Presumably he referred to bread, I'lour, bakery products, breakfast cereals and other grain products. The president noted that while this country has enjoyed bountiful crops, those of Kurope, North Africa and the Far ICasl have fallen short of expectations. Yields in some areas, he- asserted, have been Ihe smallest in SO years "because of extreme droughts and the disruption of war." "The conscience of the American people," the chief executive declared, "will not permit them lo while Iheir fellow men in other withhold or stint their .cooperation lands suffer and die. its possible effect on fleet componi (ion and ship design. The navy and the army air forces will test the bomb on surface ships in experiments next May rind July IM the Marshall islands. A third, underwater, lest will bc made some time next year. "The carrier is loday the spearhead of the modern fleet just as the battleship was 25 years ago," Forreslal told the president. "But just as the battleship had to have fleet complements and auxiliaries....so the carriot Ihe modern cut ing edge of lh» navy —must have ils auxiliaries: the fast ballcsbips, the" modern cruisers, the long-range destroyers, the .submarines and all the vast complex of auxiliary vessels lhat constitute a truly cffeclive navy." Forrestal disclosed that U. S. Pacific and Atlantic active fleets will bc built around a tolal of 13 large carriers, augmented by 13 escort carriers, and only four battleships. The carriers will have 3,627 planes. In addition, Forrestal said, the navy will retain 18 more carriers, 02 escort carriers and seven battleships in ils ready reserve fleet. The balance of the wartime force will be placed in the navy's so- called "laid-up" reserve fleet. "If at any lime world conditions require an increase'in the naval strength of the United Stales, vessels can be withdrawn from the reserve fleets and added to the active fleet," Forrestal said. "The nation, therefore, will be able, if it is willing to do so, to '.eep its naval strength in realistic relation to its international commitments. "America's ability to win wars ! , Associated Press Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Willful Auto passes the seas and the skies above them. "Control of those seas and skies i.s the responsibility of a modern sea-air navy." The secretary added that naval power is the "key to our security and to our ability to reach out anywhere in the world lo help stop aggression." Forrestal outlined the mission of U. S. armed forces during the immediate postwar future as: 1. Enforcing the terms of peace on our enemies. 2. Fulfilling our military commitments under the United'Nations organization. 3. Collaborating in preserving the integrity of the western hemisphere. 4. Providing for the security of the United States. In all these activities, Forreslal said, the navy will have a vital part. He added that as of Dec. 1, the navy had 8GO ships, 1,750 planes, and 213,360 officers and men helping to enforce peace terms on Japan. Forrestal also outlined the navy's activities from July 1, 1940, through Juno 30, 1045. During the five-year period, Forrestal said the navy spent $90,300,000,000 for war materials. He added that Congressional appropriations for the navy totalled $110,800,000,000. Lose License "A man doesn't mind paying a f'ne of S25 or even $100 for rock-i loss driving or drunken driving, but take away his driving privilege and i he is really hurl," Municipal Judge Harper Harb of Little Hock told the Arkansas Traffic Court at its dislricl meeting this morning at the Hempstead county courthouse here. Judge Harb's speech in behalf of stricter enforcement of the driver's license revocation lav/ was delivered to the second district meeting in a series which will eventually reach Ihe entire state. Hope's own municipal judge, W Kendall Lcmley, added lo Judge Harb's statement his own belief that the driver's license revocation law is a good measure if strictly enforced. But he added lhal it could stand some revision. During the morning the Traffic Court, attended by public officials and law enforcement officers from nil over southwest Arkansas, wbnl into a discussion of procedure used by the several courts in reporting Case Bill to Curb Strikes Passed by driver's license Among other revocations, speakers Frank Hope Retail Lumber Yard Is Leased Hope Retail Lumber Yard, South Hazel and Kast Division streets has been leased to an out-of-town concern, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Harbin announced today. The plant is being inventoried today and will be turned over at once lo the management of Joe Huston, veteran local contractor and yard operator, the Harbins said. Mr., and Mrs. Harbin have been in business at the same location for 28 years. Joe Hutson, formerly manager of Hempstead County Lumber company, said Ihe operating name for Hope Retail Lumber Yard in the future would bc Harlan-West Lumber company. Admits Fire at Benton Benton, Feb. 7 (/l'i — Sheriff Hoss McDonald of Saline county said today that a ten-year-old youth had admitted starting u fire which destroyed Ihc plant of the Benton Courier last Dec. 5. Damage of many thousands of dollars was said lo have been caused by the fire at the newspaper plant. The sheriff said the boy also had confessed to attempts to destroy three residences and lo setting fire to other buildings here. McDonald said the boy gave details of each fire and related that in each case he thought it "would be nice" to see another "big fire." Wartime Civil Service Workers Face Examination Little Rock, Feb. 7 — ffl'i— Approximately 0,000 persons holding wartime Civil Service appointments in Arkansas will be required to take. peacetime Civil Service examinations, probably within the next month, Miss Rose Wolfe, C. S. executive secretary, said today. The examinations arc required by President Truman's recent order shifting civil service back lo a peace basis, she said. Soviet Charge That British Troops in Indonesia Are Menacing Peace Up to UNO London. Feb. 7 — (A'\— The Ukraine told the Uniled Nations security council tonight that British troops had been used deliberately lo suppress a people's movement in Indonesia, and British Foreign Secretary Krnest Bevin retorted "lie:." Foreign Commissar Dmitri Ma- nuilsky of the Ukraine, claiming the situation in Indonesia threatened interiKHional peace, asked the security council to send a special commission for "on-the-spot" investigation and to lake necessary 'measures to establish peace. He I said Ihe Ukraine does not ask withdrawal ol British troops from Indonesia. By JACK SMITH London. Feb. 7 — l/I'i- -Thi- led Nations Security Council. It's 'first crisis passed with the solution of the Russian-British dispute lover Greece, moved on toduy lo Ihis controversy might be "an even tougher diplomatic nut to crack" than was Russia's allegation that the British were jeopardizing world security by maintaining forces in Greece. The 11-iuitiun council was called into session at 5 p. m. (11 a. m. CSTi and the first item on the agenda was the Ukrainian complaint, which followed closely the wording of the Soviet Union's'com- plaint on the Greek situation. In the background of the Indonesian controversy, however, was the Soviet Union's policy calling for the independence of colonial peoples. Opponents of British action in Java have charged lhal I British forces were being used to j keep the Indonesians under Dutch Unit- I domination. and FEPC Near End By JAMES E. ROPER Washington, Feb. 7 — (UP) —• Senate leaders today nearcd an agreement to end the 22-day-old parliamentary bailie over a bill for a permanent Fair Employment Practices Commission. The agreement probably will load to the eventual death of the FEPC bill. In a show-down conference today were Sen. Richard B; Russell, 1 D., Ga., leader of the fight against. FEPC, and Sens. Alben W. Bark- Icy. D., Ky., and Robert A. Taft, R., 0., who have demanded a limitation on debate in order to break a southern Democratic filibuster against FEPC. Russell was ready to permit a vote on the proposal lo limit debate. He was expected to insist, however, that FKPC supporters promise to drop the bill if cloturc is defeated. As it takes a two- thirds majority to limit debate, Russell was confident clolure could bc defeated. Influential supporters of FEPC indicated they were willing lo lay aside FEPC temporarily should Iheir attempt to limit debate fail. So far, Russell has used parliamentary maneuvers to prevent a vote on clolure. He said, however, that Ihe pelition "possibly" will bc accepted in the Senate today — meaning that it would be voted upon automatically at 1 p. m. Saturday. This would require an unusual Saturday session, but Republican senators were eager to settle the issue before leaving the capitol to make Lincoln Day speeches out of town next Tuesday. By NELLO CASSAI Columbia, Mo., Feb. (UP) — Police queslioned- male friends of Rose MaryLour Jenkins loday in an efforl lo find the rape-slayer of the shy, 20-year-old Stephens College graduate. Marylou, graduated' last By CLAIR JOHNSON 0 Washington, Feb. 7 — W 1 )— The House today passed 257 to 155 the aoily-disputed Case bill to curb and seek setllements of labor strife. Final action came on a roll call vote, sending the far-reaching strike control legislation to the Senate. There, its foes predict it will meet tough sledding. Just before the conclusive ballot, members shouted down a motion by Rep. Bafdwin (R-NY) to send the bill back to the labor committee for further study. The measure, by Rep. Case (R- SD), won tentative approval late yesterday by a 197 to 1"I5 standing count. The case proposal would: 1. Create a federal mediation board with authority to step into n t May i majoi labor disputes and forbid from"'lhc"fas1iYon;]bie"gii'ls : "Kcliool. i strikes or lockouts .for 30 days str;n\ led with an ! while it sought to solve Ihem. Clancey of the Stale Department of Revenues, Litlle Rock, declared many courts do not report traffic law convictions—although it is important that they do so. He said that when he is nolified of a revoked driver he immediately sends a letter lo Ihe man warning him lhal his driving privilege has been canceled. "It is the duty of the court," said Mr. Clancey, "to take up the license and send it to the revenue department with a transcript of arrest and conviction, after which we notify the driver of the action taken. "Of course Iherc arc some drivers who keep on operating vehicles after their licenses have been revoked. Bui, the revenue department and the state police can not be held responsible for this. Such drivers are taking a chance on a heavier penally if they become involved in another violation." This city's worst traffic problem, F. V. Haynic, Hope chief of police, told the conference, "is the ullcr disregard of the driver for the olhcr man. We're going after enforcement of traffic laws, and there is going to bc an improvement in the situation here." Chief Haney declared there was no political interference in Hope's traffic enforcement, "because our judges and prosecutors back up Ihe police 100 per cent." City Attorney John Vesey of Hope Uncled as chairman at the conference's opening 1 , in the absncce of Mayor'Albert Graves, who is ill. Attendance at the meeting was light this morning. Robert H. Denny of Chicago, field representative of the National Safety Council, expressed disappointment, saying, "This team is doing a job of pioneering, and within five years I think you will find meetings such as this one making one of Ihe grcal- was raped electric lighl cord early yesterday in the living room of her modest bungalow home. Her mother, caring for an invalid neighbor 300 yards away, had not heard the dying girl's screams because of howling winds. Columbia police proceeded on the theory lhat Marylou's slayer was known lo her. Chief of Police Nathan R. Hagan said the killer had been admitted to Ihe home by the front door, and a latch on the outer screen door had been lifted from the inside. Nathan said early loday lhal officers so far had discovered "no sus- pccls and no clues of any imporl- cst contributions safety." toward national Midwest By Uited Press The Blizzard which Democratic increasingly eaders have become concerned about other major bills expected to be ready soon for Senate debate. These include appropriations, ;i labor bill, minimum wage proposals and plans to merge the army and navy. The Senate leadership wants to clear away the FEPC dam before this flood of legislation breaks. Southerners indicated they would not hesitate to hold up other measures until they killed FKPC with their filibuster. The British, on the other hand, have insisted that Iheir forces were in Indonesia on the orders of the Allied combined chiefs of staff and consideration of the Soviet Ukraine | that their only purpose was lo pre- i charge that British troops in In- | serve older while Japanese troops dnnesia were endangering the | wei e removed and Allied ill- peace, j ternces and prisoners of war were . Hi^ii ollicials said privately lhat i Continued on Fuse Two State Pardon Board Probe Demanded Litle Rock, Feb. 7 — i/l'i— An investigation of the State Board of Pardons and Paroles, with a view of possible improvements in the "supervision and control of paroles," has been requested by the Mcna city council as a result of the recent slaying of Raymond Morns, Mcna alderman, Governor Lancy said today. Laney. disclosed that he had received a telegram from Mayor W. L. Boycl of Mcna stating that the city council had adopted a resolution asking the investigation. The governor said he had replied that he would welcome an investigation uf the board by anyone the mayor and council wished to designate. The mayor's telegram referred tu a "recently paroled convict," apparently Eldon Chitwuud, •••/bo is charged with murder for Morris' death. Governor Laney pointed out that actually CViitwoucI had nut been inarolcd but had been furloughcd Jan. 7. 1945, two days before Laney took office. The governor added that he had revoked Chitwootl's furlough last fall but that officers had been unable lo find him. disrupted communications and piled snow- drafts over Minnesota and the Da- kolas retreated northeast across Lake Superior today, but temperatures stayed near the zero mark. Winds, which reached 70 miles per hour at Grand Forks, N. D., diminished slowly and tho snow subsidied to occasional flurries. The U. S. weather bureau predicted a day or two of warmer weather for the central slates, but warned that the thermometer would dip again on Saturday. The thermometer was expected to reach 30 above at Chicago today and 40 abovc tomorrow. Tho new cold wave will move into Minnesota and Iowa tomorrow, the weather bureau said, and will spread throughout the rest of the midwest tomorrow night and Saturday. The weather continued fairly cold in the east, and it was raining in New Kngland. The blizzard halted or delayed trains throughout the North Central stales yesterday. Bus travel was cancelled in many areas. The Red river valley of Minnesota underwent the hardest blizzard of the season. Every available man in International Falls, Minn., was called out to shovel snow. Warmest spot in the nation yes- Ucrday was Key West, Fla.. where 'the mercury reached 79 above. It ; was 77 in Miami, Fla., and 69 in i Los Angeles, Phoenix and Tucson, I Ariz. Marylou, a bespectacled blonde girl who "didn't date much,"was found by her mother when she returned yesterday morning after spending Ihe night with a couple across the street. State laboratory technicians at Jefferson City were analyzing scrapings from the victim's torn fingernails. Police Chief Hagan and Dr. M. Pinson Neal, state university pathologist, said they found signs of disarrangement when Ihey were called lo the house. Bedclothes were scattered about and a lamp overturned, indicaling Marylou had pul up a terrific struggle. The girl's body, clad only in the upper part of her pajamas, showed bruises over both kidneys and on the, right side of the neck, Dr. Neal said: A coroner's jury returned a verdict of death by "strangulation connected with rape." Two men living in the neighborhood told authorities they had heard screams from Iho Jenkins home the night of the slaying but had not investigated. Martin Schack, a bus driver, said ho heard "three or four" outcries shortly after midnight as he was going home. He said he was about Iwo blocks from the Jenkins house, 2. Permit wide use of court injunctions in enforcing the cooling off period, preventing violence or insuring movement of perishable goods.. 3. Provide for civil suits against either labor or management for breaking conlracls. 4. Outlaw violence in picketing by cither side. (Violators would be subject lo court injunclions and lo loss of their bargaining powers). 5. Ban boycotts used to force disputanls lo come lo terms. Sponsors said Ihis would prevent many jurisdiclional controversies. (Violators would face loss of their bargaining powers.) ' 6. Deny employe status to unions of supervisory workers, unless they do manual productive -o- labo.r. and had stopped, lislencd and heard nothing. Leo Collins, a Columbia jeweler, reported hearing a scream about two hours earlier and recalled thinking it remarkable lhat any cry could be heard above Ihc roar- P. Lipscomb, daughter Homma Also Takes Appeal to U.S. Court Washington, Feb. 7 — (/P)— Lt. Gen. Masaharu Homma, Japanese war leader charged with condoning the Bataan death march, today asked the Supreme Court to halt his trial before an Amei-ican Military Commission in Manila. Homma also asked the high tribunal, by airmail, that he. be .taken, out' of the hands' of" the military and that the Supreme Court review a refusal by the Philippine Supreme Court to grant him a writ of habeas corpus. The general petitions were placed in the mail in Manila late in January, while the Supreme Court was considering similar petitions filed by Japanese General Tomoyuki Yamashita, who is under death sentence as a war criminal. The high tribunal last Monday all of Yamashita's con- Hess Planned to Unseat Churchill Nuernberg, Feb. 7 —(/P)— The British government disclosed to the international military tribunal today that Rudolf Hess flew to Scotland in 1941 with.proposals to unseat the Churchill government and make peace with a new cabinet which, would ,assur ethe Nazis a ee hand, in Europe. Hess, a. scarecrow figure in a second hand suit, clutched his lands on the prisoner's .dock rait as a British army officer demande his punishment, as one of the -22 Nazi defendants here. Opening the individual prosecution case against the. former No. 3 Nazis, the British presented reports of interrogations of Hess that were recorded after he parachuted onto a farm near Glasgow May 10, 1941. In these reports Hess declared he had come to convince Britons that "Hitler would sincerely regret the collaspe of the. British Empire" and that they should make peace before it was too late. He sought to show the British that "avaricious Americans" had evil designs on the empire and "Canada would certainly be incor- poated in the United States." Captured minutes of a conversation between former Foreign Minister Joachim von Ribbentrop and Benito Mussolini in R6me three days after the flight said Hess had sent a farewell letter ; to Hitler promising to "use Great Britain's Fascist circles to. persuade the British to give, in." . . Ribbentrop told Mussolini, however, that Hitler became very angry and declared he "would have Hess shot immediately, if he returned to Germany." In the British' interrogations Hess said he.had tried in vain-to arrange a meeting in Lisbon with the Duke, of. Hamilton .before de' " again rejected tentions. Homma's before the ing wind. Mrs. L. of the couple with whom Mrs. Jenkins was slaying, told police her watchdog, which she said "barked every time stranger had been silent ap- aU proachcd," night. Mrs. Jenkins, a trained nurse, said she had torn the cord from her daughter's neck and attempt- Continued on Page Two petitions justices were placed immediately after their arrival loday, but the court is expected to announce later whether it will hear argument on them or reject them. If the pctilions are rejecled, the court may base ils action on cidiing to 1 ' fly -to Britain' "f or* face-to^'' face negotiations with the' duke. The reoorts showed Hess made three earlier attempts to fly to Scotland but was each time by bad turned back weather. .The first attempt was made in December, 1940. . • He finally was permitted to talk with Hamillon on May 11, the day after he was picked up in a Scottish field with a broken leg. The duke's report on the meeting said: "He asked me if I could get together leading members of my party to 'talk Over things . with a view to making peace proposals. "He requested me to ask the king to give him a 'parole 1 as he had come unarmed and of his own free will." " To Ivone A'. Kirkpatrick, British foreign office foreign representa- The Arabs invented algebra. Only 78 per cent of the fats and oils imported from the Philippines and other Pacific islands for industrial purposes will be available this year, Chinese Could Easily Throw Portuguese Out of Macao, If They Wished, But They Don't This i.s the second of three columns on the Portuguese colony of Macao.) By HAL BOYLE Macao, Fob. 7 — (/!')— This tiny Portuguese colony, the "Monte Carlo of the Far East" can hardly be called a thorn in the side of the Chinese government. 11 is too small for that. But il is annoying to the Chinese, who re- all the trading peoples who have called there through the centuries War gave this tranquil, sleepy community, whose only lure is to visiting gamblers and while and Oriental playboys, an importance out of all relation to its size It was the only neutral territory in the Far East and refugees swelled its population lo 450,000 . Japanese military elements sent even having this little five-1 moved in, but more or loss respect square-mile area of their country eel Macoa's neutrality and the only under foreign domination, just as open acts of warfare wcr« com- they still resent British control of!milled by American pilots. They Hong Kong, a much larger trade j bombed the harbor five times — apparently by mistake and local are still a liltlc annoyed THE STATE POLICE SAY: Driving is a full time job. One second of inattention may lead lo a serious accident. Headquarters for Arthritis Victims Is Sought in Spa Washington, Feb. 7 —-1.3V-- Construction of a headquarters building at the Hot Springs, (Alk) National Park is among proposals placed before President Truinan by a group interested in focusing attention on work of the national arthritis foundation. .Some congressmen and other interested ^persons asked the president to head the project whose principal purpose is to provide additional aid to arthritis sufferers throughout the country .Pending in the Senate is a resolution by Senator Mc- Clcllan (D-Arki calling on the president to proclaim one day a year us National Arthritis Dav. center r>0 miles to the east. For China it would be a simple matter lo throw out the Portuguese, who have dominated Macao i since 1,157. It is lightly garrisoned and the only st length there I sloops. But so ihavc contented themselves I merely harassing the Macao gov- ] bespcctalcd young British counsuL ; eminent. In the full pride oi their risinj residents by it. The colony had two quiet heroes . _ in resisting Japanese aggression Portuguese naval through diplomacy — its governor, consists of two i Cmdr. Gabriel Mauricio Teixeira, far Chinese troops tall, Portuguese naval officer [of middle age. and John Reeves, espcctalcd young British counsul. "The governor did an excellent _. job of walking a political tight-rope nationalism, Chinese officers swag-; to keep his colony from being en- gcr about the streets carrying need ! tirely overrun by the Japs," said less sidearms And for a short pe- j Reeves. "He really stands up to riod they even instituted an unof- | them." fieial blockade, refusing tu permit i Reeves himself provided cash Chinese farmers to carry fed into | subsidies for 9,000 British and COO y over the causeway from ! American citizens and organized a i China mainland school and health clinic. Gambling became a considerable vice among refugees with no substantial work to do and Reeves finally had to adopt a rule that no the south This blockade was lifted, bow- ever, after Chinese guerrilla officers learned they were hurting Iheir own people far more than the Portuguese There are fewe 1 ' than 5,000 full - blooded Portuguese aiming Ihe colony's normal peacetime population of 200,000 Most uf the rest are Chinese, although there are representatives from almost every nation in the world that tends its men forth tu sea markets the terms: "1. Germany should be given a iree hand in Europe. "2. England should have a free hand in me British empire except. 'chat former German colonies should be returned to Germany. "3. Russia should be included in Asia, but Germany had certain demands to make of Russia which would have to be satisfied, cither by negotiation or as a result of war. There was, however, no truth in rumors that the fuehrer contemplated an early atack on Russia." (The Nazis atackcd Russia on June 22, 1941.) "4. The British should evacuate Iran. "5. The peace agreement would have to contain a provision for reciprocal indemnification of British and German nationals whose property had been expropriated as a result of the war. "6. The proposal could only be considered on the understanding that it was negotiated by Germany with an English government other than the present British government. Mr. Churchill, who had planned war since 1036, and his colleagues, who had lent themselves to his war policy, wo.-e not persons with whom the fuehrer would negotiale." With the reports, the British also also made public u statement, to Parliament on Sept. 22, 1943, by Anthony on Eden, then foreign secretary, in which he stated: "It was throughout made clear to Hess that there was no question whatever of any talks of negotiations of any kind taking place with Hitler or his government. Hess has been dealt with as a prisoner of war this country to bc treated until the ~end"of ; the war." since his arrival in and will so continue 28,500 Troops Due to Disembark in Nation Today After quile as s yuur Word. broken, nothing is as il was-includin _ pots The inhabitants even speak a S|:i.M-ial dialect railed "Maciinrse." By The Associated Press Fourteen transports, carrying further subsidies would be granted 11^,020 Iroops, are scheduled to ar- lo anyone patronizing games of rive today at Iwo cast coast ports, chance. I while 15,459 personnel arc due lo "One day shortly afterward I'debark from 18 vessels at four came into Ihe clinc and found the I west coast ports, staff gambling with sulphatho/.olc' Arriving at New York arc 11 tablets," he smiled : ships with 12,974: at Norfolk, Vu., Macau is slowly drifting back to'lhrce vessels with 40. the evacuation of refugees Us i West coast arrivals include: San 11,- This is one of the Orient's true: normal and prices are falling with j Francisco, eight transports melting pots 'problem now- is to shine up its 043; San Die^o, Calif., one shi ioy palaces and recapture its old 91; Los Angeies. four vessels, 'I, peacetime sin trade And lo keep 448; Seattle, Wash., five ships, 1,- Ti up of bit.-, oi language iYuiii j ihat Chinese duigoii away

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