Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 13, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 13, 1946
Page 6
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?«§* Six H O f I STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Wednesday, February 13, 1946 Hershey and Draft May Continue '„ By JACK STINNETT. ", Washington — Although acquain-. ,. . . .. . ,,, . tances arc beginning to ask Maj. j S a . tlo » , trac , ed , , him ,\°. Chicago. .Gen. Lewis B. Hershey, Selective whcrc he ' ad been living six or Service director, what he'-s going to i seven weeks, and in the early do after May 13 when the draft ' hom '« V', . th \f. , colt niormng svn- m insdr h thik e i ''"""d" 1 hls hideout, a fourth floor max today when a supposedly dangerous bank robber surrendered in his pajamas without protest. The fugitive, Michael James Quiun. 37, had been sought since j Nov. 24 when he escaped from the I District of Columbia (Washington) jail five days after he had been I convicted of a $24,000 robbery of j National Bank of Washington mes- | sengers on March 30, 1945. The Federal Bureau of Invest!- folds, some insiders who think they i . . • . „.„. know say that Gen. Hershev and i ™°™ "i, a rooming house at 2124 the draft will go right on for the N ° nh Clark street, next door lo time being anvwav. j where seven George (Bugs) Moran Here's the way'they argue: In, Prohibition era mobsters were Order to maintain the barest min-' shun on Valentine Day in 1929 . imum of men in training for oc- j The F'B-I men under George R. cupatton replacements and policing ;McSwain, Chicago agent in Strategic bases, it will be necessary i charge, not only sourrounded the either to continue the draft or set! rooming house but covered the Up universal military training. Al-; w hole block. though men in the latter would not! Then at a given signal the lights be in the Army, it is believed that! went on and'over the loudspeaker enough of them would enlist for ad-i the agents informed Quinn that the ditional service to fill the ranks, j place was surrounded. He opened Because of the controversy sur-ihis door and came out sleepily, rounding universal military serv-j wearing his night clothing and ice. Congress will dodge the issue i with his arms raised. *s long as possible — at least putting it off until after the Fall elections. Acceptance of the lesser evil — temporary extension of the draft— jvill be a necessity, unlo*- our ' whole postwar military r—ogram ! is to be abandoned. Capitol Talk Washington. Feb. 12 — Just ap- " ' Visitors for .. .... lant Marine Hefinite plans to leave his iob or i Academy at Kings Point, N. Y.. any. Senator Jonn L. McClellan prob- •ably will make his first official T Gen. Hershey has nothing to say ; pointed to the Board of Visi to all this but if he is makint; anv ' the United States Merchant Washington, he hasn't said thing about that either. . At any rate, you would think thei c;i! ' there May 10 or 11, dates fixed pig. red-headed, lumbering Hosier'by the War Shipping Administra- >vho has been head of Selective tion for the Board's inspection. Service since its inception in 1940 Senator McClellan received the would be. able to sit back and take appointment from Senator Josiah things easy in these closing'^- Bailey (D., N. C.), chairman of inonths. Siich is far from the case. I lr "' c Senate Commerce Committee. ' Gen. Hershey has been more con- Ti 'e Arkansas senior senator is a sistently in hot water than any top member of that committee as well flight officer in this war. He's still as oi the Naval Affairs Commit- there, tee, currently holding hearings on t In spite of the fact that 100,000 I th e nomination of Edwin W. Pauley boys reach, age 18 every month, the i lor -Navy undersecretary. inductions are running far short of j the- Army's required 50,000 a Speech, But No Manuscript month. l_ J ?. e f? re Senator and Mrs. J. W. i. About 30,000 of type youngsters enlist in the Navy or Marine lef . . . wmia " sbur g Corps before the draft can get at them; about half of the remainder arc deferred for physical disabilities or other reasons. The inductions in December dbout '30,000. dropped to h th j where the iormer addressed students and faculty of William and Mary College Saturday, reporters asked him for a copy of his speech. To their surprise, he con- tcssed there was none. Arkansas's internationally-famed •_- 4, ' . ,. • advocate of enforced peaceful set* Regardless of problems ahean or i tiemenl ot disputes between na- a possible-end to the whole busi-ltior.s has worked with his subject- ness, the freckle-faced general can;so ion- and ettectively that he can look back on one of the greatest j-pcaK on it without wriling tasks of the war well done. In spite -.o,words in advance. It cannot be 1 ^M iS ™' m .,?P ltc ? f •'~ lmist in-1 said, therefore, that he went to Wil- lyitablc; inequities the fact re-| .umisDurg unprepared, for behind mains that Gen. Hershey s oelec-i mm weie years of carcfulprepara- tive Service raised the armed 1 uon fcrces^from virtualiy nothing to i The newspaper reports from Wilmore than 12,000,000 men. -Iliamsburg following the senator's ^hor?^° fo . Si > lon , a ' solT d-er since 1911 appeara-.ee are evidence Uial ne when he joined _thc Indiana Nation- •• uo^s very well indeed without a al Guard Hersney was "father of | manuscript — all he needs is an Selective Service" in more than i audience name only. A student of the draft! ' from World War I days, he was 1 Only State With Diamons transferred from Hawaii to Wash-, Lnue Rock, — Attorney General Trr^w-'P 1936 '° h( P ad th g Joint i Guy &. Williams, back m his of- Army-Navy Selective Service ! lice loday alter a week in Wash- Comrnission. In the next three Ungion. confirms the report that of year, he laid out the plan for | the many attorney generals who screening_ the young men of the > country into the greatest military 'machine on record. When the draft came in 1040, the Hershey plan was ready — per- ha.ps the only division of the armed forces that did have its plans readv for World War II. FB1 Circles Building, But ?Man Gives Up Chicago, Feb. 12 G-man , . drama at 3 a .m. — agents sur- appeared in their states' behalf be- icvre the Senate Judiciary Commit- .ce, he was Ihe only one "with any diamond worries." The diamonds are in the riverbed of the Little Missouri river nc-ti- . Murfreesboro, and leases have been executed by the state lor development of mining operations, Mr. Williams informed the senators, who were conducting ncarings on a Senate joint resolution, and also a joint resolution -already passed in the House, which would disclaim any federal right to tidewater land or land beneath navigable streams. Tnese resolutions are a sequel to a suit pending before Ihe United Stales Supreme Court against the -tatc of California, involving lille .. — s sur- i ----------- • ----- ..... ° •..•.*>. rounding a building, floodlight' ^."nder-water lands. Object of the loudspeaker — ended in anti-cli- l" a f. atlon ,'s to give title to this —z - - - • — . - _ iand tojhe Department of the In- Lemon Juice Recipe Checks Rheumatic : Pain Quickly i, II you sufler from rheumatic, arthritis or -neuritis pain, try tlild simple Inexpensive home recipe, that thousands ure using. Gee a package ot Ru-Ex Compound, a two-wntk supply, today. Mix It with a quart of water, tulil the . Juice of 4 lemons. It's cjisy. trouble at . all and pleasant. You need only 3 taMcsp luls .two times a day. Often within 4% bourn — sometimes overnight — splendid results arc obtained, ir the puins do not quickly leave and 1( you do not (eel tetter, return the empty package and Ru-Ex will cost you nothing to try as It Is sold by your drussist under an absolute money-hack guarantee. Ru-Ej Compound la lor sals and recommended by John. I*. Cox and drus atorirs everywhere. tcrior. Principal interest is in the oil in California's tidewater lands. Except tor the .diamond angle, Arkansas'.s case against federal control of under-wacer lands was much- like mat of most others, Mr. Williams said. From submerged lands, totaling 400 square miles, -Arkansas has recovered, or contemplates recovery of, coal, oil, gas, sand and gravel. expanded roacl-ouilding activity makes it essential thai the state have access to the riverbeds as a source of gravel and sand. 2,700,000 New Houses U. S. Goal By JAMES MARLOW Washington, Feb. 12 —W)— The president's housing expediter, Wilson W. Wyatt, has proposed that 2,700.000 homes be built by 1947. That's the plan. Now it remains ,o be seen whether it can be car- •ied out. Right from the start Wyatt runs into some opposi- CRESENT DRUG STORE • • e Can Supply You With Remedies and supplies for FARM ANIMALS Arkansas Sportettes Associated Press Sports Writer Usually serious Bill Flynt. thf University of Arkansas basketball team's Baptist minister. ion. Two of the groups most interested and involved in the plan are the builders and real estate dealers. The first reaction of the National Association of Home Builders of the United States and of the National Association of Real Estate Boards is this: "It is a very excellent plan, generally, and it has many good joints. But —." Wyatt wants most of the now homes to sell for less than $6,000 or to rent for not more than $50. Veterans and their families would gel firsl chance al Ihem. Frank Corlright, executive vice president of the home builders, says: "Builders can't build permanent lomes of 5 or 6 rooms in high cost ireas like Washington, Chicago or Detroit and sell them for under $6,000. "Building costs have gone up an iverage of 50 per cent, most of it duo to increased labor costs." So right there Wyatt's plan comes up against its first big prob- em. Many builders so far have been eluctant to put their time and noney into low-cost housing when here is a demand for higher- priced homes by people with plenty of money to spend. Wyatt* \yants Congress to nlace arice ceilings not only on new lomes but on existing homes and even on building lots. Herbert Nelson, executive vice president of the real estate orga- lization, says: "Our organization will fight any ceilings on existing homes or Hiilding lots. There are 3?),000,000 lomes in this country now and 30,000,000 lots. Its nonsense to try to put ceilings on all that" Real estate men, of course, make a profit on sales of and rescalcs of existing property. Wyatt's two-year plan calls for 1, 300,000 permanent-type houses: '50,000 permanent pre - fabricated louses; 50,000 new trailers; and 200,000 units of war-housing shifted around and re-used temporarily. The 850,000 pro-fabricated houses would mean a tremendous boom and expansion in that industry. Naturally, builders or regular type houses coud not be expected to enjoy an invasion into their filed oy the pro-fabricated industry. On this point Corthright says: "Expanding the pre-fab industry now would pour. into il a lot o"f man-posvcr and materials that regular home builders could use for setting up the regular type, permanent, house. "Besides, a lol ot building codes around Ihe counlry would have 'lo ae revised to permil pre-fab structures." There has been much contenlion from makers of building materials that OPA must allow them to charge higher prices for their product. Higher prices all arotihd would mean just that much more boost in the already inflated cost of homes. The government wants to keep prices down. Wyatl proposes lo do it by paying government subsidies. This way: Jones says OPA will let him sell his bricks for only — say — 10 cents a brick but he really needs 15 cents lo break even. The government would give him the difference between 10 and 15 cents, so he'd be out no money, but he'd continued selling bricks at 10 cents each. Corthrighl on Ihis poinl says builders would ralher have higher ceilings. One reason: When the government finally stopped paying such subsidies — say two years from now — the builders prices would be down to what they are now and out of line with prices that had risen all around in those two years. "Besides," Corthright says, "people are fed up wilh Ihe idea of tjovernmenl subsides being paid oul in all kinds of business in Ihis counlry." Wyalt thinks- Ihc cost of such sub sidies would be about $600,000,000. Congress would have ta approve spending Ihe money, o UAW Turns Down GM's 181/2 Cents Detroit, Fcb .12 — (UP)—General Motors Corporation today offered to settle the 84-day-old strike with 175,000 CIO United Auto Workers with an 18 1-2 cents an hour wage increase, but UAW leaders immediately walked out of their negotiating session, turning down the compromise. Rcuther reported that Anderson had made the proposal of 18 1-2 cents an hour" for production workers "with a long string of conditions" attached to it. Both sides announced that they would have statements later . on the new deadlock in the negotiations. Company spokesmen estimated thai the new offer to the UAW, if year. The 18 1-2 cents would be an increase of Hi.5 per cent, compared with 17.4 per cent, or 19 1-2 cents, demanded by the union. Questions and Answers Q—What is the "trail of the coins" ceremony? A—The annual pilgrimage of the Assay Commission to Philadelphia to test purity and weight of silver coins. Q—Does freedom of the press exist in Turkey? A—One wonders. Recently four editors were jailed for criticising Ministers and National Assembly members for the way they performed duties. Q—What food supply normally imported from Korea is Japan losing at present? A—3(5,000,000 to 54.1)00,000 bushels of rice a year, the usual import. Korea can't export any rice Barbs BY HAL COCHRAN Certain people toll the I ruth uncertain one are likely not to. An Ohio man was arrested aftoi him $."i for each kiss. Is Hint ex-; By the Associated Press actiy fair—five smackers for one'. 1 HABIT Paul, Idaho, Feb. 13 —• (/!') Social Situations Tins SITUATION: After making a talk or giving it musical per' robbing 'J4 homes in one week. | formiincc at a woman's club in n icccptcd. would cost $64,750,000 n to Japan at present, so Japan is Working too hard is sure to you. The Now York Purchasing De partment offered 2!it)0 while mice for sale, who will chairs. Think jump lUMijhboi ing rotes from how much von. WRONG WAY: town you receive members telling you they enjoyed having Feel that the of the nint'iH'i->. J notes do not need to be answered. up on RIGHT WAY: Answer the IH.U':;, saying thai you enjoyed gelling lo know Ihc club members. SORHY NOW Ogden. Utah, Feb. 13 — (.'I')—DC Mar IVlanwaring, 'Hi, bel a friend that he could swallow a goldfish. Must a check be written inlHc did — but il put him in a hospital. Lodged in Manwnring's larnyx, tlie fish hampered breathiim and is the area of llikini an im media lo operation was ne: '-' ' ••• ' ' ,-i'ssary. Dr. Dale 11. Smith said the fish was four inches long and 'an inch and a halt in diameter. A Lo.s Angeles man asked divorce beiKiuse his wife charged looking lo Siam. Q- ink? A—Not necessarily. Atoll lagoon, in which atom bomb tests on warships will be made'.' A—200 square miles. Thcophil Pfelter's fiv cyear old Jersey cow has produced her third set of twin calves. It was the second pair within a You n't iiuiintilj ton In Morallm*. I'Mroloiim Jolly. A m«llclno chest "must". Ald« lionllnit — joolliltu dressing to minor trams— cuti. Highest quality. Yota BID JAR COSTS COMING • • • • HOUSE OF DRACULA . a pai-o from the Brooklyn Dodgers' comic book Saturday night when he engineered that eight - minute .slall againsl TCU. Tho slall was a bit of successful strategy to pull the Frogs out of their '/.one defense, but it was comi- '•*\ to the fans, who gave the "Parson" a standing ovation when he sat down with the ball for more than a minute of rest. To make it funnier, the Frogs made no attempt in steal the ball while Flynt was sonaUing on the floor. Referee Ziggy Sears added to the mirth by slipping up behind Frank Schumchyk and nearly scaring Ihc daylights oul of him wilh a loud "boo" and a stomp of his foot. James Lyle and Dick Helms, two former El Dorado erid and .cage stars now in service, jour- •levcrl from Camp Robinson to for Ihe Saturday night ; eame. Their bus was delayed and 'they arrived in time In witness only the last minute of play. Mrs. Goldie Jones, veteran university athletic department secretary, swears bv new Porker Grid Coarh John Barnhill. "He's tho workinacst man I've ovc-r seen." she exclaimed. Odl-Jie hns worked under five head coaches. So They Say Leadership can only be assumed if and when we cease lo spend our lime and effort on the mechanics of organization. Club women must have the courage to stand up and be counted on the vilal problems facing us, rather than worrying about the minor issues involved. —Mrs. Ward B. Gorman, president New York State Women's Club. Federation of Political appointments of judges in children's courts must be «voided. —Charles L. Chute, executive director National Probation Association. rne Camp Chaffee personnel ccn- Phone 600 For Animal VACCINES MEDICINES SYRINGES NEEDLES A man is a man for all his injuries, and he wants to be included in completely normal activi- lies. ' —Florence Slanton, Red Cross hospital recreation worker. The great role of political and moral leadership which was almost wilhin our grasp seems lo be slipping from us, unless wiser and braver political pilots rise from among us lo point the way. —Virginia Gildersleeve, Dean of Barnard College. War marriages are more likely to be failures than others because both men and wife during their separation have developed I ter must be confident of winning | exaggerated cxpectalions of e'ach '< £e state AAU basketball title. I other lhat are unrealisic and so: i no soldiers arc checking transpor-! often end in disappointment and lation schedules to Denver, where disillusionment. , the national tourney will be held. Coach Hub McQuillan of TCU predicts his Horned Frogs will defeat Bavlor at Fort Worth Saturday night. Last week Hub said he -Dr. Waler R. Strokes of Washington, marriage counselor. colleges. One of the prime objectives of the new Arkansas inter•a 'surprise cooked up for Ar- i collegiate conference is lo do away Aunszis and he broke even wilh Ihc with subsidization. , heavily favored Razorbacks. The Barnhill regime may Arkansas Tech's institute upon discard the Razorbacks' white foot- giving sr,rr:e type of assistance to [ball uniforms in favor of wearing its athletes probably was behind red suits for every game. . . and last week's decision bv Arkansas ! the most pressing equipment short- jlState Teacher.-; college "to disconti-i ago faced by the University ath- ' ifiue a'.iiltlic itlMiono v.'lh junior jlc'.ic department is that of lOv.'Cl-l THE NEW 1946 SEE IT TODAY SEE IT TODAY t. AMERICAS Now on CAR" oom NEW POSTWAR BEAUTY... EVEN MORE BRiLUANT PERFORMANCE • All through the war, Packard kept promising you thai when peace returned, we would build a car even finer than the famed prewar Clipper. • That was a big promise, but now as evidence that we've made good on our promise, we offer you this brand new 1946 Packard Clipper. We think you'll agree that the world's master motor car craftsmen have reached dazzling new heights to give you this stunning 1946 version of ... "America's No. 1 Glamour Car!" • It's distinctive STYLING makes it the most imitated car of the year. • It's engineering and precision WORKMANSHIP are another great" achievement by the men who gave wartime America the history making Packard PT Boat engine and the Packard built Rolls Royce Aircraft engine. • In short, it's by far the finest of a long line of distinguished mo Tor cars - finer in 68 ways. INTERIOR BODY FEATURES On opening either front or rear doqr—they are exceptionally wide—of the new Packard models for 1946, one is immediately impressed with the generous roominess provided in both compartments. The front seat measures 58 inches wide from cushion edge to cushion edge—the widest front seat in any car. The door to door measurement—usable front seat room is 61 i inches. In the rear compartment, hip room is equally generous, 50^ inches and shoulder room 56 inches. The new models provide room where room is needed. NEW FEATURES THAT PAY OFF IN COMFORT AND ECONOMY You'll fin;.! 6ij brand new improvements added to Ihe •jcore of L'x.ciling features which made the prewar Clipper uni'juc among all fine cars. New features lhi.il dclgiht the (jye, others arc mechanical improve- rneniii or new materials born of Packards wartime experience. A:, a result, expect (Because you'll get!) thrilling now performance . . . low maintenance and upkeep cr.-L.fi. . . . year-aftor-year Packard dependability . . . end even greater economy than ever before. Just Wait 'Til You See Itl-The New /946 PACKARD CLIPPER ASK THE MAN THIRD and WALNUT • ARCH ® CHARLES HOPE, ARKANSAS PHONE 886 LT-nts-^rrr;* r «(•**«<AW <•- , ^ « _ i! lu'-niJi-y, i Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by Tho Editor Alex. H. Washburn Manner of Ickcs' Going Is Blow to Democratic Party Your correspondent is no admirer of Harold L. Ickcs—whose career as Secretary of the Interior ended yesterday in u political explosion whoso waves are almost certain to .41 be felt in the next federal elections. But Honest Harold did not get his name for nothing. He had a rare personal honesty which usually spiked the guns of retort during his Incessant quarrels with other "fed- crnl office-holders- presidents. -not excepting I hcrcfore when Ickes, resigning, ihai-ges that a Democratic panv .'•luikcdnwn of oil men by Edwin M". Pauley is condoned simply bccnuse Mr. Truman wants Pauley as undersecretary of the Navy, the ^charge i,s doubly serious. Serious, because Ickcs personally is nbovc reproach in his handling of public trust. And serious, because all this reminds the American public of the Teapot Dome oil scandals of the Harding Republican administration. Obviously Mr. Pauley is of no use now either to the government or the Democratic parly. If Harold Ickes tl- ,ugh( enough of principle to quit a cabinet post then the issue is too strong lo permit the Democratic parly to risk ./(further traffic wilh Mr. Paulov. * * + By JAMES THRASHER Socialized Individuals If Herbert Morrison can be credited with speaking for the British Labor Party, of which lie is a lender, then il may be said thai Ihe present government in London is alert lo the dangers inherent in its program of socialization. Mr. Morrison recently outlined lo Parliament a general scheme of educational reform in primary and , secondary schools which would put i more emphasis on »idividualily and lessen implicit belief in what the teacher tells the pupil. "The more we socialize industry—and we are going to socialize a lot—Ihc more determined we must be lo produce individuals." he said. "We'll need individuality more than ever. . . . Britain, however far Hope . . . . her industry may 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 104 Argentina's Reply to U.S. Due Tonight By HUGH JENCKS Buenos Aires, Feb. M — (UPl — Foreign Minister Juan Cookc .scheduled n broadcast for tonight which may reveal whether tonight Una intends to break diplomatic relations wilh Ihc United Stales because of American accusations against the Argentine regime. I'hc government and Col. Juan D. Peron have remained silenl de- spile groat national excitemenl about the charges by the U. S. Slate Department thai Ihc Argentine regime cooperated wilh Ihe AXIS. Many quarters believed lhal the next move was up to Argentina. Pcron refused comment to an American correspondent who succeeded in reaching him. He told correspondents that in the future he would have nothing lo do with news agencies or newspapers, Sources close to Peron denied a report published in the ;:lrongly pro-Peron newspaper La Epoca lhat Peron would reply to the Americans charges loday in ils columns. La Epoca called Ihc Ameri- Star of Hooo. 1899: press. 1927 Consolirl<-ted January IB. 1929. Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Fair and continued cold this afternoon and tonight; lowest Icmperalures 24-28 tonight, Friday fair, warmer in afternoon. . said mo- . ca^! charges "unfounded lies. The newspaper El Mundo s editorially that "America has - tives to distrust us." It said that the Argentine people had watched its government's foreign policy suspiciously and would not abandon their traditional sentiments despite all the efforts of Nazi agents. A complete translation of the 32,000-word text has now been published in Buenos Aires newspapers. The nation was greatly confused and stirred by rumors. A report of troop movements circulated in Buenos Aires this morning, but the activity proved to be a movement of new draftees. There was intense speculation about the effect of the American memorandum on the Feb. 24 clec- ner industry may K'< on a collcc- ""-'""'"""inn un me reo. ^\ ciec- Uve basis . . . shall nevertheless t '" n ' wnc! " Pcron seeks the prcsi- b- :> iK'linn of individuals, of oio- " CI "cy. necrs who are showing that British cnaractcr is as strung, powerful and j individual as ever il was in Die past." That, of course, is a frank admission of Ihe evident fact lhat collectivism is and has been the foo of individualism elsewhere. In Italy and Gordfiny and Russia, government control of industry hns been accompanied by government control of thought and speech and action. Conferences were held last night in the residence of President Edcl- miro Farrcll. La Epoca said it would publish Peron's retort, which it promised would contain a strongly worded attack on Spruillc Bradcn, U. S. undersecretary of stale whom Pc- ron blames as the man behind the American charges. An official reply by the government of president Gen. Edclmiro . Farrcll also was awaited. Many would ""• run en aiso was awauei The latter may not be inherent quarters fell Argentina would in Ihe former. Bul it has happened.break diplomatic relations with the lo work out that cftcr the leaders ! United Slates over American charges that its regime had colla- »: of collcctivist governments in those ''• countries had sold their program as the ideal and most beneficial,way (if life, they t'is'L-d Ihe most violent means to squelch any suggestion by their citizens thai things were not precisely as advertised. Mr. Morrison's partv knows, of course, that, such methods would mil work in England. And so. while borated with Ihe Axis. The strongly prp-Peron La Epoca commenllhg'"""dn""''the American charges said "Bradcn never told the truth and his latest broadside against our country is the lasl drop. References made lo Pcron in the blue book are unfounded lies." La Epoca added that Peron's re- mil work in England. And so. while / ja ^poca added lhal Peron's re- Mr. Morrison may sound as if he I 3ly would r . cvcal ." l , ho intrigues and were about to create or recreate s ' ly campaign of the unworthy re:.. r i:..: r i.. n i r.,~«,i . u« :,. —i.. prcsonlatlVO ol tile £?rnnt nnt nn nf individual freedom, ho is only going on record as guaranteeing ils preservation. H cannot be said that the British people are sheen. The r>v"";rrninrl social and economic division between upper and lower classes not sl'inpod the voic the spirit of Britons within riupllnrj the north." . Peron's role is technically thai of a private citizen. He is not .. (-.....tkv .-* bi£.v,.i, jii; is J.UL cl -i Lon I^ILIIJ Ulill tl IHlcO U(JC1S1O11 Oil member of the Farrell government extension of Selective Service HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1946 BOSTON BRAVES TRAIN OT HOT SPRI NGS—Billy Southworth, •- -rivanager of the Boston Braves, pauses at the hot springs fountain i'rfr a drink after a two-mile hike up a nearby mountain with some of his-Braves. Southworth sal d"lt keeps one from getting a cold in the cooling off process." The Braves have just been taking hot baths and getting their leg muscles in shape, They will leave Hot Springs, Ark., some time this week for Lauderdale, Fla., where Southworth will look over the rest of the team. (NEA Photo) Recruiting Won't Avert the Draft Soys Patf-orson Washington, Fob 13 — (UPl — On the basis of present recruiting, Ihc army probably will have lo request continuation of Selcclive Service after its present expiration May 15, Secretary of War Robert P Patterson declared today Patterson said this was the case even though the army has obtained a record enlistment of 500,000 men in recent months He o|ij v.cuii|jtiijjo 01 me unwormy re- pointed out that many of these en- prcsenlalivc of. the great nation of listmonls came from among men already in Ihe service Ho told newsmen at the Nalional Pcss Club thai a final decision on dependent thinking majority that voted last summer for a aovern- menl which it hoped would narrow thai class division. Mr. Morrison told Parliament "I have notices put up in every classroom savin.:", 'The teacher mav be wront;. Think for yourself'." That *' freedom applies lo Ihe children of anti-Labor families. And il Kiv f -'- s implied assurance lhal their parents may also think for themselves and say. "The yovernmenl may be wrong." So it appears that socialized government and individual liberty mav work as well together as domestic .socialism and a conservative foreign policy seem to have worked in Britain to dale. Americans a.s well as Britons may hope that il does, even though recent exper- (,iencc offers few other examples of success. 3 Token Off Train Here by Police Trouble on board the eastbouncl ^..Missouri Pacific Sunshine express ' jasl night led city police lo lake a al present but is running for president in the Fcb. 24 election. Thus his statements have no official iindinf!. Any diplomatic break or would likely come wilhin a month He said the army's requirements of 1,500,000 men as of June 30, ~94(i, would substantially shrink as n n £lic P uh sphe c II w^s , f"ce in" other form" government reply the ocVupalion aclivi Js a re stn- paiucui.ii spncic. 11 was a nee. in- mils . nnmn f..„.,, ,\. n w,... n <i „,.,, iiiii-mri -,,^1 <i,« i.,™ .,,.!.•..„ ,t soldier. sailor and the sailor's wife off the train on the railroad's complaint. City Policemen Pcdron, Parsons and Dunn and Slate Policeman I'ritchell met the Sunshine here at i):20 o'clock and look off William E, Edwards, soldier; Philip McLean, sailor, and Mrs. McLean. Edwards was booked for drunkenness, and McLean for interfering with Edwards' arrest. There wqs no chcrge againse Mrs. McLean. .<! All said they were from Conn- eclicut and the men made bond early today so the party could resume its trip eastward. must come from the Farrell gov eminent Peron sought to depict the whole controversy as a personal fight against Bradcn. In recent speeches he has portrayed Bradcn as the evil genius behind American policy who is reasonable for all policy who is responsible for all at $49,305. The Arkansas Missouri Power Corporation of Blytheville applied for a permit to extend its line from Leachville, Mississippi county, seven miles to serve 27 customers. Cost was estimated at $7,700. bilizcd and the less active theaters were abandoned The army strength as of June 30, 1947, he said, "will certainly be less than 1,200,000, the exact figure will be .slated before- long" pro- full army demobilization gram rounded out its ninth month of operation with the re- J.ru.,*.^ .,,, w , 0 I ^OJJUllalUlU IOI fill l'l»'lllll HI IJ|J_..,. ...... i^.the Argentina-American difficult- lease of the li,000,000th person lo ics. A source close to Pon incli- civilian life since May 12. 1945 the catcd thai the colonel would at- - tack Baden on his alleged dealings with the sugar industry. o Rural Line Extension !s Sought Here Little Rock, Fcb. 14 —(/I 1 )— The Arkansas Power and Light company today asked the Stale Public Service Commission for authority to install an additional 51.9 miles of electric power line in Hcmpstcad county to serve 181 customers. Construction cost was estimated War Department announced meanwhile The total number of army personnel discharged now exceeds by nearly 2,000.000 the estimates made last September The January estimate was 800,000 and the army actually discharged 938,000 Gen Dwight D Eisenhower predicted on Jan IS before a congressional joint meeting that 2,200,000 would be released between Jan 1 and April 30 Between Jan 1 and Fcb U there By WILLIAM NEEDHAM Washington, Feb. 14 — (A~>) — Chances of a quick, end to Ihc industry - strangling .steel strike hinged t.odijy. on desperate' government efforts to untangle a new price bust snarl. The development — disclosed by officials of two separate federal agencies — came in the midst of •Hempts to patch up and announce •: modified wage-price policy designed to halt othe'r walkouts . Until last night the steel price boost — a prerequisite'to settling the- 25-day strike of 750,000 steel workers — had been generally re- ^ard-.'d as settled al about $5 a ton. The Uisl-miiuitc hitch reportedly centered a round whether the increase should apply to carbon steel alone or to alloy steel as well. Carbon steel represents about three-fourths of the steel industry's oulpift. OPA has maintained consistently that the price hike should apply only to carbon steel, thai -"-- prices do nol need bolslcr- alloy iny. Officials in a position ; iidii-aletl that Ihe new vi'lved the OPA and Stabilization Snowstorm, Cold Wave, Sweep West By United Press A swirling snowstorm riding on winds of up lo 50 miles an hour, swept through the Ohio Valley and lower Lakes region during the "i«hl and was moving into the SI. Lawrence valley today. , J tie slorm, which developed in i southeastern Arkansas and headed I northward rapidly increasing in intensity, blanketed Indiana, Illinois and lower Michigan with three lo six inches of snow. Heavy rains fell in Missouri and soulhern Indiana. Highways throughout the stricken area were described by stale patrols as "sheets of ice," and motorists svcre warned to keep off the roads. Airplane flights were grounded and traffic halted lo a Irickle. The federal forecaster al Chicago said cold temperatures would follow in the wake of the storm, dropping to near-zero throughoul mosl of Ihe midwest by morning ,- In addition, the weatherman warned thai another wave of cold Arctic air was moving down across the Canadian border and would hit the north central states loday. The mercury in Minnesota and the Dakolas was expected lo dip lo 15 degrees below zero. Effects of Ihe storm were flet as far sotilh and easl as Louisville Ky., whcrc Ihe temperature dropped from 62 to 29 degrees in the space of ten hours. In Ihe plain slates, many communities still were isolated bv a blizzard last weekend. Hardest nil were smaller towns north o f Devils Lake and near Fargo N D where residents were trying to dig themselves oul from drifls of 10 lo 12 feel. In Chicago, Ihe slorm began yesterday wilh a freezing rain, which turned lo snow as Ihc thermometer droped. The city's outer drives wore closed off, and police squad cars ordered off the streets as strong winds whipped the storm lo almost blizzard proportions around midnight UNOSno^ried by Debate on Syria, Lebanon London, Feb. 14 — CUP)— The United Nalions security council bogged down loday in debate on charge by Syria and Lebanon thai their sovereignty was infringed by Tnt-' .- presence of Anglo-French troops in the Levant, ana hope. 1 -- for adjournment tonight were shattered. . The UNO assembly was pressing down Ihe stretch toward .intended adjournment tonight, but the council scheduled another session for tomorrow. The council can remain in session after Ihc assembly adjourns. The council droned Ihr-oush a dull debate on Ihc Levantine troops are a constant meance to oeaco and security." Syria and Lebanon have asked the UNO lo see that the troops are withdrawn. Tho procedural debate was on whether the case was a "dispute" or a "situation." The point was vital. If it is a dispute and the council should take aclion, the parties to Ihe dispute must -abstain from voting. If it is a situation, they can vote. 'API—Means Associated Press INEA)—Means Newsnaoer EnterDrlss Ass'n. PRICE. 5c COPY Ickes 9 Resignation Apparently Blasts Pauley*s Nomination k-iow i ? l 'Jl ish . Foi ' ci g» Secretary Ern- row hi- L>Sl B ? V1 " fe " aslec !" duri "S the i »-»u !" ni'r\/-,n,-l» „.-. 1 rl n u~ 4 ~ An . nrocedural debate. After ,.„ Chief John C." Collet'The "latten'sj-- 01 ' moro ll ! an fivc minutes,"'"hS clue to quit his job this week and I; 4 '" 10 lo , wl l h a sl «''1 and an em- be succeeded by Chester BowlesU ^ ,™ cd , $ an ?f a* tho press gal- present OPA boss. How it devel- Af ' , aftcr he awoke - oped, after apparent agreement K , a , n • "' anct a nau ot d( ~earlier, was not made clear <° °'~ • ' SSl ' C ° f dis P lltc ~>"~ sit- in ary ev.-nt, the .setback came "f! Uo . M : _°, lght members of Ihe coun- were I.ISB.OOO discharged The present strength of the is aproximiitely ,'',000,000 months ago on V-E day, at ils peak il was t!,300,000 "The recruiting campaign has clone well," Patterson said "However, it should be pointed out that over 40 per cent have enlisted for the shorter terms—one yc.ir or IB months "It is clear thai separations will exceed the reductions in our requirements, hence a steady increment of the men after June 30 will be necessary" •' •" ' • ' • •- ••>*-* Wf.t V, I\ V. tl I 1 11, on the heels of another and more complicated disagrec-meni among | white House advisers as to the wage controls, if any, which should go with revision of the government's "hold-lhe-line" price policy. ' Despite both obstacles. President Truman's economic staff headed or now mediums this morning, army I'lopelul of whipping some sort (if Nino I : -> settlement into shape late lo- ; Vo1 ° dcfor a decision on to tho ARMY SWITCH Fremont. O. Feb. •l/l'i— Sgt. M. F. Baier came here the othci da.t to start army recruiting work but couldn't find a room. He talked willi Jack Horner, 18, a Wcsl Virginian living in Fremont Case of Tojo and Other Jap War Criminals to Be Consolidated in One Trial United Nalions will present a single, co-ordinated case against former Prime Minister Ilideki Tojo and more than 20 oilier top Japanese war criminal suspects slated for trial before an international tribunal, il was learned today- The procedure will differ from solid front and to speed the trials. "It is obvious that Tojo will be one of the first lo go on trial." an authoritative source said, adding that if the first trial is to be kept from becoming unwieldy, it will be necessary to limit the number of defendants. vinccd him the Arm.y was the place i powers in; for him. enrolled him and then separately, rented his room. that at Nuernberg where Ihe Allied] PresenV"piant's.""lhis source said made their prosecutions call for the inclusion of "20 to 30 The State Police Say: Statistics show that sixty per cent of all traffic deaths occur after dark. The safe driver reduces speed after sundown. headquarters also indicated that the question of office charging Emperor Hirohiti defendants," closely associated with Tojo. The nature of the eases licini* ... - .- with i prepared against Japan's war lead- i-csponsibililv In- the war bad not I ers may make it necessary lo de- been settled. The United Press lay Ihc first trial beyond tlie tenta- was told that Great Britain agreed lo a United States request to take no :irtion at this time which might create speculation as lo what will | be done eventually with the Japanese ruler. It \va. l; understood (h,"r.'-tos of Ihe respcctivi live starling date of March 1, U was indicated. The mass of the evidence has been assembled, and prosecutors already in Tokyo are rushing lo | complete their respective- assign- that alljments, Allied hi'iidtjuarters offi- prosocu-' for.I iin;i.-cl on Page T'v.i said that two ment on a quick disposition 01 Ihe Levant case in the council through direct negotiations, but the plan Drokc down and syria insisted upon presenting the full case aqainsl France. Tennessee City Darkened by Storm By The Associated Press Blustery winds up lo 40 miles an hour last night disrupted communication lines through Tennessee and plunged Nashville into total darkness for nearly an hour. ........ ...j „ i/.iin-u!. j Trees and loose roofs were also Mich a pattern, it was noted, has victims of the blasts been established by recent wage! Nashville's power failure was sottlements (A between Hi 10 18 per- ! eaused by fouling of a line linking com recommendations of federal 'wo TVA sub-stations serving the i.K'l-lnul'.nfi boards which hit <-'ily. A circuit breaker at a third around those ligurc-s, and President ; substation failed to clear the line irumans own proposal for an IBjlhus plunging the whole cily into i-^ cent hourlv u-.-n>r> in,.,.,,.,..., ;,, darkness for a 20-minule period nil.-) !„*.,.. r.,.. . . * **-"ti day. Last nighl, tile president himself reportedly was faced with a decision on ihe wage question .One in- iormed ofiicial said Mr. Truman "apparently has rejected" a return lo wartime wage controls similar 'o '.hose of the old War Labor Board. Tiie.se wage cheeks, to which or- gaiii/ed labor and Secretary of Labor Schwollenbisch have objected vigorously, would have required Ihc national wage stabilization board using creases lo aprove previously-approved as a pa tie rn wage hikes, in- in 1-2 cent hourly wage increase the steel industry. Mr. Truman's steel wage sugges tion amount;, to just over 17 and later for seven minutes. .flashlights bridged the gap for p ol . i Nashville hospitals, at one of which T . , - . . , i lhc ' delivery of a child was uninter- 'hi' big pinch in Jiirlher delay is - rupled by the dark, mi- 'act lhal Coll.'l has refused to j T^ Nashville police radio was sign any order increasing steel 'freed to rely during the blackout - .. . un . 1 ' 1 the new wage-price! 011 ; m automobile transmitter not policy is issued to provide a legal ! Powerful enough to reach all wa- basis. Ihus. ihe end of ihe steel;'™! cars. * strike Innuc-s iirmly on completion j' Knoxvillc experienced a heavy "l.ilie policy. j rainstorm along with the winds i'i lends oi Bowles .said the cle-' wn ich caused minor damage and lay wii.s iK-cumim.; "acutely em- ', grounded planes al that airport nis- j Telephone lines were out between _ lo the OPA admini .lator win had expected announce-! many points, including Grand n.ent ul his ap-mmiinonl as stabili- ' Junction, so-callcci tornado Icrmi- lion administrator last Salur- lui s of ihe area. Telegraph lines "•'O'- between the four major cities of Bowles nus been ill since lasl "~e slale were oul periodically dur- weeK-end and is not participating Niig the night n the White House meetings. j • o •-•- o ! The busy bee lived up to its karly long distance roads in Eu- reputation in 1945. for production rope v, c-rc laid out and used by , of honey ran over 11-million tncUif gallic: ing amber. ' .pound:; in New York. ICKES RESIGNS—Harold L. Ickes announces his resignation as Secretary of ihe Interior to a crowd of newsmen gathered at the Interior building for a Dress conference. Reading the letter he had sent to President Trumsn, Ickes said that in effect, the President had "expressed a lack of confidence in me," and that he had no choice but to resign. (NEA Telephoto) ®Bv LYLE C. WILSON Washington, Feb. 14 — (UP) — The chances of Edwin W. Pauley being confirmed as undersecretary of navy apparcnlly lay shattered, today in the wake of the Old Curmudgeon's deparlure from Ihc Truman cabinet. The Old Curmudgeon is Secretary of Interior Harold L. Ickes. Ho will cease lo be sccrelary of in- .erior tomorrow after having torn, into President Truman and his advisers with a double-barrelled at- ,ack the like of which has never been seen around here. The immediate result was grow- ng doubt that the Senate would go along with the president and okay lis controversial choice of Pauley for the navy post. It was Ickes' differences with Mr. Truman over Pauley's qualifications that led the Old Curmudgeon to resign in a huff. . After an exchange of letters ad- iusling Ihe matter of resignation, and a press conference in .which [ekes foresaw no future for Mr Truman other than trouble, there were further developments. These consisted of the distribulion by the reliring cabinet officer of an exchange of letters between himself and the president. They can be curtailed and paraphrased, but they are to good to cut. Here they arc, just as they came from the Interior Department mimeograph: Used Clothing Campaign Here Tonight i/ Hope's Boy Scouts will make a housc-lo-house canvass of Ihe cily beginning al 6 o'clock tonight (Thursday) for used clothing in Ihe Kaiser European Clolhing Campaign. .•) Householders are asked lo have bundles of clolhing on Ihc porch or Ihe Scouts will ring Ihe doorbell. All clolhing is 'acceptable' in 'this campaign, whether boys' or men's clothes, women's—and particulaar- ly shoes. Communists Expel Earl New York, Feb. 14 — W 1 )— Earl Browder, former national chairman of the Communist party, was absent from the party fojd today — ousted by the national committee for a long list of reasons including "deserting to the side of the class enemy — American monopoly capita." The committee announced the aclion last night, saying Browder was expelled by a unanimous vote of the committee's 54 members. His expulsion was recommended by the national board of the party on Feb. G, it was said, because he had "deserted Communist duties and responsibilities." The committee said it had "categorically" rejected an -appeal by Browder and thai Ihe appeal "in itself confirms the correctness of charges preferred against him by the board." William Z. Foster succeeded Browder as party head last September. Browder, party leader 15 years recently announced his entry into business though formation with an associate of "Distributors Inc.," described as a service for locating "scarce merchandise." Browder could not be reached fo comment. New York's Tugboat Strike Ends New York, Feb. 14 — (/P) — New York City's staggering tugboat strike, felt by millions because of disrupted fuel lifelines,' ended officially al 8 a.m. (EST) today bul the city was snapping back to normalcy even before that hour. Union officials yast night ordered Ihe 3,500 men who run tne harbor's tugs, back to wo^Kfollowing agreement with their "91 employers to arbitrate a wage dispute which pre cipilaled Ihe 10-day, city-paralyzing strike. Schools, shut down for lack of heat, reopened today and the brownoul of eleclric lighling was slated lo end at 6 p.m. Heating of subways was resumed last night. There were some lingering effects of the strike, however. Fuel oil rationing controls were left in force until adequate slocks could be buill up, and olhor emergency regulations were continued until activilies generally could be restored lo a pro-strike basis. Mayor William O'Dwyer announced the end of the tugboal tie- up at 7:15 p.m. (EST) lasl night. O'Dwyer anounced thai differences in Ihe dispute would be arbitrated by a three-man board headed by Edward F. McGrady, former assistant secretary of labor. -- o _j -March Designated by Pres. Truman Red Cross Month Washington, Fcb. 14 — (UP) — President Truman today designal- ed March as Red Cross month and urged the public to contribute a.s much as possible ho Ihe support of "this indispensable humanitarian cause." The Red Cross drive for funds will aim toward a national goal of .?100,000,000. The president praised the Red Cross for its war work, but pointed out that new obligations and duties made it imperative thai Ihe organization continue its work on a broad basis. Two Types of Britons Go to India: One to Make Fortune, Other to Build Up Country By HAL Bombay, BOYLE Feb. 14 (/P> types of Britons serve under the imperial banner in India — Ihose who came only to earn enough to $>- . business Two ' ades in of their own. In two dec- India he hadn't learned enough Hindustani to usk his dho- bi. or laundryman, to bring his shirts back by a certain hour. who learn lo love Ihis vast troubled land and make il their adopted home. I've mol both since 1 settled down in a small hotel along Ihe retire again to England and those j The other side of the English-"'-" ' ' """ "' " '" man in India was represented by my roommate — Bombay is so crowded it almost is impossible to rent a single hotel room — Walter D. Rudd, 52-year old electrical and Bombay waterfront near a build- |mechanical engineer. He helps ing which once served as Ameri- j build locomotives and put them into can army headquarters here. ! service. Each of the two men had spent | Rudd is a cheerful man .ruddy some 20 years in India and plump, who has fought for wa_s a small, active, mid- ] Britain in eleven countries in- two re-i world wars. This service has cost One The White House Washington February 13, 1946 My Dear Harold: • I have your letter of February twelflh tendering your resignation as secretary of the interior The letter leaves me but one choice of action f I therefore -accept your resignation, effective at :ii< i-'use of business on Friday, J'f'.rnary fifteenth next I also consider that this terminates all of your olher gov- ernmenlal activities Under the law Mr. Oscar L. Chapman, assistant secretary, will serve as acting secretary of Ihe interior Wilh every good wish, Very sincerely, yours, (Sgd) Harry Truman Honorable Harold .L Ickes, The Secretary of the Interior, Washington, ~~ " Secretary of the Interior , 1946 My. Dear Mr .President: I deeply appreciate the generosity and graciousness displayed- by your letter of,- February 13 What particularly appeals to me as your statement "I also consider that Ihis (my resignalion) terminates all of your other governmental ac- tivilies" You will pardon me if I remark that this is in the nature of supererogalion I assure you that I have had no secret design, having resigned as secretary of the interior, to hold on to any other office finder your jurisdiction Sincerely yours, (Sgd) Harold L Ickes, Secretary of the Interior The The President, White House. Teapot Dome scandal in the Harding administration 25 yours ago. He further said Mr. Truman had expressed "lack of confidence" in him in the Pauley affair. To the press the sharp-tongued cabi- neleer said he did not "care to stay in an administration where I am expecirfi He said commit perjury." president had asked him to "i;o easy on Ed (Pauley)." The dispute goes back to Ickes' appearance before t K val Affairs Com: testified that Pan 1 . six j him 13 years of his life and four [him "the rawest still battle wounds — two in each war. his experience, i He was a sergeant in Ihe first war ~ ' and a lieutenant-colonel in the sec- proposal that u die-aged Londoner who just turned from England after nonths leave, and he was :iomcsick for the fogs of his mother country "When 1 got off my ship I felt like silting down and howling, an- othcr three years in this bloody country." he said. "Give me smoky, dirty, dear old _ -.ondon. If 1 thought 1 should die j had absorbed many Hindu beliefs ' Since" Feb. 5 during my present term of contract j For instance he'rarely cats beef Ung to see thi iv : al Senate Nav.'here he '. made lo sition in it was a l.tiqation to acquire title to liiU-wutor oil iands and be buried out here I'd tear •ny contract tomorrow ;md Tome.' untl . , be dropped to encourage _.. _.. •And we weren't fighting for the jtions to the Democratic Party, old school lie," he said vigorously ' Pauley denied it. Mr. Truman on He speaks Hindustani and sev-1 Feb. 1 said Ickes might have been eral Indian dialects fluently and (mistaken. Ickes has been try- the president But lie upjnow because he believes thai "if I couldn't get into" tho White House go | you eat much meat it makes you [ for a conversation and finally sent , coarse and animal-like." * ;his letter of resignalion instead. Ickes carried his battle to the His ambition was lo save up $20,- ! He thinks Britain has senl too )00 so he and his wife could re- j many selfish opportunists to India nation by radio i ABCnetworiJ last urn to Kngland and open a small j Continued on Page Two 1 Continued on Page Two V* Ickes told President Truman in an earlier 3,500 word letter he would quit on March 31, or sooner as the presidenl wished. Mr. Truman said tomorrow would be about right. The town is speculating on Ickes' successor. Almost any western Democrat in or out of office may expect to figure in the pre- nominalion stakes. There was speculation, too, about the future of Secretary of Commerce Henry A. Wallace. He and Ickes were the standoul New Dealers in the cabinet as Mr. Truman had reorganized it since Franklin D, Roosevelt died 10 months ago, There were predictions here that Wallace would be gone before the year is out. Ickes 1 own future was indefinite. He has been asked 19 do a newspaper column. He is independently ]' wealthy, lives in nearby Maryland ' with a pretty young wife and their family. Ickes does nol have to work if he does not want to. Bul he is nol one lo retire at 71 years, There was speculation thai Ickes would join Ihc CIO's Nalional Polilical I- Aclion Committee in some way — {, possibly as its chieftain. Revenge f is sweet to Ickes. That would be a i good spot in which to get some. \ Ickes departed in a blasl of prose }' and oratory in which he submit- •• ted his reasons for resigning to the i presidenl and lo the press. To ' Mr. Truman he warned of the danger of submitting to the kind of po- t, litical pressure which led lo the { i I tl

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