Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 7, 1946 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 7, 1946
Page 8
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:«X. . . . ^^KSffi«^svE:5=B,csft3;M«^ *-^.yi*ir<v*^?¥^r.:-.<y>.* J ^ Pogc $82,610 Paid for Part of FDR's SfmWps Now Vtx-fc. • J'eb:. 5 --(UP)—One third of the late President Franklin D. KooseveU's stamp collection Was sold at auction last night for ,ft _ a-., of $32,610. ii-js 'ct included the die proofs tt t c- iuim;o$ which aroused c«.,i:ia»i;-j ;ecently when some i.. init'Kits tr.ain'.ained thev had becti gs\en to Mr. Roosevelt in hts capacity as president and should theiefore be considered the property of the government. „ The die proofs, appraised at $40.000, brou4.it $33.900 Y. Sourer. a New York dealer, purchased 28 lots for a total of SS.SoO. The economist stamp company paid $2,800 KI die pioofs of I9ui airmail stamps. A group of autographed mint siteets biought S27.000 A large purchaser of them was Dr. JulHis Rosenbach, noted book and autograph, collector. '-_ The remainder of the late p-esi- 'dent's.. United States and Latin America collection will be auctioned at sessions today and to- HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Top Jap War Criminals Will Be Tried Capitol Jonrs iv • , ' scni01 ' colleges »re M-O, rieia Artillery MM !?, r ,' ?ed ! V ucecfI """or the re- This program, out of which came tm ccn^in^', P ,W°" '•* Inndc i/-iiif-i.-, Jr, n f .. *c: _ _ _ , l% " \ • L *Jl LCI I it 111 nccrori I IrtH i nit inf „,,! i Washington. Feb 7 — !:; its ! order rc-activaling the Reserve iOUicers Training Corps advanced I (second two years) coui-: 1 . t'ne jWar Department lists all institutions afCectcd; and four of the 11 in the Eighth Service Command ; are in Arkansas They are: University of Arkansas, Fayete- iville. Infantry and Signal Corns I training I Henderson State Teachers Col- liege, Arkadelphia, Infantry ! Ouachita College, Arkadelphia, i Infantry ' I Arkansas State College boro. Field Artillery This program, out o. thousands of officers who saw service in the recent war, wns interrupted by the necessities im| posed by hostilities, may be re- Ijumed at any college or univcr- isiiy upon request from its author'-lies to-the Service Command commanding general at the beginning of any semester. iJa-vc training (the first two years) at educational institutions w.ll continue as heretofore but ' men who served not less lhan a year in a military branch will be cicaited with the course, those with months' military service"will" have" .1 year's basic credit. Basic r-;'in- ir.«- is required of all male .nu 'ra-nees will receive a monthlv c.ieck trnm the government tor an amount not exceeding the cost of the san-ison ration prescribed for the A:-my Uniforms will be furnished the students. Attendance at a six weeks' camp, conducted annually at military reservations will be required of .students at the end. of the first year's training. Tne students must be between 19 and 26, and must enter into a war Department contract bv which they agree to accept a see- is tendered at the conclusion°of the course Maximum initial enrollment is fixed at 10,000 for the nation. While only senior colleges are Truman May Ask U. S. Food Aid to Europe By OVID A. MARTIN Washington. Feb. 0--(/J'i—A pros- i.lentinl appeal to Americans to eat n_ lit'lc less cake so that millions in Iviropc would have enough bread :o keep them from starving was •led.cicd in some government •ii d trade quarters today. President Truman and his cabinet explored Europe's broad needs yesterday and weighed the ability ef this country to tide over lha't war-ravished continent until next summer's harvest, urfu c ° mlr "' nt tame from tho White House or cabinet members but an oificial close to Secretary ot Agriculture Anderson saiel privately that the chief executive w.-is .'.vccutive was expected to issue i n lenient calling on Americans in •i-c less wheat and wheat products. Ihis country has insufficient silt- plies of the grain to meet both ii'- icsii-icted domestic demand- and commitments to hungrv areas abroad. ' ' Pointing up the wheat situation , s , n . , HritIs1 ' Rovernmonl decision Arkansas News Jonesboro, Feb. 5 -(,TO- William Stuck, Jonesboro Lumberman, was elected ehalrmnn of the board of trustees for Arkansas State College here last night. Russell Phillips, liiythcvillc, was mimed vice chairman. Both are appointees of Governor Laney. V. C. Kays, president emm-itus of the college and organizing pros ulent of the school in 1DDO an- nouneed he would relliuaiish active M al * Wnlson? focaT'eliJeLu,',.' T" the Office ot Price Adnunistra io. was named college business ni.ina fa t- I . The board announced Uiaf a new president to succeed Horace inompson, who resigned to become internal revenue collector for '' be named within Thursday, February 7, 1946 "- .. Hi II'LJ! ..U. TM Ili il tf.'tmL. -*g-T»- 1 . ~^-~^ was named bus.nesi agent and '•"resident emeritus. Lille Rock, Feb. 5 —(,?)— Secre••!>• .1. Ar.luis McAmis of tho •..-an.e ;>nel Fish Commission has ' , •; ' Vvl approval by Ine Fedei-- Ilelcna Friday. U. S Attorney Sam Ilorex said he would resist the petition. He Het slcy, now In the Alcatraz — ~~~ sought his freedom . that a 25-yonr sentence tor assaulting Mrs, Lilllp A. Traylor postmaster at Keevil, Monroe county during a robbery was on a charge covered by other sentences (Mowing out of the same Incident which he already hns served. I Little Rock, Fen. 5 —(/P)— \y. j. nmiiM. Governor Laney's sccrc nry, said the governor planned to issue a proclamation today dis MmV" 1 ,'ii 7S Ar ^. nsn « corporations bus'hie'ss' rffillWfl 1 *& ^y^^^l^R iv r three consecutive years Names of the 94 delinquent Cor poralions were certified lo the cov- cnior by the State Public Scrvicr commission, as required by a 1927 ^L^L.???,.^"' 1 '?* «he BOV. of hcnlth officer, Little Rock, Feb. 0 — (/TV- Net motor use revenues credited to the state highway fund In January lo« taled $3,713,730,32, Highway Dircc- tor J. C. Hrtkcr reported today. Gross collection;? for uir month were $3,fl2I,BM.47. The net Income e.-fl'led lo Diet" highway fund last rriu,,di compared to approximately $2,:yi<j,w)U in Jan- 1 nary, 1945. O.oto .iicomc included $2,B;7,101 >:. me. oi vcoicie fees, $27,8ti4 In -' i- 1 Cl '• •• i -. .. -i ^.,..oy,.'j.l 111 . . ... 1 .1-1 i.lX^S. ...o .•-r u^....c..i C..I....UJ con- .e.. .,,. i_.^.-...j l.ju.. .•,,.,,, vv'nl l io a if- conuntK-d ii, Apui IKi'cJ licud.jtiur- , t ., a ..... c..:L'tei i^tiay. Coi. G tvci L G. u;inm, earnr*-, <••"»»•- • ../..., that uy t.aiiiing The list included: Valley Oil cmpany Camdcn; Arkhill Oil Co Jorado; B. J. S Of ~ ' m the War •w steus from Ihc ; them to protest | u Congress against j tne alleged plan. I Meanwhile, support continued to pile up behind tne VA chief. RECIPE EPITAPH World's most curious epitaph wa-. a collection of recipes. A chef of me c roncli king I.oei's Phil'nm m-n I ,,:,,i i "' """ "' lolt puiceci vided recipes, which were affixed |frl;V»i'"° Wy ° Grcls insldc ;l on his (nmhi-tn.-... :.,„. > f " ll '- xl -p' ">-.-.e w,-toot-s: unrc ca;:c contain- 1 Jl *1 OTAl - I i >' *r i «.»•. « .. -I . . - _ il ** •"s were (old that there would be less bacon, poultry and cues be- -..usi» of me lack of feed. certain accredited junior" l'>s!cs to submit applications the advanced course. col for Making Friends for OPA i Little Rock, Feb 7 — When price j control legislation was up for con- S sirteration a couple of vears ano ownors of and agents for business buildings prevailed on hundreds of j tenants here to bombard senators and congressman with appeals for : o e t nt &,7 n £ I ^^ C fflcStfa? W SS U v l at least six.but recognized the futility of buck- thn ??o» ps tho most Popular of the OPA programs. Noxv the agents need not be sur- Stl o- ^^^ n ^n^]-v i!1 ^' l , i0 " s!pl '^ if som ^ ..- m. Umversuy of Arkan- j -,vho counseled Urounds for Draft Exemption .'' -:-:. i i-: i .-tv,! Service is continued, signing eip for the ROTC advanced of the sam«! folks against business i , ff c ' u • - * t.-ill "I Hi "n'-'i^J? 1 ; exemption ; stores. One trator Chester llnx "" ums r ° \\Tiafs more, the offic Bowles "i'f'ces and 1 ' night. Ine final portion of the collection, stamps of other nations will tie sold at auction in April 55 C 24c PEAS' Krpger's Big K Brand BROOMS Time Saver ROLLED OATS Country Club 48 oz. box CAMAY SOAP ** Soap of Beautiful Women Grapefruit Juice 29c Country Club 46 oz can Spaghetti Dinner Country Club COFFEE 1 Country Club Tomato Juice Country Club 25c Ib. jar 32c 40 oz. 23c can Cracke rs Country Club. Fresh, Crisp crackers that please your taste. 2 Lb. Box ___ PORK BRAINS Ib. 19 C Fine Scrambled with Eggs SHORT RIBS lb°°20c Grade A Beef—Delicious - EOc on 25 Ifcs DOUBLE YOUR MONEY BaCK CUAIUHTEEP! SPOTLIGHT Kroner's Coffee Ib. bag Ib. Sunshine Krispy-Salteci b. BOX -- occupant who -i ."•'- ago agreed to a 30 per co-it ' increase remarked todav that he ( had changed his attitude're«a -din,' price ceilings. Reason: He had just 1 oeen given notice to vacate bv ! i iV-f. , 1 . bccaus e »>s space has b.-en i , eased to some one else for a high- ' I ••'' figure, the amount of. which •vss nrt disclosed \vnicn, Inflation's The Word ' Tenants find themselves biddinp blen" h °"° ai ' othcr - Some have : J gents \vith propositions calline for ! -substantial increases, provided i voscnt occupants arc not given an : .rpcrtunity to meet the higher of-i .er. Ccnsequcntlv many establish i lents find too late that their quar- : •hr.m S T'°,i easeci out from under: hem months ago. An illustration of what the lack " . rent control is precipitating is I 'hUts y th ' S scrics ot re ' ate:1 A Main street dre.ss shop is mov- "? \? tht v, East Capitol location. A \Vost Capitol avomie ».-«•• -. ' machine company is going into tho ! lain street location (Trial's as -ar as this survey got, but it's a . inch that another establishment is '< akipg the vacated spot on West i apitol—and lhal in every instance ! e rent has been raised) i .Q j odiey j BUY 2 DOUBLE YOUR SAVINGS LARGE LOAVES asjyjEAT s,«* ofLMn CAi 20( CARROTS Texas Grown f.ar;;r: P APPLES Kuil Varict Available GUARANTEED BRANDS | Washington, Feb. - C — (UP) — : jen. Omar N. Bradley fought back ! ! .oday against criticism of his hand- ! : -mg of the Veterans 'Adminislra- I ; .on by John Slelle, national corn- ' I .Tiander of the American Legion ' I Bradley said there was '"great i ! 'anger" thai Slcllc would cause I | unnecessary fear and anxiety" i •• rnong sick veterans with his ! i harge thai VA hospitals would ! I .scnarge approximately 50,000 : I eteran patients. | ; "We aie not dismissing non-! :ervice connected cases of any j I .laiactcr from our hospitals so! i -ong as they are in need ol hos- ! I pitalization," Bradley wrote in ai ! letter to members of Congress. ' : He i fieri ed to Stelle's latest! j charges lhal VA planned to turn ! i ;Uit of its hosjiilLils all non-service j i patients or those who acquired dis ' o:lities after leaving the armed ' forces. ; Today, Stelle said he will ask Ihe Legion's national executive com- -liltee on Feb. 17 to authorize a I •.ontnly public report on VA ac- '• livities. | .Stclie s;iid the: proposed report n effect would make each of the i Legion's 2,000,000 members a ! •watch dog" for the rights of vet- ! oians. But. he added, --there would I -JO no personalities involved." ! __ There were indications thai .stcille. ;it the excceilive committee- '' :n rncli;m;ipolis, will face sharp ; 'il'fstioiii.'iy on his domarifl l;r-:1 .veek that Bradley be replaced ;u .'•lei-ar.s admim.stralor. Lifclont ! i-.c-gioiiri.-iii-e ; said, however, it was i .ruprobable that Stelle wpedd be of- ; Stelie will present a proposed! ve.-terans i..n.<;iam calling .... ., ; mediate J.rocureme'it lioin ai>y •source" of enough hospital bed:; i.i, : '.•art- for all veterans, now and in tie.- future. It also will c; 1 !! foi : .;Iirnin;jl.io.i of all backlogs in hand- | nu; i-laiiiis. insin ance, i-fli.u:ali(ji!a, ' .er.efits. ;-nfl mail. "Oi'r millinn;: of serviceinen ant! .'.'ornen mil.--1 not b;. 1 made the vic- rns at iJiocrasUnation regardless ' if what the circumstances rnay ve-.' 1 Sle-lif said. "A.-ik tlie-i" frj'r '''•:r oijir,i(,ii. They ;,re bitter at •clay ;;nd I'lHiai-oii'iel." Slelle had wired all Legion department et;irimandr.-rs urging FOUNDED "BIRD CITY" BirrMoying E. A. Mcllhenn.v. Aveiv i s | andi La in 1(J12 p , aC( ; d tl.c commission's federal aid staff wno have returned from the armed • .services. The four arc: Trusten Holder '• co-ordmator of federal aid pro' Kcts; Douglas Parker, assistant: i leader of the statewide quail re-' istoration project; Harold Alt-van' jder, wildlife biologist for game're' I search, and Eugene Rush a^'s-. ! an I leader of the research project ' Money Inc., Hoi Springs; Seta's. inn Construction Co., Inc., Fort Smith; Two Stales Press Co Tcv. arkana; Union Plnnt Co., " daily. --- ,---•• * •-" •*'—v« r ^i lie-.i- f i nun riled for Jack Hens v .-on' jvicted postofficc robber, see- nc ' | release after more than 10 years in Little Rock, Feb, (! —{/?)— Stain lio.'Uth ollicials have autnotity n aetam any person suspected of t-nnsmittmg a venereal disease * oceivi: 1 g i » ! eatme C ' from ^^ rney gen- ... ,^1 . 'j^ii m,i,-.j ci.fingea m units here Oetore, and army services forces nt Camp Robinson have received't' no word as to riny change In their luture plans." . A./'- ' •„ Vi • "•• '• y ASS : S;. ' ' . t °I' 1 , oy General Koone, wns , .guested by Dr. T. T. Ross, state that the woman surrendered to i....s;.,KS pp. COlT-ly OtUCOJ-S ilCl'O yesterday following ths shooting «t ner store near Osceola. sj; w. H \ A HUSBAND'S WISHES OFTEN GIVE <Af ll ¥ ifafa,/ ^" " s->K ^^ Don't write off your husband as a dunderhead when it comes to the matter of foods. He's a shopper too, less active perhaps, but in there searching for better brands. Men are usually very good judges of coffee. Thus when !- r" s you about Admiration, sit up and Y - '_ ' man's talking sense. The full-strengtL ; Admiration Coffee is just right for the r 1 ?. : .5 aroma and richness a joy you should-': r •'-$. Pick up a pound the next time you're : There's double satisfaction in gr , ! band's wishes — and serving a \. „ •t- <t> -^V t ^ ll I -&*Jt, *.$*-' ""A COFFEE DUNCAN COFFEE COMPANY • HOUSTON. TEXAS * ROASTERS ALSO OF MARYLAND CLU8 AND BRIGHT AND EARIY Q9FF6ES I , ' '' Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Join Hie Chamber Senator Byrd and lite FEPC ".'P(. Chamber of Commerce next ^',-eek i:, he-inn -in 1 a ea:ii|.a,"n lo if';ake m.mi.ei-s-np Inn per ceiil in nit bn.,ii e.-;s community, and lo increase all pledges ,-o lii.- .„.•;-.,.,/.;,- flmii may have a larger brui-et lo operate v/ilh in the vital postwar years ahead. The 1 chance 1 for a city and its territory to acquire now industry, or expand old or.es, comes at rare intervals. That chance is here now. --•at Ihe close; of a war which has stiried men's industrial interest and pul into their hands the capital' necessary to turn (lav dream:, inloj reality. ' ' | For Charles A. Armilage. the 1 new secretary, v. e wish all manner oi' success; and lo every business man. here wt; i I'comm.'iid a substantial j pledge MI that. Hope Chamber of Commerce may i,e s' 1 ! up io d.o successfully the job thai lies ahead f- •»< -C Although the Fair Kmp'.nymen! Praetieje-s Commission bill, aiid t;:. 1 Southern filibusier which it inspired the last three weeks, will both, die in H,u Senate Saturday, a new stalenie-:H on this que-stiiiii b-,- Senator Harry F. Hyr.l, Virginia Democrat, is; e.! intercM. Taking note of propaganda with which the 1 Southern Conference oi Human Welfare was deluging the senate, asserliii 1 .; that ".So'.ilhern senaliirs do no! represent their constituency in opposing tin 1 U'Kl'C' bill." Senator Hyrd report;; that he telegraphed ail tin 1 Southern governors—and without cxccpli'm they all rt^plied that they a;iel their! s !' 1 , l( ' ! i' I K '°1'' C1; were opposed to the-1 To which Senaior Hyrel add. 1 -; this personal post.veri|)i: "1 \\\\\\\ Hi's bill, in all of Its implications and potentialities, is tne .nosl ti;:..':friiiih proposal ever ser-1 iousl.v considered by congr 11 :;.^ rlui-j ing my Hi years of service in the. senate ol llu- Unilec! Sl:i'e..s. "II proposes to e;-tab)i.sh anot iei-' costly, powerful and inquisitorial bureau of the federal government. It proposes to send the strong arm of the federal government into t he- daily transactions of virl.ially every man's business in America.' and to Hope 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47-NO. 99 ^.fe KW^ 1,400,000 Idle as Strikes Continue to Grip Nation WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Cloudy, showers this afternoon, cloudy and colder, show- 01 rs in east and south portions, lowest temperatures 20-30 in northwest portion tonight; Saturday partly cloudy and colder. HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8 19-56 Washington, Feb. (I — (/!')— President Truman's bread-for-Europc program touched off ramblings of opposition in Congress tod;n', nnd il led Alf M. Landon In e'jnfend the RoejKovcll adminislration was partly responsible for the food shorlage .-.broael, Firsl Tangible hint of disapproval w.-.i.s the inlroductiun of a bill ••>•• H'.'!>. Kdwin A. Hall 'U-NV) to ban the export of foodstuffs, tem- poianly until it is detcrrnined that American consumers will be as- sii!-ej "the present amount of white- bl eael." Mr. Truman's plan for culling American wheat consumption also cl'-ew (iiier.tieining comment from nllie'r huvmakcrs unenthusiastic about, the dark bread il will mean on the nation's menu. Lai:(lnn. I'J.'ili Hcpublican nominee lor president, stepped into the incipient debate by atrilniling the ieiod situation in Germany, at least, to what he termed the "cruel and inhuman" plan formulated by former Sccrelyry oi the Treasury Morr.enlhau [or treatment of the conquered IJeieh. Contending this country ha dfol- lowed Hie tlorgenlliau plan, Landon told a news conference ycsler- day in Topeka, the United Stales must decide whether In ••continue to feed Germany, reverse our policy, or be a modern-day Genghis Khan." Ucf-eiibing the policy as a hcri- la.u.e which the late President Roo:-e\el'. hael left Mr. Truman. Landon :,aid it \vas "both silly anel criminal" tei pursue it because "il is an liter failure." In New York, Morgcnlhau, said: "1 recommend that Mr. Landon buy a copy of my book and read il. lie obviously doesn't know what he is talking about. I think his statement is vacious. ihis conies at a lime when the ci.ntralixation of power in the federal government has reached uuch a point as tei seriously threaten the; American xvay of life anel our institutions of government." But il elid neH come (•) pass The FEPC elie:- Saturday . . . ajid the. 1 filibuster with it. I was at luncheon with '.Senator John L. McClellnn in the senate Janui-.ry 17, when Ihn filib'us'lcr started. Senator Taft, Ohio 1U;- publican, came over to our table nnd lole! John. "Quorum call". The restaurant emptied—and upstairs the fight was on. Tlu'- .Sci.ith did TI.-' lus. 1 th-il fifthl.- Aiicl it may xv(?ll mark Ihe turn of the tide which will carry 11:1 back to sanilv and (•••-od will in government—instead of the wailimo grab lor arbiti ary power. •)« -f -X By JAMES THRASHER Familiar Statements Poslv.-ai- American hi.s!ory is re- pealin-. 1 , itself, the January' liepori of the Navy IndnMrinl Associatinn poir.ts out in its leading article. P(i|iulai- reviils ; (in I'r'irn everything connected with v.ar is as streini.; todny as alter the count"' i- s other major conl'lictsi. Ihe anther of this article finds. And the discovery brings him no comfort. So he 1 maizes MMne stall ni'Mii. 1 -- tl'.at are as famihar as the situation he attael's. Th•.••.' have been spoken to eleaf ea:s by the Army and Navy in (lie ye-nrs betweeii wars. Press a ul jsubhc have di::co\ere-el their truth '.-i time ol conflict and r.'pealed them in clieru-. But noxv I 1 ,; dealness sec-ms t' 1 be ri-luriiiii 1 !. Peril;.ps. then, ii is vf\\ t..< : e a,! these 1 famihai- slatemenls i'i ll:e liglil ol piesenl ei.-fiim.-.lance. 1 :. The Navy Industrial Association's wri 1 - er lias slated them well. They are. in part, a:; folloxvs: "!''.H'e 1 !:• :i poxver:- hax't 1 loiu; lie'e- 1 ini.-PS 11 :-.|nd(T.I.-: o 1 A nif-rican ins- lory Th'..-y ki.ov. thai we 1 arc a'i o.it'.pul:..'!), unregimente.'d pcojile, bM.sically nut inli:! ,.\-'led in euii'i .en the pro'oU-m <..f raisin; 1 , our high (ir imperiiilism. The 1 :, know Dial all v.'e want. i;si:n'.lv is to be i^ll lix'in;- 1 , ^tane.laro!s tiii'.ln-r. "They knoxv lint .iiu'e- 111' 1 i-li HI'.. ing slops Ameu'ie'ttiis rt-^ar'l a xvar as cnde-e! and that a i eaclion (-J'KCS place against all lliin; 1 .; milita-islic They know that in years of peace wo elo not even like lo think about xvar. They Know that a great number of Americans: a r c giiirg l'i be against military Iraini.ig and LOII- scription .simjily bi'cai.sc they n. 1 - garel war anel killii.u as I'unelamen- lally wrorig. "They know th.-.t il is extremely easy I,i t-.irn Anu'rii.;ui public opinion a:.',:i:nsl the r,.,litary a'nl na\a! systi.-iiis, ailliouijli AineTie an.; \sill alwas's |je s./nt.mental about intli- vidi'iil hc-rnes. "They knoxv that Americiin i.co- ple have 1 sunk iiiorc Ai'ie'riean ships than any evomv. In tne wa..--. of IKOI-lifi and in World Wars I anel II, the L'nile'd tilali •; did ho; y,e-t there •fir.-t with Hie niosl.' We got there last \\il!i the nio:-l. "Se-ieneJ 1m 1 ; sei the 1 leni|io eil a j possible third World War anel il is! perfectly obvi.ie.-i Ihat ve cannot I defend i'li-, I'.it'oi. by 'v.e'Min. 1 . 1 . there j last A'illi Ihe mi'df--xve have lo be there fi.-st. x'.-ith 1'ie best." I • The obvious flaw in all ihis, of j course, is Uie- failure to nive :;;;v i consider:*!:"!: to the I'nitL'd Nations | Orgam^alion. Hut the eMiiissi-ir. I eloes not r.eeorsai ily iii'pl.v an absence of fail 1 !, or a iTop.^al o 1 ' an armed an 1 ! -u:•pic 1 .) '..-' is'ilalioni.;;!!. The: t'iou.-;hls n'i.'trd ab-.iv!.- ere (lies; 1 of a s|jee-i;.l pl(.ader I'.i:- the retenlio-i of a iu:i le-.-ir ;'i main"::!, nhipbuildi'ig a..el I'Vi.-Mion ii'(l-.i.,lr\- in pea-.-eli;:-e. Such an i'lduftry i-; doomed t" share i'." 1 '." poliulu r I •• of "all t .l' ; ''i.-,s milli.-K i.-ti.-" in peace time Ame'-'i.-;:. Yi [ the unpopular )irofes"i'in and indii: lr : ('.s of military science are Mill vital lo our safety. The oi'g.^'ii/ini.', el 'he United Nali;-,ns for peace eh- 1 "' 'lol mean : that nine-.I has ceased. Ihat p: nb- ; Continued on Pa^e Two , result oi his 'meeting wit hrcprc- siv.ialalives oi' .Great Brilai nnd Russia." Moanwhile, there was additional evidence of government concern over cm rent crops. Officials who are in a position lo know dis- i-leistcl privately that the Uniled Slates is seeking to arrange for the importation of at least 50,000 Mcxi- | can farm Iborers on a temporary 'basis to help toward the coming harvest. The plan would be similar |U> lhal in effect during the war •when the manpower pinch was I tightest. Hall, who introduced the bill rnnn..ig epj,jn,ljy;. jo Mr, Truman's pfcp'0'sals is a' 'member of Ihe House Agricullurc committee. Besides seeking to assure the present amount of while bread in this conn try, it also would provide for dis |tniiiitiuii en sufficient grain to '"areas- of the UnHed Stales noxv jsuffe'ring from shortages of live- Mock and poultry feeds." While some other far-state Congressmen saw in Mr. Truman's plan the danger of new livestock and poultry shortage;;, many Senate and House members generally we'ie sympathetic with his aim eif Belling the greatest amount of food possible to starving .Europe. Chairman Klmer Thomas (D- Oklai i.f the Senate Agriculture committee said he had received U'legrams complaining that the president's plan to reduce the whoa! .content of breael will put :;.'iO.()0() bakers "out of business." i'.ul Thomas termed this "just one man's opinion" anel addeei to I-i reporter "I don't think anybodv u:ll be hurt by eating xvliole wheat '.: e.iei for a while." Thomas and Senator Capper (R\'.:\" i bin 11 said the-y "took for .',":-.i.ierl" the president had made ••\ lliorough study of the grain nc ill iiome anel abroad before making his decision. o Ry The Associated Prcsn Anproxim a I e I y 1 /HilUlW) workers idle in continuing labor disputes. Major developments: Steel -- Settlement of l!)-day steel strike, country'.'; biggest work stoppage affecting more than IWd.OOU workers, appears imminent; government -mcl union officials express hopes for quick end as President Truman renews efforts to settle wage dispute, i coffering proposed lit 1-2 cents hourly "/age hike; government reportedly ready to offer industry price increase of about $5.a. r > a ton. Meat — Government fact- finding board recommends l(j cents hourly wane incrcr.r.e for settling meal industry's wage dispute, with 11 cents to be covered by price increase or federal subsidy; proposal termed "unfair to industry" by American meat institute; AFL union says it will ask workers to accept hike, CIO union lo act on findings next week; wage, stabilization board must give approval. Shipping — AFL union leaders predict 3,500 striking tug- men will ratify terms of a proposal to end five-day walkout which crippling shipping in New York harbor, sharnly curtailing city's fuel and food supplies: government operates strike-bound industry but strikers, if ratify agreement, expected back lo work immediately; schools lo shutdown indefinitely. ieoins Drive ie The first amendment to the Constitution guarantees freedom of speech, religion :'\M\ t'ne press n. the Uniled Stales. By CHARLES H. HERROLD Washington. Feb. U — (UPi — The meat industry today raised the possibility that it may reject a government fact-finding board's recommendation for a IG-ccnt hourly wage raise for packinghouse workers. Tho three-man panel made Ihe proposal last night in announcing its formula for settling Ihe wage dispute which led to a strike last ineinlh and government seizure of most packinghouses. 11 proposed lhal five cents of the raise be absorbed by the companies, with the government providing price boosts or subsidies to cover the rest. One of the two unions involved immediately accepted tho proposal. There was no immediate an swer from any individual company, but the American Meat Institute, representing most packers, described Ihe recommendations as "unfair." The institute said the industry "simply cannot" absorb "any part of the proposed increase out of margins permitted by present price controls." An extra 1(5 cents an hour would mean about a 20 per cent raise for workers. The accepting union was the Amalgamated Meat Cullers and Buleljer Workmen (AFL). The United Packinghouse Workers (CIO>. which represents almost two-thirds of the workers involved in the dispute, withheld a statement ponding a wage policy conference al Chicago next week. Secretary of Agriculture Clinton P. Anderson, government operator of the seix.ed properties, said he w.nilcl ask the government wage stabilization board to order Ihc proposed raise into effect prompt- Under the War Labor Disputes Aet, the wage stabilization board CUM order wage increases in gov- ernmenl-opei-aled properties if the piesidenl approves. The board's investigation of the dispute directly involved only 00,000 production employes of Armour Co.. Swift it Co., Cudahy Packing Co., John II. Morrel'l Co and Wilson Co. It estimated that there were 175,000 employes in the itentirc industry. Hope Chamber of Commerce completed plans last night for a finicial campaign to increase its budget ai'd pul this city in a position to actively solicit new industries during the postwar boom. The finance committee al a dinner meeting last night in Hotel Barlow urged members to double their pledges, and announced that a canvass of the citv for memberships would be launched al fi o'clock Wednesday morning, February 13. The 1016 budget was materially increased at last night's meeting, nnd Ihe finance committee called a rally of canvassers at the city hall Wednesday morning, when the membershiu drive sUirts. Charles A. Armitage. new secretary of the chamber, takes office Febranry 1C, but meanwhile he will donate his time to the membership drive. Hope Chamber of Commerce today announced the following committees to work with Secretary harlcs A. Armitage: 1. Civic Affairs—To promote programs for community improvc- ncnts wherein the final action rests with the city government: Howard 3ycrs, Walter Vorhalen. Horny Hay ics, Terrell Cornelius. Clyde Monts'. W. H. A. Schneikcr, C. V. Ntinn. 2. Finance Committee—To appropriate the expenditures for the vear and raise the fund therefor: kyman Armstrong, Martin Pool. Jick Watkins, A. B. Pallon, George Peck. Sid McMath. Henry Haynot' 3. Membership—To sustain ' and : increase the active membership: Ed Thrash, Beryl Henry, Cecil Dennis, OHe Olsen, Donald Moore, Roy Grain, Louie Carlson Rural Urban—To develop and promote the agricultural interests e>f the community and the work on all problems common lo Ihe farmers and business men: Dorsey Mc- Rao, Jr., Aubcry Allbrilton. Frank Hill, Dale Jones, Buck Powers, Nick Jewel. M. S. Bates. 5. Merchants Committee—To coordinate Ihc common problems o? the merchants and lo organize! them into unified effort: Carson Lewis, Robert LaGrone. Royce Smith, R. L. Broach, M. E. McCro:; ky. Cecil Dennis 0. Industrial Committee—to serve the industries w;e now have and promote industrial expansion: Basil York, Henry Hitt, John P. Cox. A. E. Stonequisl. C. 0. Thomas, W. H. Gunter, Goo W. Robinson. 7. Proving Ground—To protect the interests of the community in the disposition of the Southwest ern Proving Ground: Lloyd Spencer, O. A. Graves, R. L. Gosnoll, R. D. Franklin, Roy Anderson. Lawiencc Martin, died Hall, Alex Washburn, Alberl Graves Moons Associated Press Means Npwwaoer Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY AIR VIEW OF YUKON ON ROCKS— The battered liner SS Yukon sits broken in jncged rucks near Seward, Alaska, with rescue bo at standing by. This photo trite;-; : photographer in blizz.ird conditions. (AAF Depot Photo from Nt7A T l.s'i on the A*.F Depot Truman's Support of Pauley Despite Ickes' Opposition May Cause Latter to Quit U'ashinglem, Feb. !! --(.'Pi— President Truman's determination to stick lo his choice of Edwin C. Pauley as No. 2 boss of the navy spurred congressional speculation today that Secretary Ickes soon might <|Uit. A number ol legislators wondered privately whether Ickes' position mig'. become untenable as Ihe re- Mill of Mr. Truman's action in .-ecmingly siding with Pauley against his seci clary of Iho interior in t'u- year's holiest political dispute. !e-ke:, hiihM-ll brushed aside re- peii'teis' queries on the point with a lei-he, "1 haven't anything to As an alte-riiiuth of ]Ylr. Truman's ni'ws e-onfei'ciire comments ejn the I';.i-:ev Ic'kes dispute, administration lieutenants who declined use ! their names said the White House a;keel them lo go down Ihe I 11-. 1 lo what many think is certain lieleal for the California!!':; appointment lo be undersecretary of the navy .'mine seiialin.- said they thought li'kcs n.ight ivgar.l the reported While 1 House re-que'St as a "no-con- tide-ncv" signal. Although ciutci'iiu- of the Pauley appointment is i:. dnuhl George I 1 !. Allen, another of Mr. Truman's : ion .it .ee s ;.pi>ei:i eel to have cleared awa.\ some obstacles to his confirmation as a director of the reconstruction finance corporation. Acling Chairman Barkley iD-Kyi called for a banking committee xoie 1 today on Ihe Allen nomination, and supporlers voiced cn.'il'i- di nee 1 of a favorable j-eeonimencl;:- linn to the Senate. But Senator Taft (R-Ohioi told reporters ho doubts that Allen can get either committee or Senate approval. Ickes and Pauley arc at odds about a conversation between the two in Ickes' office Sepl. A. 1944. Ickes, terming il "the rawest proposition ever made to me," said Pauley suggested $300,000 in Democratic campaign contributions could be raised from interested oil men if they could be assured Ihe government wouldn't try lo win title to off-shore oil lands now elniinerl by the states. Pauley, former Democratic National treasurer, said Iches was "mistaken." that he? didn't ask for any "contingent contributions." The president told his news conference yesterday that Ickes, who said he made a memorandum of the conversation within a few clays afle.r_it e>ee-urreel, might very well be mistaken. The.president said he ing Pauley, adding that ho is excellent administrator who dime a magnificent job ... . _ t lions jcommissiejner. Declaring that Pauloy was honest, the president said he had the ulinosl confidence in him. Aciion (.n the Allen nomination may- pave Ihe 1 way for hearings, beginning January 18, on the "president's appointment of Commodore -lames 1C. Varelaman. Jr., his naval aide, to a M-year term on the federal reserve board. ScnajjQl- Kadcliffe (D-MDi was iiumedsyeslcrday lo hear a sub- cori}in.ittee to look into this uomina- lioiji; Senator Donnell iR-Wo) saiel W,<y}ii3 to pie.sent somr ovidonee hearing. Die at 4 p. m. Saturday 190 STILL CLING TO BATTERED HALF OF YUKON— This battered half of the SS Yukon has been taking terrific punishment during the past 48 hours. Approximately 190 persons still cling to the , bow of the broken sfyip. Sinc.a the. .ship stood the pounding .for more than, 48 .hoyfs, , .r^es.cu.e^crei finally removed all but 32 of the 190 storm-tossed victims. Passengers and crew Vr~e' f "pl'ainfy Visib near the rails of the decks. (AAF Depot photo fro m NEA Telephoto) By JAMES E. ROPER Washington, Feb .8 — (UP) — The bill to establish a permanent Fair Employment Practices Com- nission faced the death sentence oday after more than three weeks of pounding from a southern Democratic filibuster. The formal execution was scheduled for 4 p. m. tomorrow when ,he Senate votes pna proposal to imit debate in this measure. Besides agreed it would fail to pass, orcing the Senate to drop FEPC io it can consider other important egislation. It will be a complete victory for the fire-breathing Southerners. They had tied up the Senate in such a parlimentary tangle that I couldn't even vote on debate lim- talion unless the southerners agreed. The filibustered agreed yesterday after making sure they lad sufficient strength to defeat such cloture, which would require a two-thirds vote. FEPC supporters, virtually admitting defeat, said they would settle for a roll call cloture vote that would put each . senator on record: Their solid front caved in a few hours after Senate Republican Leader Wallace H. White, Jr., Me., denounced FEPC as "evil" and said he would vote against cloture. The exact time for the vote on cloture was influenced by Abraham Lincoln's birthday and the marriage of Gloria Chavez, daughter of Sen. Denniz Chavez, D., N. M. ,FEPC sponsor. Under Senate rules, the cloture vote could not come before Saturday — a day on which the Senate usually does not meet. Many Republicans, however, insisted on a Saturday vote to dispose of FEPC before the week-end so they could leave Washington to make Lincoln day speech Tuesday in their home towns. Also under Senate rules, the cloture vote should have come at 1 p.m. But Miss Chavez is being married at noon tomorrow, so her father got the Senate to delay the vote so he could be present at both events. All of this was done by unanimous consent -after Senate Democratic Leader Alben W. Barkley, Ky., hard-biten warrior of many a legislative battle, referred delicately to "the situation in the domestic household of the senator from New Mexico." The Senate tittered knowingly, but said a 4 p. m. vote would be okay. - sible &L's was back- an had s repara- Philadelphia, Feb. 8 (/I 1 )—Details of the Arkansas Power and Light Company's planned §23.000,000 expansion program during the next lour years were laid before Ihc Securities and Exchange commission yesterday during a hearing em a financing proposal by A.pTL.'s parent, Electric Power and Lighl Corp. The testified that his company expects to regain by 19f>0 the approximately $2,700,1100 it lost in operating revenue from its 194fi war load. Electric proposed to distribute 1 common stock of United Gas Corp. in exchange for $7 and $G preferred stock of its share-holders, reslsmony al the hearings is lo sol forth the basic date which elcclric's board of directors will propose ratios ol exchange for the slocks. "Despite the impact of the war." Moses iisserted, "our general business is showing a consistent and subslanlial growth. Our state is thoroughly alive to its potentialities in industrial development. Our business ink-rests are fully organized and tie-live down to county units X X X. Our stale has been backward in the processing of its own raw materials and much new business will come from this source." Moses said lie believed revenues will be "in excess of $16.000,00(1 in llvj year l'J-19." Sec. Counsel iLnuinucI II. Freiberg bad ashed when gross revenue would again reach the 10-14 peak of about $](>,000,000. lielerriny lo the expansion program. Moses said thai the JSMIi budget was ,$10,000.000. E.\oe:.eli- lurcs in 194, r > totalled $4,7(39.1)00, leading to a two-year tola! of some $15,000,000. Moses estimated that the company's average electric customers svill increase from 12K.24S in l!M:i lo KiO.HHl in 1050, and residential e-uslemiers will increase by 2K 4H-I Hural customers will increase bv 2l),032 and by 11)50 will total ,:p- proximaU'ly 51.000, he said . Increases in commercial and inelu:-- Irial customers were eslimulcel at :<,'I02 and 375, respectively Tho A.P.fcL. head saiel 'his company was keeping its books per ordei^of the Arkansas Public Service C'uiiiuiissioii and not per soi;- !.;e.-lions of the Federal Power Com mission. He said Arkansas hael ei- leied to k.-ep a separate sel t-1 boeil^s lor the federal ce.inniissioa "Tins eiuostion i.; now in the Federal court lei determine which jun.'-'diction is Supreme •-• Slate or Federal —" he asserted. Ichools to County Supervisor of Schimls. 1C. A. Brown, announce':; that t'.ie annual school elections are lo be. 1 held al the different ; chools or other designated places in Ilenipslesid county on Saturelay. March l!i, between the hours ol - and (i:;iiJ p. m. for the purpose of elect!:'! 1 .; school directors and volin.i; the necessary school tax lo carry on '.lie affairs of the districts. For a district t.> participate 1 !'i:lly i,! the :-l:iU.' apportionment, il i. 1 " necessary !iia ( . a Ii! mill tax be veiled. Dislrjf-t.-. eleetin:; be);.'.';', mer.ilje rs are r.s follows: Hope, two for a porieid o[ three years. L-ilfvins. one 1'i.r a perleid of five years. Columbus, (ii.e 1 fo: 1 a p-'ri.U i f five years. Rocky Mound, one for a p.'no-J of three yea! s. Fulton, i.ne for a period of three years, and oi>e tor a oerioei oi live years. DoAnii. one for a jieriod <.f t'.ire'e years. Ozan. one for a |)e'rioel of I/MO vear, and one for a period of Hire.. 1 years. Pa! in..s. eiiu 1 for a period »;' fi\ L years. Sprint Mill, one for a pcrioel ut five years. Sjii-aloL 1 ;!. one- for a period of live years. \Va:-hin.uten .n;i p for a pi'iiiui ol five ye.i. s Pinev Csi-oVi-. "I''- 1 foi' ;• jieriiiel •.!' five ye:-\rs. Clow, one for :i in-i-iod of •"> years ("luerusey. one lor a pel loel i'f four yeMi's. and one 1 for a period of live 1 years lion Springs one for a p>-;iOil nl Ihrcc ye'iirs Nolen. o!ie for a pi'rieiel ol threi 1 years. Siin.'.n.'i! !.-!;:i!d. oi.e I'oi a period of Iliree scar;-. ' . r a pel iod .;i t'ii'.'.. nope uets Permit for G Airport L Mayor Albert Graves told Ihe Star today that lie had received a '.'.-ire' freim Copyessman Ore 1 .! Harris Thursday nigh! s.-iyiim the CAA had rccornmenfloel. to the Surplus Pi'i.pc-rt/ Boi'.rd thai a tcinporarv r.oi-nii! be ;;raii!ed lo tho City of Hone i':>r Ihe operation of t!ic SPG Sl.:iOU.U;!n military airport. Con- '.ire:--t:man Harris said final action wmld Lie lak^n within l!ic next few clays. Tho F!7C has br-?n jnilhorlxod to M-LiolK't- 1 for the disposition of Ihc Indus!rial Area rf the SPG Hope offieia!. 1 ; will be advised of any action on liio Industrial Area by ,1. W. .Turret!, Kej.'.'onal Director oi' the J^ I-'C Co:>.;,!-C'.';.-;man Harris said. Irop Key in By OVID A. MARTIN Associated Pree Farm Writer Washington, Feb. 8 —(VP)— Are Americans going to have plenty to cut next year? Thai depends on the weather, and there is at least erne disquieting sign after nine consecutive years of good to record harvests. As a new crop season approaches, this country finds itself more dependent on the uncertain- tics of wind, rain and hail than j ever before in its modern history. Already, dust is swirling again on Ihe fringes of the one-lime "dust bowl." V/hcn farmers put seed in the soil for ihis year's crops, domestic Continued on Page Two N. C., withdrew his filibustering motion to insert in the Senate minutes the names of senators who did not answer the roll call, as well as those who did. The Senate technically had been debating this motion. Thus ended the 22-day-old filibuster during which the southerners denounced FEPC as an uh- work able, communistically-inspired program to create racial strife in the United States. FEPC supporters, while usually refusing to answer the southern attacks, praised FEPC as a great step toward the equality which the constitution promises to every American. U sovle Gambling Hell; Reports THE STATE POLICE SAY: Driving is a full time job. One second of inattention may lead lo a serious accident. line 1 for a j.r 'i-.il o! one yea 1 .', anel ene for a period oi l "N~:i:'..lre':'e. <-':u- i'l-r :. re-l-.-l .'I llu ce- vear.- Tc-mple. t-.:i !--r ;. 1'e: ii-el oi ;'iive years. Wesley Hi i.\ • OI.L- for a period of thre 1 - 1 \ ears. NashvilU 1 . oi.e t"r a pe riviil of five years One county boaid m-T.iiie:- I'lee'.- ce-l f: i-m t'.ie •• ( , i , ii tv at la: i;e. Tiv (lea 1 ;!-.!- 1 - I'-:' i'l-'i'J |)'-1 !:-.:,lo i.lat'v 1 r-:t!ii'.'. 1 - e! ra:'d:uate-.- -.i: 1 . ballots is; Fe'.u:!;,--;.- -'•>. The highest moiMM. -\'.\ p.-; 1 .:. i:. Soulh America is at Acone-agna. Ariir-nlina. end has an eU.-\al:..,i of '2-2.M4 feel. The day upon which K.is!- 11 . should fall was decided in 111. 1 vear I-.2" 1 al the 1 Council of ihe Cln-isli-m Clime-he.; ;:! N'leea. A calei ).i!lar ha.-. ni-::,lv to-.i 1 times ;::; m.in\ muscles ;is a man i Tins i.-: tile third of three eolumns on ihe- Poi'lugeiese colony of iviacaoi By HAL BOYLE ;\l:,e..u. l-\ i, !i — ...I-,-- Macao !a.:es ( on.-uiei;,L>le- priele ill be'ing ll.e. \\uie-sl oi;e-n liltk; colony in ihe its people .n'e kind anel have i:,,-.ich!i ss ho:-pilalily. They lead i-juiel l.\-e., and like to Ihink of tlie-ir | .Hell of Linel ..n ihe south e'lnna coci.-l as a little transplanted Mvier.i havnu; the: s.ime s;unny e-i!,'.i'i:i ,.;^ the :\ieiiitei i'u;ie'-an. 'i'lie y |ei,,i; hint when you speak il:.-p;ira.i:--ngiy ol' tlu; gambling and opium elens \\hiel: are the colony's i luel te.Lirist bail. "V-.'hy >io you e-.i|l them oj;iuin t u:;s anel .uarnLilinu eii-ns?" saiel me re.-n!enl. "In yenn- own country \..n et.in'l sj)e;ik ot grocery store ii i is 01 iee ci-e-;.ni soda eU-ns. Then \\ h.\ .- |x a.k of opium eielib'' i'l^.um is just ar..''lhe-r e'orimexi- :'>• ', i'lie 1 ;;reie-e.-;es or ice cream oii.:: It'- --e:r.'. thi\'.t: yuii JUM lak-.: :,.: gia.ited among the Chinese. 1 v. .'i.i ha\e Ihc. opium habit." Ii. ii'i:i',:.il tin"..-. 1 -' Macao I'ljtains Piimi !.M- i.s lhrivi;i;j. narcotics ii'.'.ui- r..nii Pei sia. Tl'.eie isn't .•;•' -:-'.:i .-.•niii't- in thi;.- live : tjuare n -v e-.«l..|.y '.M -row u here. 1 '; .'!e i '.i.. ', .'.\\' e'e 11 .! e'i 1 . 1 .ill's my-. i i 1 o . •; : : n i'i, 1 p;' r M. .1 u ,j an in\ !'..•';• n tv .-pe-n-.i :i:i evening curled , : ;; v, ::h a e 'l.ii'.t .-<• pipe 1:1 one of. 'i,' 1 . , K.'i-y'.< d:'eain pa:-ii>i' a . ln- ;ii ..d. I visile-el ;.. hall-clu/fii of Ihe .-U'l':.';; of gambling liviuses that I'ninn'li ihe 1 Macao government rniirii el its inceme. The 1 . 1 .' v. i )'e 'nrdly uorlli the journey -\d\'ei list i! sin alv.'ii>'s is 'ia 1 , 1 .'- 'lr:> ,'.:'.d lacking in .'lamo;-, and .1 ''I'll- ' u-i llie "V»nin^ eei.vinced a.-; 1 n:i\e lieen all Ihrou.uh life that gambling your own money is the dullest of pastimes. Most of thn gambling spots are concent rated in the Chinese! quarter and you walk through dirty flamboyant streets to reach them, slrceMs cmwdod with beggars and merchants. At the other end of the table an other gambler presses an inverted bowl down on a large pile of markers and pushes it forward. He i lifts the- bowl and begins removing | the captured markers four at a ; time with a small wand. Whatever | number of markers is lel't for his j final sweep of the wand — one, iv.'o. three or lour — wins. ll is difficult lo see how such a lediims game holds any excitement, yet the Chinese play il for heiurs. 1 witched'one ragged woman coolie p'ay lor half ah hour —a eiime at a l;me — until her money was gone. Her faced showed neither le.-ontme:!! nor regret, only apathy. Chairs were placed around a tailing on the floor above the table anel leisulev ladies lowered their bets down in small baskets. The most elaboatc gambling spui in town is a cabaret at the modern Central Hotel. There you van drink anel dance betwco:-. bets, \vhich are collected by a small Chinese girl. The game is "high- l.iw dice and results are flashed in r.eon light., over the heads ol the 1 dancers. Hut the whisky was awfn'. the elance band was bad. the hired Chinese. 1 yirl elancers aleppcd on my toes and gambling is a terrible sin anyway J lost ten dollars . Anel besides, the management didn t give me a free ticket back .to Holly Kong. They used lo do |in;it wnen vein came into the cab- ijiU't in peacetime, so that it you |i'.-i all your money you wouldn't i kill yourself in Macao. Buckingham Palace Feels Blast Tremor London, Feb. 8 —(UP)—A heavy explosion at the site of the Donald Duck bomb excavation in St. James Park today rattled the windows of Buckingham palace, the House of Commons and the .meeting place of the Uniled Nations. , The explosion was caused by the buried bomb's fuse and the TNT used lo destroy it. The bomb itself was neutralized last night when jets of steam melted out its internal organs. Nobody was killed in the explosion. A black smoke cloud billowed above central London, and the noise echoed over a large area. United Nations delegates in committee meetings at Church houle, near Westminster Abbey, were startled by the noontime ex'plosion. They were quickly reassured and continued their sessions. Several timbers shoring up the excavation which had been dug 30 feet down through the St. James Park duck pond to the buried bomb were hurled into the air by the explosion. An area 100 yards wide had been, cleared before Lieut. R. K. Hilton touched off the explosion with a detonator. In the days before the bomb itself was neutralized residents of the area were warned to move to safety. Queen Mary, mother of King George VI, refused to leave Marlborough House, her residence overlooking the Mall and St. James Park. Man Held in Hot Springs in Theft and Murder Case Hot Springs, Feb. 8 — (UP* — Raymond Echols, 21, was held here today on charges of aulo Iheft and grand larceny and for questioning in connection with the slaying of Homer E. Abbolt, 5B, Tuls'a, OKlu., used car salesman who was :;hot to death and robbed of $8000. Kchols was apprehended in Pine Bluff. Authorities here said Oklahoma police had filed two charges against him. 8 There were 218.440 miles ol natural gas pipelines and city mains throughout the United States in 1945.

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