Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 11, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Monday, February 11, 1946
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j>;«^f *.% '"* iv " Hji^ '*J ; , # r ,- ,£> , ' fi vjH' »' '?<?• '•. A SI* . « lil 1 Case Bi!! Is Believed Badly Drown By JAMES MARLOW Washington, Feb. 9 — uiv- Tin- Case bill — to curb strikes: and some union activities during strikes — was passed in a iush"b.v the House. The bill has been praised and attacked inside and outside Congress But perhaps the strangest attack came from Rep. Clare" E. Hoffman. Michigan Republican, He attacked the bill for something which he himself put into the bill. As it stands, the bill has portions Which do n.ot read grammatically. And some of its sponsors can't s;iv precisely what interpretation may be placed on certain sections. Because they ate not explicitly stated, some of the bill's implications can be very far-reachini.' a:id very tough on labor. .The Senate is certain to change the bill, if it ever consider; it at all, because of th eiack of precise- HOPE STAft, HOPE, ARKANSAS Ben Hogan Cops Texas Open Tourney i San Antonio. Tex.. Feb, U — ji'Ut'i -- Ben Hogan, the littl eman I with the big swiiis. headed for! iNew Orleans totfay with a new- i Texas open record. first prize i money of SI.500 a;ul a set of very I hot yolf clubs in his possession. Hogan. the former Texas caddy. , :-,ow from Horshey. Pa., was one I of the favorites to win the $7.500; ji-fcw Orleans open which starts! I ihufsday. ; : H was Hogan's day yesterday j .and even though the defending: champion. Sammy Byrd. matched | 'him stroke for stroke, he couldn't' reduce the margin between them. and finished six strokes behind. '• Hoguri's 72-hole total of 2lM broke I t -V.' old Texas open record by four i strokes. His final round of 04, j v.'nich was seven under par. was ' within one stroke of tying the Hi- : hole Brackenridge course" record' of 63 i Byrd was a stroke Hosjan on th Where UNO General Assembly May Meet MohJoy, February 11, bate, was patched ana changed. As finally passed, the bill was not exactly the bill original! y introduced by Rep.. Francis Case, South : Dakota Republican. ; The bill would do a rurr.b---;- of. : things, such as: forbidding strikes for 30 days while the government. sought to settle a- dispute; impos- 1 ing penalties .for strike violence- '• imposing penalties for boycotts ' i The bill, as offered bv Case j would inflict this penalty on f ' worker who committed sH-ilv via-! lence: it would deprive him of his rights under the National Labor i Relations act. ! Congressmen who fought the bill! before its passage, said this penalty i meant: the worker was barred for- ; ever from joining a union- or bein" represented by a union. They said it would mean "forever" because the .language of the bill set no time limit. Et.t that penalty stayed in the bill, unchanged, from start to finish: the — ...,— . j ,,,,j .v:.in_-i winning's. ' poison has putter trouble, a raritv I in** n i m ri H/-1 ii n i-. „ -j ., - * r )or mm. and lie had a morning !, \''-^' Vu-;M;;!a i.-. : nethan; icund of 7^. one over par. He shot •- °l c ' j °a bO» in the afternoon i Dartmouth .10; Coinril f>:j. - c. i ;' r ^>' -'I: V'nivelon -l(i. BqsketbaH Scores Rv Tho Associated Press EAST North Car,,;in;i .») ; Navv -! WCM Virginia (i4: Hetluiny Col-j Dog—And Copy Cat Roe, Pirate Mound Star, Is Injured Batesville, Feb. 1 l--(/l>--A bud at a hu.spaal Here wim a brain concussion, KI wood (Preacher) 1 Hoe, the Pittsburgh Pirales soulh- . today laced a sovt-r.il weeks' i delay in joining his tcammairs lor i spring i raining, j Roe, an off-season basketball ; coach, said he was struck in i altercation at ;\ basketball I'amr ! Roe related lhat ho fell, si'riking | Ills head on a railing, anil was mi- j conscious lor seveial hours, j Hoe was brought here from ' Kvening Shade, Ark., where his i high school team was plavinx. Roe said he had planned to i leave last night for Kl Cenlro.i Calif., where the I'irale.s are to; train. i Questions and Answers Q—How manv islands arc in-! eluded in Briliun's colony of Her- ; i nuda? | A—About. UtiO. Oulv two score' are inhabited. ' : Univ. of lUaryland :;7: Univ fS pccially ladies. : In an advertisement. Thorn of- i lured a re\vard of 10 pairs —that's Dame i-Jiea a rewarcl ot 10 pairs —that's' " lj -- a "' ^<'-^ : ^ o,: Amlierst W. rignt — of nylons for information U- v c ' uai ' cl Academy yl; Tufts about a place for him to live. jl-nov. 04. ; Loyola i L;-ltirnoro) -K': Catholic New York U. (i; 1 .: riolr Bcslcn Ce,;le-.u- G7: .....,,v..-i .„, , Guard Academy yl; Tufts i Uo. I Tc-mple G4: Duke ',',;',. American U 02; vVestern Marv- ForYour penalty for Case introduced the bill Feb. 4. ilaiYcfiM. s° •o'^^nn't Hollman Sol thci Univ. O f Connecticult 4-1: U. $ be t eo accept an amendment Sub Base III fn°H?,?t lered ' This .amendment Canisius 43: Svracits" 41 intljct on a worker who en-! Harvard .;•!• D'-ow-« 48 ; ,--o-'l in a boycott the same pen-1 South ^-o\\.. tu. .ally imposed for violence. j rior-i^on '•'>, -The Cif.d-1 "' i j rr.c wording of his amendment j Virginia Tecii r, V^h^vlon j !-as to the penalty for bovcotting i and Leo V-> \. .ibh.ngton ; iu^ C S^r^he a ^enalty' d S?|40 WiiIia;rl Md M * r * ^ Richmoncl ! i'"Bm C oA Feb. 7, when the House ishcUnn 3 ^ 0 Md ^'^ 6l; °*™ ] Creomtilsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with Vis understanding you must like vha vcn- it i quickly allays tho courh cr VQ- tre tohave your money back. b111 ' H " tma » Carolina 47: Georgia I3(j. i ^ ^ _ „ ~... nnyn^ i\vo iclcn t i CH 1 j. t'n r' >'*"" s*" v~ | penalties: one the work of Hoff- l.uck'v StafV ; man. the other the work of Case, i Loi.isia'n Tc-h ! iie cLcin t call attention to the jLouit-an:i Coilmre ^, put in tho UL'.ially j Gepr-iia Tteh'.':,';; Tennessee ;!4. Siiuttieastern'i Q—How long has plywood been in use? A—Since ancient times. First commerical plywood factories were built in Russia in the Itil'.O's. bee- Q—When did the shot ]>ut come a Held event 1 . 1 .A—In (iH2 B. C. in ancit-t:! Irish games. The "Shot" was a .sione. Later Ihe Iti-pound cannon ball or shot, supplanted the stone. It became standard in KitiO. We, the Women Dy RUTH MIULETT NEA Staff Writer In Bclleionte, Pa., Ihore are two proud owners of shiny new 1940 automobiles, That is, they were pi oud owners until Hie sidcswipeu t-iicli 'oliu'i- and both had to have uu.-ii- teiiuers straightened. Thais a worry most ot us don't have. We can put a Iresh dent in the old car we are driving and .scarcely even lintl it—lor all the others dents and scratches that have accumulated throtlgli the years. But il won't be lhal way long. As soon as reconversion is well under \\ay we'll have all sorts ol new worries. \\lnlo we have been possession- poor we could relax. Hut Uada isn't going to be able lo put Ins leel on the new davenport as he could the old. Junior is going to hear "Don't" mucii more olU'ii when the house i,els rejuvenated. I lie in\it dent in Ihc new car I.; t.;omg to be a minor tragedy THt£ EXCUSE IS DEAD And yi;t, comfortable as (he old possessions have been, we can't, cling to them much longer. I'retly soon the excuse of not being able lo replace an old stand- Li y will be outmoded. We'll have Ki luivo everything just as nice as' lue iKMglibors have. And once we've sunk our money into new i obsessions we'll have to sec that uioy slay new-looking. Home isn't suing to be quite as comlorlable us il was during the war years when we were making, '.-III uniigs do. The beautiful post-j \.-ar home i:: /;oiny to be good to I look ,it— but wnerc are wo going I In put our feet and what arc we /;OIIIK to talk about when we can no longer talk about the things wo are goin.^ to buy just as soon as they are available? Is refused to tho individual j where elections are held wltlfj choice of candidates allowed! the electors. i —Dr. Bcnuinid Griffin, Cnlhfl Bishop of Westmintiser, land, We are going lo li.-i-vo-t uoirt and scars lhat will OL \\0' for a long time, no , , ,,. wn happen.'!. Any parly fi'al \\ins clear-cut victory in indu.slri il ,ti does so at itfe own expense —Charles K. Wilson, pin deft General Motors. Social Situations THE SITUATION: The pu son I silling beside you on <i tt.iin or p une is rcndini; and you would/t like to talk to help pass the time 4 more quickly. .. WRONG WAY: Start talking jj^ the person, hoping you can malwl' him put aside his book or mag-Ml azine. b A RIGHT WAY: Wail unlil lhc« person slops reading lo try lo en- t gage him in conversation. </* *• ' o Q—What question of quality is uppermost in the minds ol 'customers buying cloth? A—A survey of 120 department stores in 35 states discloses thai washability is the first question asked. Q—What long-standing Western Hemisphere territorial dispute is to be settled by UNO? A—Guatemalans ii7 - -year - old claim to British Honduras, a ler- ritoiy as big as Wales. acquisitions each night when Incomes in Tools Shor's, and regrets a little, he says, that he isnl'ai least a CONAN Uoylc villain character of the sort we imagined. Oh, well. So They Soy The leaders must leach the world tnat peace i.>; the only condition of man in which the greatest in man comes to ils complete fruition. And this teaching must be the process of creating undurstandinsj aim/iif- the peoples of the world. --Basil O'Conner Chairman American Red Cross. Inflation has no place in this •jountry—business and prices go in accordance with wages, and we will probably have a small inflation;!) y spiral, but Ihis will eventually level itself out. — Hoberi G. Lee, vice prcisdcnt Mourc-McCormack Lines. it is false to describe as democratic a system where liberty DIMES WORTH ~~~ Waco ,Tex., Feb. 9 —(IP)— For more than five years Juan Brabo, Waco store operator, saved dimes, dropping them in old lard cans. Yesterday he took the coins — Sl.nHO.iiO worth — and made a clown payment on a site for a new hlonl^ which is to be a present for hiT son, Reuben Brabo, returning from army service. A chronology based on biblical records place the dale of the creation of the world al -I,DUO B.C. IS GETTING UP NIGHTS GETTING YOU DOWN? Thousands say famous doctor's $ discovery gives blessed relief from irritation of the bladder caused by excess acidity in the urine Why Buffer needlessly from backaches, run-down feeling from excess ncidlty In the urine? Just try DR. KILMER'S SWAMP ROOT, tho renowned herbal medicine. SWAMP ROOT acts fast on tho kidneys to promoto tho (low of urine and relievo troublesome excess ncidlty. Originally created by a practising physician, Dr. Kilmer's is n carefully blended combination of 10 herbs, roots, vegetables, bal-^ aams. Absolutely nothing harsh or habltx forming in this pure, scientific preparation. Just cpod ingredients that quickly act on tho kidneys to Increase the flow of urina and case tho uncomfortable symptoms of bladder irritation. Send for free, prepaid r.amplc TODAY! Like thousands of others you'll bo glad that you did. Send name and address to Department B, Kilmer & Co., Inc., Box 1255, Stamford, Conn. Offer limited. Send at once. All druggists sell Sv/amp Root forCoughs,Chest Colds, Bronr ., Alaba-na ill; Mississippi 4n Kentucky (%}; Vanrldibi'll HI. Loyola (New Orleans i 57 Dron- j which ho was denouncing I . He said that, just before voting Umc, in reading over the bill as ^ovuiu , A < •imenaod, he realized "the severity son Fi"!d • "j~ •'•« Pf-iaHy." MID WEST 'n "vntTn« f " Ot fecl J ustifiod College ot Emporia ?,',',: Baker 33 ,n voting for a measure which! \Vichiln Univ r-!- Tu s-i on would deprive the laboring man of Bowling G'-oon Q, » Okl-iho inn of his mor,t cherished rights— ma A M 37 Oktaho- iviVlf ^mpl^ 11 CollecUv ^ ^^A^X™ 4U Little Dale Noble of Oakland, Calif., unconsciously sticks out her lower lip as she studies the profile of "Bomber," 65-pound, blue- ribbon bulldog at the Golden Gate Kennel Club/s annual show in San Francisco. Strike-Controller i Broadway Sponsor of the toughest of a number of stiike-control bills before the House is Rep. Francis Case, Republican, of South Dakota. Under his bill, likeliest to pass, labor unions would be compelled to observe 30-day "cooling-od" period before issuing strike call, and would be liable in Ihe courls for viola- lions of their contracts. Drake .11; St. Louis 50. L'uBuque b'4; Cornell Ha) 53. Luther 50; Upper Iowa 42. Aincomb 50; De Kalb (Illi 40 Missouri School of Mines DO; Warrensburg (Mo) Teachers ',J'A. Sfjinhcin Illinois Normal ti"i; Illinois Noinuil State 32. I'.li'jso'ii i 58; Kansas State 47. Wcslminsler (Moi 4li; Tarkio i By JACK O'BRIAN i New York — For a good many .months a handsome, moustachioed i lehow, dark, solemn without glow- ienng, well-dressed without the I flashy suggestion of Broadway and |47lh Street, carna each night into loots Shor's celebrity hangout. He 1 sat off to the side, had his sandwich and then — after he had finished eating — called for a menu The menu came as ordered and immediately was put to work as a sketch plaid. The blank back had a surtace whereupon some extremely amusing caricatures were lelt lying about when this mysterious figure left. It came to be a nightly whispered conjee-lure among the rc<ni- fars. No one knew him. Was he a spy or a shady character from the comic strips? All we could learn ! from even the oldest habitues, and | that isn't so long since Toots' j glamour joint has been in exist- |ence only since 1939, is that he j was a regular, but utterly un- I Known, customer. I The manlier in which he'd sketch ;s:>i::c of the regulars, particularly j the men, suggested titililating pos- (sibiMies. Often he svould sketch a i pretty girl, make her even more i attractive- than she saw herself in | her own mi.-ror, and then draw in, jus a sort of montage background, the males hovering about. What he |nid lo a couple of fellows, screen Isiars who think they have more than a smalm-ing of good looks, was something downright libelous. No one of course would show this handiwork to the fellows thus caricatured, but the wonderment ,grcw. 1 therefore bearded this fcl- jlcnv while ho was halfway through some oRgs benedict, and he turned out lo be almost Milqucloaslish, a courtly gentleman in his polite, polished reserve. Il seems merely that he is iC: •.vt-siminsicr (Moi 42; Tarkio 3<! I ' L »<--eiiis merely mat lie is a re- Drury S5; Culver Stockton (Can- Ul ' cci army colonel named Rich- toni 31. \ Ufa Ward, who lives elegantly at k *; J -T.'.. 1 1 r-ll- .1 , r*r* t , , . . ItllO Slllrtl'l .'Hlfl CXPeHSiVC' Mil'- iiO. Tov/a Pro Flight 70; Washington ^.^'"""p."", 11 A , ,, fjueiy on Park Avenue, who likes to take a walk along his socially correct avenue each night and then drop in Toots' for a bile. Nol I waiting to cat and run, and liking ',':> indulge in his little pastime of jbruial caricature, he sits .and jKkctclies, leaving the menus thus •iecoiated to be. he had thought simply tossed inlo a trash barrel (St. Louis i 2.'!. Minnesota 52; Chicago Illinois 4!;; Michigan 44. Northwestern M; Wisconsin De Paul (i2; Mainline 49 7<:-wa 43; Pqrdui- 41. \Vi!|-;ii:ig1oti 4!i; Rio Grar-.de O; -o State f>3; Indiana 52 d. lime) !\!'i:-:kiii;ui'n ">2; Otterbein 47 SOUTHWEST ;U-IT: Slate Okbi 2!) os :>;:: Tcv.as ChviMian 3'i. •son i Ark i r>j; of Cos.way 411. •fslern til; Austin College South If you are waiting for a telephone, you can be sure that our record of your request, carefully kept by the service representative in the business office, will guarantee your getting service in your proper turn. When you asked for a telephone, she made a record of your request and the date you applied. This record nevet leaves the busi« ness office. As she fills requests of those whose turns corne before yours, your name moves forward. / / / As your name nears tne top of the list, the service representative will get in touch with you to arrange details for connecting your telephone. We know you are anxious to get the service you've ordered—and we are just as anxious to serve you. WJ; Karelin AIcMorr :-;ij; Abilene \Vi-.,t Texas Slate Simmons .'!9. i !VIM Texas State 40; !Tcv;is .State 30. ; Rice 64; Texas A. & M. yj. • .N'orllK-aslern .Stale Okla. •Soi.i!hwc.-. ; .ej u Tech iQkiu) 2.1 i l' y!o:- 43: Tr-xus 42. Texas Tech ,1.1; New Mc-xicu He was ralhcr startled, in a nice, well-bred fashion, to learn lh.it nis hobby had been .so popu- laily passed about. He has been Sl-Th-li'"" ' SL ' l> ' a ^'"'""crcial artist tir.ce I oiuu. || 11!; 1( .tnement^ ;m( | i )av j, lg i n . I dulyed in caricature as sort of .a living-alone occupational therapy had continued it, not knowing "it had caused all Ihis fulive sup gj§£,.U&-^-- , OK "%%£ffi' WeVe rolled up proof on ATLA§ Tires than you ever could! ve supposition among us detective-story ' ' . Further, his quid, almost meek, extra lime is concerned, when not sketching commercially, mid quite .successfully, with his collection ol wMtcnes. He has 'some 150 of . Hood ;">8: Southern Rayner " AR Younu 52; C\ . li,radu WEST j U.ah 4(j; Hr:»ham ' Coloi arlu Gull'_.;c- ! Mines 37. ! Wyoming J.1; [jUiii ,S!;,l;. Xlj. j C'cloi-.-idu 49: Coloiado A. & IVj [ Univ of Arizona !)2: L< iCluli for the Deaf 03. i Culoiado Slate 41J; Furl Warren Angeles SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY L'niv D| ('.-dil'iirnia ",! : .!^;'''"!! :'ii Galli'oriiia ;i5. Mi,- itana 102: Gon/aya 4!). I.'CLA 47: Stnnl'ord 20. Peppc .'(liiic l,;\; Whiltier 111) Univ of Nevada 511; Syn Frtin (, Str:!e 41 .„'. Maiy'a Navy Prc-Flight of them, ranyin London -- a famous old " British nuike, the colonel .said — to a ••modern" watch, as he describes it, winch is only 30 years old When he finally "demonstrated one which phi.\ed a music-box tune when he opened the case, I laughed arid took him , n -cj- to meet Ihe Jiang. We all felt a bit silly, par- liciilai-ly since our various explanations had lelt him with a rathe- morbid hypoihclical reputation. Nov.- he shows us his ialesl -.valch St Mary's College 47 Last Ni'cjht's Results Purdue 5fi; Great Lukes 4:1 Lojola of N T c\v Orleans 7ti; Bmn- HOJI Field 71 |N 16 yours, STAND.VKD OIL'S own fleet of company * cars and trucks hn.s rolled up millions of miles of proof of ATLAS Tiro's ou!standing rujjBcclness and quality. Those are the sanio tiros wo oiler you today at Esso Doalonj... they uro Iho Lire.'; we use ourselves ...proved over and again to be one of America's great tire values. We back this great performance of ATLAS Tires with one of the broade.st tire-life warranties you've ever read! And behind the warranty .stand 33,000 reliable sales and service :-:ir;Uons.. .ready to check your ATLAS Tirea whenever you want service, wherever you drive...a great naliomvide service-extra for ATLAS owners! Make your next tixes ATLAS ...Ihe tire thai makes good on the road. Ihc Sign of "Hoppy Motoring" Get New Aflcs Tires, available now...wish a!! these important features you 1 !] want! (PJ* EXTRA TOUGHNESS [Pf WIDE, SAFETY TREAD [PJ* ROAD-PROVED PERFORMANCE [Ff BROAD TIRE-LIFE WARRANTY 0" COUNITRY-WIDP SERVICING 2f A DEPENDABLE NAME Although now tiras arc again cvciil- able, the demand is still groat. If your Esso Dealer doesn't have the size Alias Tire you need in stock, place your order for delivery as soon as possible. STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF NEW JERSEY WHdY Esso Station & Tire Shop G. J. Willis Third & Hazel Sts. Phone 700 Hope, Ark. TARPLEY'S ESSO SERVICE Conveniently Located Thud and Laurel S<s. Hope, Ark. Reliable Service - Reasonable Prices Telephone 777 Colemem's Esso Station Joe C. Coleman Telephone 187 Third & Hervey Sts. Hope, Ark. If It's Happy Motoring You Want, See Us Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by Tho Editor Alex. H. Washburn Garment Factory Potent Argument for Joining C. of C. rl,.Mi"'.'' ly i' K ;i llllol " u:( ' 1 "cnt by Presi- ticnt Lyic Brown that Hope Ch-im ySrcc^^rrn hn r,,r^ te rr U Jo'rvT 1 ' l " locatc " clothing fac- »iy Here is concrete evidence for simi-i'm-i"'"/ 50 '""" thnl hc ° l| K' u lo .suppoii tomorrow's membership campaign for the chamber Jusl afier Ihc 19HO-33 panic your correspondent served with E F Mcl'addin and Ihc late B. L. Kaufman as (he organizing cpmmillce which .slnrlcd the chamber of commerce over again after its panic .suspension. Those were nol auspicious years for Ihe solicitation of factory sites, olher than war plants Uut today is another story 4 T, ho war clouds have rolled"away Ihc nation is thinking in terms of new enterprise. And much of thai new enterprise will come South where cities arc small, where people arc more anxious to try factory jobs than in some of the Eastern This is the time when new factories are being offered cities --the time when a town must say 'yes ; or "no" lo ils dreams of industrial growth. . Such limes roll around perhaps ^ I just once in a generation. So today Ihere is good reason for many a man joining the cham- oer of commerce who might have said "no" ten years ago. Only by our united community elfort can we match the often; that are being made by other lowns and secure the factories lhal many Hope 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 102 Star of Hooe. 1899; Press 1927 Consolidated Januarv 18. 1929. Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Cloudy and warmer this afternoon and tonight, Wddnes- day cloudy and colder; rafei Wednesday and in west portion tonight. Garment Plant Tentatively Located Here O A lonalivc agreement for the es- labhshmenl of a garment factor in Hope has been entered inlo with a leading manufacturing company by Ihe industrial committee of Hope Chamber of Commerce, it. was announced loday by Lyle Brown, president. U. S., Britain Join Hands in Air Transport By JAMES J. STEBIG Hamilton, Bermuda, Feb. IP)— Commercial aviation in the )"« WIU1 «" ollicial of the Company United States and Great Brit-' Jilsl wcek n conditional agreement *im ,,.-,£? 1,,-iUrti-T t nr l n .. i— .. Was madf 1 . IVrpmhrrtj nf Ilin i,iH»L-*_ 12 — Yazoo Flood Threatening By United Press As Gorman war prisoners reinforced sagging Yazoo river levees below Greenwood, Miss., reports of advancing flood waters continued Tuesday from Georgia, Alabama and South Carolina. Army engineers at Vicksburg, Miss., said the high level of the Yaxoo river had created a "very cision on the silc. Ilcpresenlalives of the Chamber was linked today by an agree ncnt authorizing unlimited lumber of flights between the two .•outlines al "economic rales" to c fixed by intergovernmental ac- on. The agreement, signed here last nght, allows the commercial Jlanes of each country to use the nationally-known now offering. companies are airporls of Ihc olher as stepping i stones on global flighls. / Each country is given And once we have established the fact that we are dealing with responsible companies our alliance ..with them should prove profitable in helping make this a larger and better city in the years to come. Dial's a job every citizen wants to have a hand in. -K -K -It By JAMES THRASHER Lincoln and 'Reconstruction' During the war years il was natural thai on Lincoln's birthday we should look back through time" and free hand in determining Ihe number of such flighls lo be made by ils air lines. . So-called "fifth freedom" traffic is authorized. This will allow an airliner en route between the two countries to pick up passengers and traffic bound for a third country, and will allow economic operation of the long-line services with which both Britain and Ihe United vlalcs arc planning the world. lo • encircle A second agreement was reached opening to commercial traffic many of the military air bases . . v "t-t" n'n>_ t»n\.i lining ui imj iniiuury air oases history lo a war of 80 years before, | buill by the United Stales gover and to the words and example of a man of acknowledged greatness who led an embattled nation to vic- lory. This year the analogy no longer holds good. We are in the midst of what, 80 years ago, was called reconstruction. Had Lincoln lived through that period of reconstruction, this nation's history would be a different and undoubtedly a happier one. But the task of returning the country to the ways and practices of peace was entrusted to mcnl on territory leased from the British in Newfoundland, Bermuda and Caribbean areas. U. S. commercial planes will receive "most favored nation" treatment at these bases. The United States will continue to maintain such fields, and "no other civil air carrier, including civil air carriers of the Unilcd Kingdom," will be granted any more favorable treatment than the Unilcd States . The bases originally were leased the war president's successor, as it w ' lh the understanding they would is today. Lincoln died at the dawn I not bc used by commercial planes, of peace; Roosevelt, almost on lhe! t!lc agreement said, but there are eve of viclorv. now "obvious advanlasms" in niinn. 7 s eve of victory. It would be comforting and in- slrucling lo know how Abraham Lincoln would have mcl problems similar to those which the Unilcd States faces now. How would he have helped to answer the question of whether "We shall nobly save or meanly lose tho last, best hope of earth" through a closer organization of the world's nations? How might he have aided in solving our industrial disputes quickly and fairly? It Is idle to speculate. But it is j, also excusable to turn lo some of Lincoln's thoughts on labor and with present circum- mind. The particular read them stances in _. .... ,_ _ ' thoughts quoted here were contained in some informal remarks which he made to a delegation of New York working men in March of 1804. They arc not a formal economic and social philosophy. They may not be geared to today's thinking but they make interesting reading, nevertheless. "Strongest bond of human sym- '4. pathy, outside of the family relations," Lincoln said, "should be one uniting all working people, of all nations, and tongues, and kin- dreds." (That would get him called a Communist today.) "Nor should this lead to a war upon properly or Ihe owners of property. Property is the fruit ol labor; property is desirable; is a positive good in the world. That some should be rich shows that others may become rich, and hence is just encouragement to industry <ji and enterprise." (That would gel him called a conservative, or \voi se.) "Let not him who is houseless pull down the house of another, but let him work diligently and build one for himself, thus by example assuring lhat his own should be safe from violence when built," (That might be called good sense and sound advice which is probably more apt today than il was in 180-1.) * Philadelphia Traffic Is Strike-Bound Philadelphia, Feb. 12 — (UP) — The nation's third largest city remained paralyzed in the throes of a transit strike today with both the Philadelphia Transportation Co. , , and the transport workers union, ( (CIOi, slicking steadfastly to their guns in the two day old walkout. Negotiations to end the strike of U,l). r )5 operating and maintenance employes of the PTC collapsed yesterday after a series of conferences between Howard T. Colvin, assistant national conciliation director, and the company and the union. Colvin, however, was confident lhat lie had evolved a plan that would break he strike that has inconvenienced approximately 3,000,000 people in the Philadelphia area. He declined lo say what his plan 'was. The strike began at 12:01 a.m. Monday after a last minute effort by Colvin, Douglas L. Byrd, Philadelphia conciliation director and Mayor Bernard Samuel to get the company and Ihc union to arbitrate the dispute failed. o now "obvious advantages" in open ing lo commercial traffic fields "in territories in which no other satisfactory civil airfields arc available." Leased bases in Bermuda, Antigua, St. Lucia and British Guiana thus were opened to airliners, ;uid fields in Trinidad and Jamaica will be available as allcrnales in case of bad wealher. Opening of four bases in New Foundland and Labrador — Gander, Harmon, Argentina and Goose Bay — are contingent i$on approval by i-he Canadian and Newfoundland governments. The signing of the Bilateral agreement and the initialing of the pact covering the use of leased bases brought lo a successful com- plelion four weeks of ncgotialions. Tho Bilateral agreement will remain in effect indefinitely and may be terminated on one year's r of Commerce have been working on the location of the industry for Ihc past sixly days and al a meeting with an official of Ihe Company lasl week a conditional agrccmen was made. Members of Iho indust- trial committee are: Basil York Henry Hilt, John P. Cox, A. E j.^inj ijttL, uuuii j . \^ux, /\. iv "• v^i u-ui\, SUL up temporary quar- Stonequisl, S. C. Thomas and Gco- lors for refugees forced' from rge VV. Robison. Roy Anderson and George Peck have been assisting the committee in a special capacity. Charles A. Armitage, who will become secretary of the Chamber of Commerce effective February 15, has been contributing volunteer services to this project. The Company proposes to manufacture sport jackcls al Ihc new plant and will employ approximately 175 people, mostly women. It is estimated that the annual payroll will exceed $150,000 and assurance has been given thai Ihis figure will be exceeded if satisfactory labor is available. Plans call for the construction of a building of approximately 20,000 square feet of floor space at an estimated cost of $00,000, such building lo be erected by an association of Hope business men and rented to the company under lease This plan is similar to that used by other Arkansas town which have recently obtained garment factories. "Whether or nol we obtain Ihis induslry is now a mailer lo be decided by Ihe business men of Hope because Ihc company representative has told us they will locate here and under whal condilions." Mr. Brown said. On the basis of tiie negotiations, the United States plans 13 global routes and the British seven United States cities at which British planes on world-wide hops would stop include New York, New Orleans, Baltimore, Washington, Miami, Palm Beach, San Francisco and Chicago. The U. S. Civil Aeronautics Only a few than GOO.OOO Board, here in Ihe capacity of delegates to the conference, said it would approve the rate fixing machinery of Ihe international air transport association for a period of one year. BYRD ON VA BOARD Litlle Rock, Feb \'i,—(K> } — Col Daniel Byrd of Clarksville, veteran of both world wars, former stale adjulanl and first Arkansas selective service director, has been named attorney member of the Veterans Administration claims rating specialist board here. ' O— ' ' — A .caterpillar has nearly foui World Wheat Supply Is Shrinking Washington, Feb. 12 —(UP) — Americans may remain on their dark bread diet even longer than scheduled because of shrinking world wheat reserves, government officials indicated today. At the same lime, consumers gol another foretaslc of the future food picture in a report showing that January milk production sagged to a new five-year low, the result of a sharp decrease in the number of dairy cattle. . The new government order diverting grains from livestock feed to human consumption was expected lo curtail milk production even more in coming months. The mergency order for darker flour was officially decreed by President Truman only for Ihe firsl half of 1946 or unlil Iho U. S. can meet its wheat committments lo hungry ,nations. Secretary of Agriculture Clinton P, Anderson told millers that they probably could return to the manufacture of white flour by Aug. 1. Nevertheless, the possibility of a small wheat crop next summer and still high foreign demands may force reloiuion of the dark flour order beyond thai date. The millint; induslry already is con vinccd thai the order will be ex tended. The combined food board, meanwhile, is revising iis allocation ol the international wheat supply. With demands for above supply, allocations to some countries will have lo cut to keep other nations from going hungry. About one-third of this country's 0,000,000 tons of export wheat will go lo the United Nations Relicl and Rehabilitation Administration for distribution in Italy, China Greece, Yugoslavia, Cz'cchoslova- HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1946 Chitwood Sane, Is Report- From State Hospital Little Rock, Feb. 12 — (/[') — kldon Chitwood, 22-year-old fur- ougiicd convict, who is scheduled to go to trial al Mena Feb. 19 on A r- ul 'S c " f Im "' c 'e''. is sane, Dr. A. L. Kolb, slate hospital superintendent, has reported. Chitwood is accused of the robbery-slaying of Raymond Morris Mena druggist and alderman, in his drug store. A mental tcsl was ordered by Circuit Judge E. K. Edwards after Uulwood pleaded innoconl on grounds of insanity. He has been held in the Pulaski counly jail while slate hospital physicians examined him. E. J. Minor, 17, Shawncc, Okla. also faces a charge of murder for the slaying. PittsIurgFs Lights Go Out in New Strike Pittsburgh, Feb. 12 —(UP)— Independently organized unionists strucK the Duquesne Light Company power system today disrupting transportaion, closing schools ana factories and bringing threat of complete blackout for 1,500 000 people. Four hour after the 4 a. m. walk- ou of 3,400 members of the Inde- pendenl Association of Duquesne i-ight Company employes, the company reported thai il was slill operating two of its big power plants at a greatly reduced rae. A company spokesman said, however, tha the load on its lines was increas- ^^ flll »l do- they watched choked tributaries r ,,. ;i , j pll) l!u . ya/oo. . The Elowah river was al 33 «nd .. . ,_ .u * v i, nj j Jiv^l Wtli3 tIL tltj 'tlllli one-nan leel in Home, Ga., and the Oslanaull river there was over 30 leel. Lowlying areas had been flooded and water filled many basements and had driven into some factories. Red Cross workers there, and in Cedarl.own, Ga.. on big Cedar Clock, set up temporary quar- homcs by surging waters. At .Rome, Battery General Army Hospital was being used for temporary shelter. Serious floods threatened northeast Alabama where rapidly rising streams boiled upward from Torrential weekend rains. Residents of Northport, Ala., were warned to be prepared lo cvacualc should the Warrior River continue to rise. The Warrior was expected to reach a peak of G4 feet — 18 leet above flood stage. The Red river was expected to reach a crest of 34 or 85 feet .at Alexandria, La., Ihis week. A lale reading yesterday revealed that the Red was standing at 31.8 feet two-tenths of a foot below flood stage. II has risen 9.7 feet during t U ~ ,-.„,. t (•_. ____!__. . ° the past four days. Rain - swollen coursed in South streams Carolina, also with crests predicted for Tuesday. Flood stages and higher water levels were reported from Blairs, on the Broad river; Pelzcr, on the Saluda nvcr; Catawba, on the Calawba river, and,Camden. on the Wateree At Uniontown, the Broad river was six feet over the Lockhart dam. Sluice gates were opened at Lake Murray, the huge power lake near Columbia, which sent an over- How onto me grounds of many resort homes. After fair skies Monday, a promise of no more immediate rain had been made by the weather man. Scouts Open TheirArtliutil Finance Drive, \ The Boy Scouts of Hope were up early this morning knocking on the doors of some 50 scouters who were due at Hotel Barlow for the "Kickoff" breakfast of the local finance 'rrMepns Associated Pres« ~ Moons Newsoooer Enterorlso Ass'n. PRICE 5c COf>Y New York's Stores, Industry, Theaters Are Strike-Bound Settlement Not Reached for Steel By RAYMOND LAHR Washington, Feb. 12 — (UP) — The United Steel Workers (CIO) and the steel industry waited impatiently today lor government announcement of a steel price increase which will determine -^ai-ns. cqminiiiiicaiion services whether the industry's nationwide and restaurants — deemed vilal to strike can be settled Ihis week. , ..=c ...... s ncaim and gui-ioral wel- Governmont officials said — as they said Saturday and yesterday — that the announcement might come loday. It wa,s expected to raise the price of sleel about $5 a ton, or approximately nine per 5 New York, Feb. 12 — (If)— „,,.„ York city was paralyzed loday as a fuel emergency induced by the nine-day strike of 3,500 tugboat men caused an unprecedented business and amusement shutdown. Police commissioner Arthur W. Wallander said a disaster control board of 22 city departmenl heads now was "Ihe governing body of Ihe cily as much as if we were in mililary circumslances and we were being governed by martial law." In a drastic proclamation, Mayor William O'Dwyer ordered: amusement activities closed. All industrial. business and Operation of only essential services such as hospitals. transit, newspaper, news se. vices, radio •:|.ni:;.ns. communication services cent. Other While House announcements were expected this week in connection with changes in wage- price policy and a shakeup in the top officials in the slabilizalion pro- toward a critical Street cars throughout the 817 By 7:30 mosl all of the men had fathered in ^the lobby anxiously in- r """"" ' "'" The quiring, "when do wo eat"? committee on arrangements had . — *"«t)i-iiii.iibn nut_i ordered a sumptions meal of ham and eggs plus hot cakes and syrup Needless lo say, the men did iuslicc to this unusual fare. The meeting was presided over by Lyman Armstrong, Hempslead county commissioner of Boy Scouts Martin Pool, district finance chair square mile area affected by the strike were halted. Industrial plant and commercial users were askec to keep consumption to a stricl min imum so lhal essential activities and homes might share the dwindling current supply. .The strike came after negolia- tions between the union and the utility company over a demand for a .20 per cent wage boste broke down complelely. Mayor David L. Lawrence proclaimed a slale of emergency and appealed lo Presi denl Truman for government seiz ure of Ihe utility system. (In Washington, White House Press Secretary Charles G. Ross said the president had considered Mayor Lawrence's appeal, but thai no ledcral seizure of the Duquesne system is now conlemplated The announcement, he said, did not exclude possibility of later action by the government.) The union threw picket lines around the power plants, 27 sub- a^.or.s, ; . company,., office^, and ..garages of the Pittsburgh Motor Loach Company whose busses are serviced, by a DuQuesnc light af- ilialc. Many bus drivers refused to pass Ihc lines and only Iwo through and eight feeder routes were reported operating. Lights slill burned throughout the area, but the company appealed tp householders lo limit use of appliances to the utmost. Adequate supplies of current continued available for hospital. But few were equipped with emergency generating equipment, and the hospital council of western m Pennsylvania warned lhat a power failure in any of the institutions "may well mean a death sentence to a nu :>cr of these patients." Mayor Lawrence's appeal for overnmcni seizure followed refusal of the union to consider the com's counter-proposal of a 7 1-2 "«*, V.IO.II^L IIIILIJIUC Clliin- l jltl 'j •* ^UUIIIUI -pi {. man, was very much in evidence I per cent increase taking care of the details and spun ' ._ , ...... ..^.t.ujr XWLII | wi L-LJL-I;, i UliUMtlVia, CZCCIIOSIOV times as many muscles as a man,'kin, Poland, Albania and Austria. Memphis Visitor Is Charged With Everything in Book, Including Deserting Army Memphis, Tenn., Feb. 12 —(UP) Jack Seaburg, 32, said he was a with me, I went hunting and fish- riTMrmii i-n :m lite nni-*-,.-, ».,,-..^ :.._ T-»._. ... ° ""V *"J.i seafaring man — his name smacked of the sea. even ing. But 1 wasn't a very good cook Now and then I would slip out and .-, , , • ... ... — ,. , *.i/>. uiiu uiu-ii i WULUU sup oui »inn But his Waltham, Mass., draft break into a house to get food d board didnt concur He was bust- clothing. There was one coffee s op led into ODs and the army made that 1 got into numerous times to M Intflc Hrivnr nut nf him «„. ri . , • n » .. l a truck driver out of him. get flour, sugar and coffee." .. „..._.„„. „. eul nuiu-, sugar ana coll Arrested in Memphis yesterday. No Tarzan, Seaburg had a port- Scaburg told police that he desert-able radio with him. When the war ed the army at Camp Car-ended, he started back for Mass- son Colo., Jan. 19 1943. He .said achusetts. He gol as far as Tonnes lie had been living Ihc life of a her-see before the call of the •-•-o ••••- •••••.•.. «* t . 44wi-o(_u l^LilJlv: tilt- UUll mil ever since — in Ihe Florida gripped him again everglades and Tennessee under- He left the bus and plunged inlo ''!,',, • , , , . , . . , Shelby forest preserve near Mem- When taken, he carried a high-phis. Since Sept. 9, he lold police powered nlle and wore a pistol and he had lived in a makeshift shel- lo\y V o?er JC one hip 1 '''^ ^ SlU " g !S!:.Jl bsisli "S °" Sllla11 Z»™ a '"> Among other things, he ins Ihe men on to do the best job ever. Sealed at Ihe head lablc was Clif- iord Franks Ihc newly elected chairman of the Hempstead District. Mr. Franks is optimistic about the l!M(i program for Ihc boys in Hempstead counly. Under his leadership the district should make great strides loward the ideal organization. Mr. Armstrong introduced the new scouters who have returned Irom the armed services. This group of fine young men will certainly be an asset lo the district in Uirlliorins Ihe cause of Ihe boy Harold T. Moore, Seoul Executive of the Caddo Area Council, highlighted the events that were lo take place during 194G. He challenged the men to remember the purpose of Ihe Boy Scouts of America, namely, character building and citi/enship training.. "The "very desliny of America lies in the lap's of our youth." Mr. Moore said. After selecting the prospects thai they are to see loday the scouters rushed oil' to report to their businesses and then to seek out those citizens thai believe in their boys The check-up will be held at 5:30 this afternoon al Ihc Coca-Cola Bol- tlmg company. -o Price Control to Remain Indefinitely Washington, Feb. 12 —(/I')— The House Appropriations Committee told Congress today there will be gram. Government sources indicated lhat "misunderstanding" among some officials over the application of the sleel price bosl was a faclor in Ihe delay. The OPA has recommended lhal Ihe increase be limiled lo carbon sleel, which rep- resenls about 75 per cent of the production of the basic sleel industry. "Basic steel" employes about long delays in lifting OPA's price controls. many of It made public, in approving a deliciency appropriation bill for OPA, this revised summary and time-table submitted by OPA Boss Chester Bowles: 45 Veterans Are Placed in Jobs During January More than 45 job placements tor Veterans of World War II by meanwhile adding 17 to ils original list. Food — Suspension of controls on milk, cream, ice cream and manufactured dairy products not likely until Ihe spring of 1947; a lew varieties of fish may be freed Irom controls by May,' 1946; no suspension of controls on processed mills and vegetables likely until alter January 1, 1947; controls on major meat items probably will be retained until July, 1947. (Controls on most of these items were scheduled to have been lifted around April 1, 194C.I Consumer good —• No suspension ol textile or apparel items appears probable for the spring of 1947 'Kailier, OPA had told the com- 450,000 of the 750,000 strking sleel workers. One informed source suggesled the steel price plan may follow Ihis pattern: The general price increase would be limited to carbon steel but the forthcoming changes in wage-price policy would offer an avenue of relief to olher producers suffering hardship. Those producers could include manufacturers of fabricated products and basic steel companies whose outpul of special sleels was relatively high in proportion to carbon steel. Representatives of small steel fabricating plants have complained that settlement of the strike on he basis of both a price and .\yage increase would put them in a squeeze. They would have to pay higher prices for material bought from basic steel companies, they said, and then meel Ihe nation's wage demands. The union's negotiations in re- cenl weeks have been conducted principally with Ihe Uniled Slales Sleel Corp., which usually s°ts the wage pattern for the industry. There was litllc doubl that other basic steel companies would fall in line with any seltlement of Ihe U.S. Sleel case. There has been no positive indication that the industry would agree to President Truman's proposal for an 18 1-2-cent hourly wage increase on the basis of the contemplated price adjustment. However, officials were confident a settlement would follow. U. S. Steel and the union have completed preliminary discussions jul efforts to write a final agrce- rienl have awaited the price order. It was indicated thai changes in the wage-price policy would not be completed until late this week. Be- oro they are made public Mr. Trunan is expected to announce the elevation of Price Administrator Chester Bowles to be director of economic stabilization, replacing John C. Collel. Paul Porter, chairman of the Federal Communications Commission, is slated to replace Bowles. Secretary of Slate James F. Byrnes, former stabilization and later war mobilization director, was credited by informed sources with suggesting the reshuffling to resolve a conflicl between Bowles and Reconversion Director John W. Snyder over Ihc steel case. Explaining the board's oper- alions, Wallander said, "we make recommendations to the mayor and he issues the edicts either by himself or through Commissioner (Ernest L. Stebbins) of the health department." The restrictions gave hundred of thousands of residents a forced holiday. Persons enlering the city were told by police thai all slores and offices were closed. The crippled city looked hopefully to a meeting today of tugboat operators to consider further a proposal to arbitrate the dispute. Operators failed to reach a decision early today on whether to adopt this procedure. The 3,500 members of the AFL international longshoremen's association's United Marine Division have agreed to arbitration. While the paralyzied cily looked hopefully lo lodays' meeting of the tugboat operators for a possible so- ' W H lution, Police Commissioner Arth'- J - e venue W. Wallander announced thai 40,000 Tax Evasion Cases Scrutinized By SANDOR S. KLEIN Washington, Feb. 12 — (UP) — More than 40,000 cases of wartime tax evasion, many of them involving black market ope>-slors, are under investigalion or awaiting invesligation by the treasury, it was revealed today. And these "only scratched the surface" of such vi9lations. The disclosure was made by the House Appropriations Committee as it approved an outlay of $8 870,137 for fixed and continuing expenses of the treasury and post office departments in the 1947 fiscal year, beginning this July. The total included $5,000,000,000 for interest payments on the huge public debt. In addition, the committtee approved estimated disbursements of $2,840,254,870 by the treasury from various trust funds administered by the department but not involving its funds, including the bid- age and survivors insurance trust funds. Treasury officials told a House Appropriations subcommittee that the drive on black market operators and other tax evaders .which began las March, should recover better than $1,500,000,000 in unpaid revenues by the end of June, 1947. chef of the n'ternai """' new America. ores are scarce in North disaster control board consisting 01 22 city department heads now was "the governing body of the city as much as if we were in military circumstances and we were being governed by martial law." He declared the duration of the shutdown order "was indefinite," or "until the order or revocation is issued by the mayor or Commissioner Stebbins on our recom- mendalions." The basis of the O'Dwyer order , was "the- imminent and increasing peril to the public hea'ltli" of the people of New York City by reason of the lack of fuel." It exempted public utilities, transportation and communications services, grocery stores, newsstands, restaurants, bakeries, meat fabrication houses, milk plants, drug stores, gasoline filling sla- lions and newspaper and press services. Ordered shul down "irrespective of what type fuel is used and without 1 regard lo available supplie on hand," were: Motion picture house, Iheaters nighl clubs, bars and grills, dance halls, bowling alleys, billard par lors, all places of assemby and olher paces of amusement. li braries and museums, all school and other education! institution!! all commercial, business and in dustrial establishments. Persons employed in these in dustrios were directed lo "rcinaii away" from work unlil the ordei was rescinded. Patrolmen were posted to enforce Ihis portion o the edict. The mayor's office clarified some points in the proclamation this morning .Churches may re main open, but they will not be allowed any fuel deliveries. Res taurants having bars will be per milled lo serve food only. o — The praying mantis is easil demoesticated, and in Ihe Orient i ; a household pet. The State Police Say: Statistics show that sixty per cent of all traffic deaths occur after dark. The safe driver reduces speed after sundown. at World W-ii- 11 wni'.i ' • ' """ IUK1 lne com- the Hooe ,i ce of he mi , ltcc ,. U ''"P^ to give serious con- tes Emnh.v o,,Uo,,.- f^^nilion I,., removal of these con- IT •/ 1 ri -•••*• .*W.VL \(tin_u ML me United States Employment Service AT Un !$ . Ja ' lual '- v ' Malinger Herbert , services M White-head announced today, on 1 , under in IhlK rpnrps.mil t- •, rl. r.. ' J-nlUlltlLllll Irols by April 1, 19-KJ. i Services Removal of I tiled for lale spring plunder. -.: ;° •;••;,— ., "-. Jlv -. , tolct Bul tllp lure of cily lights over- police he left the service without came his lust for the innele "1 benefit of points because they jusl wauled lo see whal il was'like didn I give him time to dispose of in town " $10,000 worlh of radio equipment in In addition lo charges of carrv- ns Wallham shop i,,« weapons, Seaburg awaits word "Ihey made a truck driver out-from the mililary on desci la me - a highly skilled radio lion charges. And there arc some cchnician and co ego graduate. I 130 burglaries listed against him n .isU em a dozen limes lo transfer Tennessee and Florida ne. But they wouldn't." ••], was foo i ish j- () ,! n]0 ri. ,• ' r A i , *' \\ai» JtuniMl 4U1 1110 l<) ('Omo Irave.iiB from Colorado loin with those guns," Seaburg r e- more (I'londa by train and bus, he hid out fully admilted. "But f had c u-ried iserls near Silver Springs, he said. then, <,, l,,n u ih»,. oiJ.'.L , .„ u spices of inserls i near Silver Springs, lie said. nan UUU.UMU spices ol inserls j near Silver Springs, he said. them so Jon^ 1hev *oem.Vd like known are enemies of man. , "\Vhen 1 used up the food 1 had part oi m'c."' ' ' x^KTJt;, uf fex '-" i ^*""^Vi^.^,^; Placements of all types of applicants for the month of January .imounted to 153. as compared lo said. controls ig and -. schcd- this year, - f , ear. "' fnv indcl " m ^ postponed. Control , , , ; ,,, .. contains hundreds of veterans. In- ! NEGRO SLAYER HELD c!ns -,rc U K> !",', "'• ski "«! "upli- Monlic-ello i'cb 12 1 i jnis .\ie the lollmvinn: Civil en- i Johnson Jordan 3-j-vcar-old Kineer, sleno-raphers. bookkeepers, i was char B ed with assanl wi or OS1 ,:!n",!;!' tlU! " C(jmbi '''', li °»- wold- jiont lo kill today foUow ng L1S. DlimniM'v iTiniii-ii-.. u .-. ....... .... I i. ...... i; . • . • '. . . : *V chanics-a' triciana. al- me- | lercMioii in which he allcacdly shot and elec-U'iid wcumded James Veasey u«ed car dtalcr here. Panhandling Cows, Protected by Hindu Superstition, Roam India's City Streets By HAL BOYLE Calcutta, Feb. 12 — (.4'i— Panhandling cows lead an easier life than beggar men in teeming India Capitalizing on the Hindu religion, which regards the cow as the most sacred of animals, bovine wanderers foam lazily through the streets leading the life of Riley. Nobody takes a stick to them, and these pasture fugitives wander around al their leisure, lakiim in sights and cropping stray grass in the parks. When the browsing proves unprofitable some of these four- legged hoboes stroll around to the nearest Hindu restaurant and stand patiently at the door until the proprietor comes out and feeds water buffalo, which isn't protected. These sacred cows are only one of the many sights that make a casual visitor seeing India for the first time think back to the pictorial geographies of his childhood, and he has that same sense of magic strangeness as when he ago turned his schoolboy plod on to the dan. "If nobody was looking at the moment." he replied, "she would long pages No other country hits you with such a wallop as this vast subcontinent of Asia. It wears its worst lace forward and you see most of the bad things about it before you get a chance to apprehend in-, good points. And India's face, like so many of her people, is time-fraved and pockmarked with " Ihein. Then they next handout. 1 asked one longtime India resident whal would happen if a cow ~v u , ,,, u ,i: ever made a mistake and called on '• rotten core a restaurant run by a Mohamnic- My firsl glimpse of India as I stepped from a Royal Air Force Dakota was a number of women laborers in 'stained white sarees - sease, poverty and caste. It takes time and patience to learn about the clean new heart beginning to beal more strongly in an olri HUH -., , ..,!"""-"• °" w "" L ">-! iffuicia ui Mainea wnnc saree> H Teal en'd"" °'' ^ * ^ '" Ip'Y^fi ^V bricks °" ^'~ n ,i heads. It was the on v lime in mv .tho odds are auainst their over I life I recalled ever scei sTwomrn winding up on a steak platter. Thai 'cenrlruelion workers «"™cn l; ".e it usually rts.crved lor the Coniuiued on Page Two Senate to Quizz Byrnes About'Deals' By JpHN L, STEELE Washington, Feb. 12 — (UP) — Tho Senate Foreign Relations Com- nillee will queslion Secrelary of stale James F. Byrnes soon about the existence of any still-undisclosed "deals" made in secret war- ime pacts, it was revealed today. A high ranking committee member disclosed the plans following he publication for the first time of the secret Yalta agreement inder which Russia won the Ku- 'ile islands in return for consent- ng to enter the war against Jajan. The commitee wants to know i£ any other secret bargains were nade either at Yalta or any of he other Roosevelt-Churchill-Stalin conferences. The committee spokesman, who asked that his name be withheld, aid that Byrnes and olher "lop drawer" State Departmenl offi- •lals would be called to give the answer. Burglar Is Given 26-Year Sentence at Marshall, Ark. Marshall, Feb. 12 —(/Pi— Circuit udge Garner Frascr has sen- enced Thomas Stone Jolly, 22, of S'ashville, Tenn.. to 26 years in :ie penitentiary on a plea of guilty 0 charges of burglary and grand trceny. Jolly, Henry Mayes, 25, and two •omen companions were arrested 1 Little Rock in December, and ccused of thefts iit St. Joe. Mar- iall and Conway. Maycs escaped ail, and now is in custody at In- ianapolis on a federal aiito theft large Charges against the women \vcr.e Y—, said that 2,168 v. u ^^^ arc uuw* tgi under investigation and that 39,000 S\ other "leads" are awaiting check- - 31 up. Among the "active" cases, he added, are 1,449 involving black market operations in the textile industry. ' ' •' .'..,.:; Woolf said the treasury's ' drive is only now picking up speed. He said that in a few months it hopes to have a force of 5,000 treasury agents hunting down, evaders. In the five months'--July-November 1945, Woolf .gtS'id, the treasury recovered;;':$4;70iOOO,000,.i%K:, taxes, penalties" and interest as the result of the drive. Assistant Commissioner of. Internal Revenue William T. Sherwood said the government hoped to recover $1,000,000,000 more in the fiscal year beginning nexl July 1. Woolf lold Ihe committee "probably the outstanding case" uncovered so far was that of Henry Lustig, "head of New York's swanky Longchamps restaurant chain who with four associates, was indicted on Dec. 6, 1945, on charges of attempted evasion of income and profits taxes aggregating $2,872,000 from seven controlled corporations." The treasury-post office appropriations bill approved by the committee actually carried direct appropriations of $1,604,556,940 Of this, $325,495,500 was for the treasury and $1,279,061,44 Ofor the post office. The remainder of the outlays approved by the committee were indefinite and permanent appropriations for which a continuing authority exists. It cut the budgel bureau's rc- quesl for direct appropriations to the two department by $29,660 250. The direct appropriations also will be $64,395,020 less than the amount provided for the current fiscal year. •o-

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