Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 14, 1946 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 14, 1946
Page 8
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, fage HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS New Orleans Player is Stand* This Curious World By William Ferguson Thursday, February 14, 1946 o By STAN OPOTOVVSKY New Orleans, frVb. H — (UP>—: Home towner Fn-d 11 a;».•=. Jr.. who: has been a golf pro for just one j week, hop»:d UK!;>,V to be anything : but the perfect host in the 37,.~HtO : New Orleans ope:; wluve ho was • a good dark horse bet to finish ahead of some uilthe more highly touted veterans. Haas gave a <;<.vd inJtoatiop. of %vhat he intends 10 do to his "guests" when he eombir:od with : La ton Fernando:- to win the pro- ; amateur .preliminary to the VlJ-hole ' meet. He hnd a throe under par ; 69, finishing up in a downpour Which caused a number of golfers ! to quit bc.fu.re soins; the eniire 1" hole distance. With Fcn-.ando/. he had a best ball card of (i.'i. a stroke '. tinder the G4 tulai of Jimmy Hines, ; Great NOCK. N. \'.. r,:v "and his i .amateur pai-.twr. Mai'U;iiv. Miller. • Lloyd Man-.;: urn. Los Ar.yeles pro scored a "daily clvubie"' playing' \Vith two different amateur p'ait- ' Hers, and finishing.; in a tie lor ; third with t>? ci-.rk.s with each of them. Both of his pa: trers. J. B. ! •L'andry and F.. J. P.ie. loeai ama- : teurs, had IS strike handicaps, i FIRST UNITED STATES MOfeOIP WAS A <S£A&f</AVAC£, WHERE &LAS-.S BEADS WERE ANADE AS CURRENCY FOR TRADE WITH THE INDIANS/ THE FURNACE, LOCATED NEAR JAMESTOWN, VIRGINIA. WAS UNCOVERED IN 1933, WHEN JESSE DIMMKK, NESRC* FARMER, TURNED UP BRIGHT BITS OP COLORED GLASS WITH HIS PLOW. COPR. 1946 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF SLA1.O/VS (V >hen IGE BREAKS OFF : rav\ A GLACIER AND FLOATS OUT TO SEA AS ICEBERGS, THE GLACIER IS5AIDTOBE ANSWER: Skiing race, usually against lime, down a zig-zag course. FDR's He'rs Ask Soldier Tax Status Albany, N. Y., Feb. 13 — (UPi — Heirs of the late Franklin D. Roosevelt hnve appealed to the New York slate tax commission to rule that the president died a soldier, it was learned reliablv today. Through Basil O'Connor, law partner of the late president, the estate contends that the president's role as Commander-in-chief of the armed forces entitles the heris to a substantial state and federal income tax exemptions. The exemption would amount to thousands of dollars on the late president's income from his family del t'" eS " llCi 1US Sillary as P'' esi The state tax commission declined flatly to either confirm or clcriv the information, citing a state law requiring secrecy on income tax reports. However, the move by O connor was verified bv an mi- impcachablc source . of Our Teeth," owns the Mansfield • . . All in all, a fair enough collection of successful producers who also dabble in theatrical real estate. . . and about enough evi- I donee, including his own combined i interests, to scotch Mr. Lees' ar»u- ' mcnls on the subject Cuff Stuff: Grecr Carson mav have a brief Broadway engagement . . She won't have time for an extended run. but "Theatre Incorporated," the non-profit produ- ing firm which presented the current and successful revival of Pygmalion," has managed to attract more than her casual interest No mention so far of what play she'll do, however. CARNSVAL Bv Dick Turner HR^ERRVWEATHER ."*« l i' V*** &NlB>al*/ SCHM.T2 t? i Two other combinations of play- jt-rs had Go best ball cards. Sammy • Si'ead. Hoi Springs, Va., slugger ;UT.mcd with amateur RoVert 1 Meyers while pro George Payton •rrd amateur Dick Collord, Jr., an- io'ihcr home town combination com- 'plcted the slnte at that level. Byron Nelson, the defending j champion from Toledo. O.. and \ Ben Hogan, who became the num- iber one money winner of the sea- !?cn in winning the Texas open at jSai: Ar.tonio. Tex., last Sunday, jt>-:h pa_;?ec! up the pro-amateur ; ro::-.petition. Nelson, who took the :'i-e ;o \vo:-k on his putting, was ;"'•-_. pro-meet favorite. i '•' ^' t'.-.c firs', time since before i ?'r:e war. thc golfers will be play- i ; "g f-ii- rash prizes instead of war j bonds. Professional Golf Associa- I '.on Secretary Fred Corcoran re- l-ealod that henceforth all prizes !vo'.:'.d be paid in cash. I LUMBER FIRM SUED j Little Rock. Feb. 13 — f/P)— Al- jsoging overcharges in sales of lum- jber. the OPA today filed suit for 51,117 in federal court against Vir; 7'! ^iT-v. doing business as the ; D-.--I: Lumber Company of North ; Little Rock. i OPA also seeks a permar" > nt in- l ivnction prohibiting price viola- jticns. | o The cantaloupe was first grown ; in southern Asia. I , Doss can move their jaws only 1 vertically. Sheriffs of State Elect Woodruff Thoughts C) Lord, thini lui.sl brought up my soul from Die grave: Ihou luist kepi me iilivo, Ilia I I should not go clown to the pit.—Psalms 30:3.' Sweet Mercy! to the gules of Heaven This Ministrcl lead, his sins forgiven; The rueful conflict, the heart riven With vain endeavour, And memory of earth's bitter lea- Kffaccd forever.- Wordsworth. • • COMING • HOUS < F DRACl LA Vi 7. M. Rf.fi. U, G. PAT. OFC. "• CQt-U. I9>6 DY NEA GE»V|f:r. INC. I ORPHANGE HEAD HURT • , .. ! Lnllc Rock, Feb. 13 -(/I')_C.R '" ™'tion liere today. I Pugh. superintendent of the Bap- H , ^ i( ' ', as p 1 .' 1 '?^ U) b; 'l>!' Kt ; S , 1; ' 1 ,'' itist orphanage at Monliccllo, was ' 1os ' M1 V,v > MU '| ns . siud J ll « h injured seriously when his auto- ^ ' h.ive buiteied a brain conetis- inobilc collided with another at an i '' MEALS TASTE BETTER WHEN YOU SERVE v •••.- ••• --PRe*j .wswv i «si BLUE RIBBON BREAU AT YOUR GROCERS and \TV R A I I T D A A tf&j&Mi V f*. _—»-—— "" """" —' Richly etched. -Double plated at point of wear. Priced at fraction of true worth. with dated end from bag of de- Jiciously fresh Hot-Dated Spot'•-'•• or French Brand Coffee START YOUR SET OF SPOOiiS TODY/! SiKD DATED END ond 25c fr. Krcecr, v \^3g Box 1122, Cindnr.uJi 1, Ohio. Little Rock. Feb. 13 —(/P)—Shcr- liff Clarence O. Woodruff of Faulk- ir.er county was elected president I i of the Arkansas Sheriffs Associa- M'on today at the closing session of i the organization's two-day convcn- i tion here. j Other officers named included: ! I Leon G. Brown, Craighead county.! .first vice president; W. E. Davis, 'Miller county, second vice presi-' dent: Noble V. Miller, Lonoke ! county, third' vice president; and I Howard Clayton, Desha county, ! sccretary-lreasurcr. ' The associalion designated a committee to determine who, if aryone, would receive thc .$2,000 reward posted for the capture of Fwiibeii Byler. who is charged with iriu-r'.cr in the Dec. 4 slaying of Izard county Sheriff J. L. Harbor Sheriff 'T. C. Plant of White county said lhal Marshall Bylcr, an uncle of Hubert who accompanied the fugitive when he surrendered to Independence county •uithorities at Batesville Feb. 3. had approachd him here today I and claimed the reward. ! The Sheriffs Association had posted S500 of the reward. An equal amount was offered by Izard county, and $1,000 was contributed by individual sheriffs. The committee was authorized to investigate claims for thc money. Sheriff Woodruff and Sheriff Gus Caple of Pulaski county were selected to represent the state association at the nati9nal Sheriffs As- I socialion's convenlion at Columbus, ; Ohio. F. F. Kichens of Phillips counly, who announced he would not be a candidate for re-election, was elected to life membership in thc association, which he helped organize. A new constitution and by-lasvs were adopted today. Resolutions adorned included those praising assistance given Arkansas sheriffs by Ihe FBI and Ihe state police and commending the work of FBI Chief J. Edgar Hoover and State Police Superintendent Jack Porter. SPOTLIGHT ru~ :-S\/\ Graham Crackers . . Ib 20c Sunshine — Krcih. Crisp SODA CRACKERS . Ib. 18c Country Club — 2 ib. lex 33c TOMATO SOUP . . can 9c Campbell's — L'ailiy Prepared CIGARETTES . . . ctn. SI.37 All Popular Brands HOMEL'S SPAM . can 34c Fine Tsslin.i! C;::):-..;-:; Krcger's Coffee Lb. ^J 1 ! 3 Lb. Bag 59c Bag Z I C Kroger's Lb. Coffee Bag PEANUT BUTTER . qt. 49c Embassy — Pint Bottle 25c COFFEE Ib. jar 32c Ccu::try Club — Drip or Reac ADMIRATION . . . . Ib. 34c Delicious Blend of Coffee Ti:NDERLEAF...4ozs. 24c Makes Delicious Hot Tea Grapefruit . . No. 2 can 23c •_ • •- Country Club Hearts — Tasty ORANGE JUICE Domedorv 46oz ' ueiicious T-l, Bulk or Link Lb. Grade A, Dressed and Drawn Lb. ,15c cr JOWLS—Seasoning Lb. SALMON Ib 32c , FAT BACKS Ib. 17c Fall Can-:,: - \Vr.-.k- ! o. ;-:. Xlci , and L;miy WHITING 'b 17c H. &. C. Sc::icci — V..!....• PORK ROAST . . . ib. 29c Shoulder — J.: cy. To.,<".•: SHORT RIBS . . . . Ib. 18c O: ,;<:.• A. U[,k^ or Stew BEEF ROAST Ib. 24c 0.-.,cio A. ChucK Cut GRAPEFRUIT J ORANGES vli£!= s RIPE TOMATOES Lbs 44c 8 Lbs 55c Lb 29c SV/EET YAM5 . . . 3 Ib-. 19c Ark. Grow:-. I\.:-;o P.lcc.r.:- POTATOES 15 be 59c U. E. " 1 - ;-. • ' f: LETTUCE Ib. lie '•'.-• FIT,;!. H:,:-ci Mends CABBAGE 3 Ibs. lie • ''•"• ('•.••(>!,. Medium Sixe Hollywood KEEP YOUR HUSBAND AN BRIDEGROOM By JACK O'BRIAN New York — Lee Shubert, the 70- year-old thealrical producer and operator of most of Broadway's legitimate theaters, once told me it , was near-impossible to be both a j producer and theater-owner at thc ;same time. . . He said it takes all thc time a person normally can , ; expend to be successful at cither one. At the same time, Mr. Lee, as everyone on 'Broadway calls this venerable thealrican, had several shows going along nicely un|der his producing auspices, but jsaid il was a strain which very |nearly was not worth Ihe money! ; and incidental bother. | ! Quite a few producers do not see I :eye to eye.with Mr Lee's thoughts! ; on the subject, however, and seem i able to combine their real estate' proclivitis successfully with their . producing interests. . . Gilbert Mil: ie--. for instance, took over the Henry Miller theater after his fath- .cr's death and has managed to combine theater ownership and producing right nicely . . .Leland Hayward and Howard Cullman recently bought the Hammerstein Theater, for the last several years used by a radio network, and Hayward expects no trouble in combining not only producing and theater operation, but the direction of his VPI-V sturdily established talenl agenty as well. Barney Khuvans, also -a pro- ''iirer. operates the Biltmore Thea- ted and dies both very well. Billy Hose owns the Ziegfield Theater, where "Show Boat" is running along as a fabulous hit . . .And Mike Torld. who likes to meet or beat Billy Rose's theatrical accomplishments recently took over the i olumbus Circle Theater, thereby t managing to keep up with the Roses very nicely. Howard Lindsay and Russell Crousf! are playwrights, producers and theater owners too. . . They own Ihe Hudson Theater, where • U P : >- "Stiite of Ihe Union" is established, apparently for good. . . . Max Gordon is one of the owners ol me Lyceum Theater. . . . Moss Hart and George S. Kaufman also have interests in it. ... i Irving Berlin, an occasional producer as well as song writer, is one of the owners of the Music Box Theater. ! John Wildberg, producer of "Anna Lucasta." is an owner of the , Bolasco Theater. . . Michael My- erberg, who produced "The Skin | SERVE HIM me €e; MONEY CAN BUY Good coffee like 'Admiration is so inexpensive, so deliciously if you regularly serve it. Try your first pound of Admiration satisfying in flavor, there's no wisdom in buying inferior - today if you've gone this long in missing the thrill, blends. Served with meals or as a between-times refreshment, Admiration gives a lift to the spirit and zest to the occasion. This pure, unadulterated blend of choice, carefully selected coffees, is so blended there's never a variation from cup to cup. You'll definitely have no "coffee cranks" in the family LUXURIOUS & V ' i^-r^Tf" $r f f-t *"3-> V ;*/ , Q * " ** Vf* **• •£ - '7 Wj ^~r^ * '„ / f Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by Thc Editor " Alex. H. Washburn 1,500 Sec Basketball Game ' l But Not in Hope ,. , I fe r(! .' s "''"1C from a Hope fan which IK sclt-expiaiuilory; *A '.'A 1 ? 01 ' 101 ' « u <Jd arguinenl for a >;icld house for Hope is Ihis: "At Prcscotl lasl mgtil l.ijOO people crowded their gym tor Hie Dr. I cppcr girls' basKetball game. I'rcscoll made $050 on the game— and had to turn down orciers 101 reserved seats "A swell game, too. Ha/el Walker pitched it a shot to win 1!) to 17 just as the game ended in an overtime period—an All-American shot by an All-American player, in an All-American gumc! "The' crowd surely got its Coney's worth," ' But all this was in Pruscotl. Where in Hope could you aecom- odate a crowd with suliicient box- ollice gross lo juslify staging a big- lime basketball game? Hope has the sYnallcsl seating capacity for indoor athletic events of any town or village in our section. Yet ours is Ihe largesl city in three counties, and thc ilth ranking city in the state. By JAMES THRASHER Family Trouble -J) An unhappy occurance in London the other day brought thc happy assurance that thc world is really becoming a family of nations. For on Ihis occasion Ihe world was allowed lo listen in on a family quarrel. And while family quarrels are never pleasant affairs, we ordinary people can't be blamed if we confess to a rather pleasant feeling of excitement at being assigned the role of spectators. The quarrel was between Mr. nevin of Great Britain and Mr. JVishlnsky of thc Soviet Union. On oehalf ol their respective countries, they said some hard things about one another at a meeting of the UNO Security Council. Mr. V. said thc presence of British troops in Greece was endangering world peace. Mr. B. answered that the real threat to world peace was the incessant Communist sniping at the British Commonwealth. There undoubtedly have been quarrels like this one before. But tney have been diplomatic, not -family, quarrels. They have been VJ\c\d behind closed do'ors because il was fell that, while their outcome might seriously affect the lives of millions, their cause and solution were strictly thc business of a small group of lop government officials. So the officials fought in private. They might look grim when they emerged from behind the closed doors, but the children of thc family could only guess at what their diplomatic papas and mamas had been saying. Now, perhaps, things arc going to be different. There isn't much •'cause for cheering in thc sel-lo between Mr. Vlshinsky. and Mr. Bcvin. - This" is particularly true since-their quarrel has been in the family for a couple of generations. 11 is, of course, Ihe old one aboul who gets lo control the Mediterranean. Recent nagging hasn't helped the participants' tempers. But a good deal of fussing over the custody of the children (Greek, Iranian and Javanese) is dramatics and camouflage. Nevertheless, it seems bellcr lo i^fiave Ihe quarreling done with the doors open. Thc antagonists arc stubborn and strong-willed, but with an audience present they may be a lilllc careful aboul appearing loo selfish and shrewish. They probably will be more conscious of Iry- ing to win sympathy for their side of the argument. Maybe they will even let one of the onlookers get Continued on Page Two Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Fair this afternoon and tonight; not quftc so cold in west and central portions tonight, Saurday fair and warmer, 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 105 Star ol Hone IBVy Hies;. IV!Z/ Consolidfletl lunuuiv 18 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1946 Earthquake Rocks the Northwest Seattle, Feb. If) —(/I')— An earthquake, so intense it caused many persons to believe an atom bomb plant had exploded, shook the area from northern Oregon to Canada lasl nighl. H caused some property damage. In Seattle frightened people rushed from buildings. Only a few minor injuries were reported as ground tremors were fell over a 120,000 square mile area at 7:111:30 p. m.. Pacific standard time. Felt for about a minute in downtown Seattle, thc quake continued to record on the Universiy of Washington seismograph for 20 minutes. Geology Professor G. 13, Good- spccc said the needle jumped from its drum and he termed it the worst quake ever recorded here although of "modrate intensity." Many persons called newspaper offices to inquire "did the Hanford atom bomb plant explode?" A packing plant wall, two stories high and 170 feet long, crumpled and crushed an unoccupied shop. A 150,000 gallon water tank atop a flouring mill also fell and sent water rushing down stair wells. Thirteen-year-old Laverne Lee was perched on ii shed at his home north of Seattle setting up a radio antenna when thc tremblor shook liim until he became so dizzy he tumbled off and landed on top of a horse. "He started to run with me on him," thc boy recounted. H. W. Locke, a suburban justice of the peace was officiating at a wedding when thc quake started. "The bride grew pale and tears started to roll down her cheeks as thc building shook," said justice Locke. "I said 'keep calm, keep calm, there is nothing to worry about.' We finished the ceremony." Sheriff's Deputy Walter Calla- Administration Bill for 75c Minimum Wage to Face Battle on Floor of Senate By JAMES E. ROPER Washington, Feb. 15 — (UP) — An administration-backed bill to increase minimum wages to an eventual 75 cents an hour was heading today toward a battle on me Senate floor, Many southern Democrats, victorious in their recent filibuster against anti-discrimination legislation, svcrc cool or downright hostile to the measure aproved by the Senate Labor Commitlcc. Committee Chairman James E. Murray, D., Mont., estimated that the bill would bring pay increases for (i,000,000 workers. About half of Ihese would be brought under wage regulations for the first time. This would be accomplished by reducing thc exemptions from the present law which calls for minimum pay of 40 cents an hour in all enterprises engaged in interstate commerce. The new bill proposes a OS-cent minimum wage for two years. Then thc minimum would jump to 70 cents for two years, and after that it would be 75 cents. Affected employes working more than '10 hours weekly would have to be paid lime and a half for Ihe extra hours. A last-minute committee amendment would make the law aply to retail chains that have as many land hour regulations would be cx- as four stores and do a lolal an- tended to weekly or semi-weekly nual business of $500,000. The newspapers with a circulation of amendment was proposed by Sen. less than 3,000, provided thc major Course of State Cana! Debated ! han, a King country jailer, said there was no panic" in the jail on the lOlh floor of Ihe county-city building, but "in thc women's ward the girls were gathered al the door repealing Ihe Lord's Prayer." The surface of Seattle's Lake Union "bubbled and boiled," immediately after Ihe Ircmblor. Persons living aboard small crafl in Ihe lake said Ihe cffecl was as though a heavy object had slammed against the hulls. Professor Goodspced said he believed he quake centered near Olympic, the stale capital. There, j a cornice 75 feet long dropped from Uho six-story roof of thc Hotel Olympian with a resounding crash. Cracks appeared in at least one building of thc stale group. Reports of thc quake came from Salem, Ore., on Ihe south, to Vancouver, B. C., on thc north. It was felt as far inland as Spokane, in licved the quake centered, near u Kentucky First to Make FDR Birthday a Legal Holiday Franforl, Ky., Feb. 15 — (UPi —Kentucky Thursday became the first stale to make a legal holiday of Jan. 30, birthday of the late President Roosevelt. The state Senate overrode Gov. Simeon Willis' veto of the birthday measure by a 20 to 1C vote. Sen. Ralph Crcal, D., Hodgenville, commented lhal lime we have a chance lo be "Kentucky often ranks lowest in many things, but here's one time we have a chance to be first in the nation." Fine Bluff, Feb. 15 —i./l'i— Just what course the proposed navigable channel of the Arkansas river will take remained a mystery today following an all-day U. S. engineers hearing yesterday. .Three routes were discussed. '(B Citizens from thc Grand Prairie 'rice growing region urged construction of a canal which would link the Arkansas and While rivers and pass through thc rice fields, while other groups testified that the proposed channel would benefit more people if routed through Pine Bluff. Former Mayor Harlcy Slump, of Stuttgart, asserted that Ihe future of Grand Prairie depends on water being brought into Ihe rice fields. Channel routes under considera- _tion by the engineers include: r A cut-off near the mouth of the Arkansas to thc Mississipi river which would carry traffic past Pine Bluff. A canal connecting the While and Arkansas rivers at Clarendon and at a point near Little Rock, thus providing surface water for irrigation of the rice fields. A modification of thc latter route which would connect the White and the Mississipi a considerable distance upstream from the mouth of the White. . •_> Testifying in favor of thc Grand I ™Prairie wouldn't be impoverished . if ttic canal were not build along * the route, but they do need more water." A citizen's resolution favoring v the route also was read at the hearing. Attorney Arthur F. Triplet of Pine Bluff, testified that three times as many persons would be benefited if thc proposed channel were routed through Pine Bluff. He contended this route would insure bctcr flood control and bank ^stabilization than the Grand Prai- - j-ic route. ——— (J — WRAP IT UP Long Beach, Calif., Feb. 15 — i/l'i— Nadinc Ramsey, like all women, finds it hard to resist a bargain, so she came home from a shopping trip to Kingman, Ariz., with a P-3H fighter plane. She bought the plane (worth $l(if),000 when new) from the War Assets Corporation for $1,250. A civilian attache of thc Sixth Army Ferrying Group here, she flew P-3Bs as a WASP during thc The United States purchased the territory of Alaska from Russia in 1807 for $7,200,000. "This is going to stir up a lot of, er, talk, al least," ^warned Ihe rich-voiced Johnson. "The Soulh will almost rise up in arms against this." Murray said the wage bill probably would be ready for Senalc consideration early next week. He expects lo be out of town until about March 4, however, and Senate leaders may delay debate until Murray can be on hand to defend the bill which is strongly backed by President Truman. The committee voted lo make thc minimum wage bill apply no', only to businesses engaged in interstate commerce but also those "affecting" inter-slate commerce. This would include any business competing with a firm which is in inter-stale commerce. The bill would continue lo exempt agricultural workers from minimum wage regulations. II also would exempt messenger boys. Persons who give the firsl processing to sea foods or agricultural products also would be exempted for 14 weeks a year to permit Ihem lo work longer hours during harvest season without burdening their employers with heavy ovrtime payments. Another exemption from wage City to Lump Alley Paving With Walnut ir Associated Press INEA)—Mf-ani N»w<onr>«r Enterorlse Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Claude Pepper, D., Fla., who esti- malcd il would affccl aboul 2,000,000 workers. This drew bitter oposition from Sen. Allen J. Ellcndcr, D., La., a committee member. He predicted thc bill would be ameded "drastically" when it reaches thc Senate floor. He will offer an amendment to make thc top minimum 05 cents instead of 75. Sen. Olin D. Johnson, D., S. C., favors higher pay for mill workers but said extending thc scope of the bill to include new typos of work- part of the circulation is within the county where it is printed a published. The bill would direct the wage- hour administrator to set up industry committees "as soon as practicable" to recommend the highest minimum wage that any particular industry can pay without curtailing employment "substantially." These wages would have to be between 65 and 75 cents an hour. The administrator, if he agrees with the findings, could order the minimum wage for the ers "jeopardizes the whole bill." I particular industry. T. Bearden Is Candidate for Sheriff ^ Tilman Bearden, native of Hope and veteran of World War II, today announced hi.s candidacy for the office of sheriff and collector of Hcmpslead county subject to thc action of the Democralic primary cleclions Ihis Summer. Mr. BeardcJi, who will be 29 in March, was graduated from Hope High School in 193-). He was first employed by W. A. J. Mills as radio service man, then joined Malco Theatres as projectionist. Ho entered the Army in April 1943 and served 13 months overseas as pilot of a Marauder bomber in the Mediterranean, rising to'the' rank of firsl lieutenant. He completed 63 missions, and holds thc following decorations: European campaign ribbon, three bailie stars, air modal with 18 oak leaf clusters, presidential unit citation with cluster, and Croix do Guerre with palm. Mr. Bearden returned to the United Slates as provost marshal at Del Rio, Texas, and was honorably discharged from the Army in July 1945. Me declared his platform in the race for office would be: 1 Fair and impartial enforcement of the law. 2. An efficient administration of the collector's office. Mr. Bearden is married and has two children. Chamber Commerce Drive to End by Next Wednesday President Lylc Brown today urged prompt Action on Hope Chamber of Commerce's drive, which opened lasl Wednesday, slating that thc campaign would be closed next Wednesday, February 20. Historians say that when golf first was played many years ago, players used a ball with a feather core covered with horsehide. Draft Boards Comb List for Young 4-Fs to Fill Needs of U.S. Armies of Occupation By REUEL S. MOORE Washington, Feb. 15 (UP) — Thc nation's draft boards began combing their registration lists today for younger 4-F's lo mccl [army's critical need for occupu- jtion troops. The army, admitting defeat in its efforts to obtain fully fit men, asked Selective Service to funnel 71).000 physical rejects into uniform by the end of April. These will be in addition to the 50.000 men a month the army has requested from the draft system to meet its discharge program and still retain a strength of 1,500,000 men on June 30. Thc 4-F's for thc most part will be taken from thc ranks of non- fathers between Ihe ages of 18 and 25 who previously qualified for limited service but were not taken because of overflowing quotas. The State Police Say: Statistics show thai sixty per cent of all traffic deaths occur 'after dark. The safe driver reduces speed afler sundown. J he draftees also include some with physical disabilities at present deferred for agriculture and occupational reasons. The army admilcd the new order would lower efficiency and result in a larger percentage of disability discharges bul il said there was no alternative. It was pointed out that the army must have 250.000 drafees during first five months of the year. Ihe \ . Under the revised standards, the army will accept men with certain deficiencies. Selcc had been providing types of hernia, stuttering or slam mering, mild chronic neuroses .and mild mental live Service only about 35,000 men a" month under previous standards. Meanwhile, the army air forces announced lhal il would release aproximalely 500,000 officers and enlislcd personnel by nexl July 1, leaving il with a force of 400,000 men on that date. At the same time, both the navy and marine corps announced cuts in their critical point scores. Marine corps headquarters said point scores for male marines would be reduced from 45 to 42 points on March 1, making an esti- malcd 16,000 officers and enlisted men eligible for discharge. Marine officer and enlisted point scores are thc same. Thc navy said 153,500 enlisted personnel and 13.800 officers would be eligible for discharge' under new point scores which will be effective April 15 and May 2. Point scores for male commissioned and warrant officers will be cut one point to 36 on April 15 and to 35 on May 2. Enlisted men's scores — now pegged at 30 — will be reduced to 29 on April 15 and to 28 on May 2. Knlisled women's scores drop one point to 19 on Navy Reduces Point Score for Discharge Washington, Feb. 15 (UP) — The navy has announced new cuts in demobilization point scores effective April 15 and May 2. Vice Adm. Louis E . Denfeld, chief of the navy's personnel bureau, estimated the new point re- duclions wil! make 13,800 officers and 153,500 enlisted personnel eligible for discharge. Thc navy's demobilization program, Denfeld added, will be 70 per cent completed on May 2. Point reductions announced by the navy today do not affect scores in force for marine corps personnel. Point scores for male commissioned and warrant officers will be reduced from 37 on April 2 to 36 on April 15 and to 35 on May 2 enlisted men's scores pegged at 30 on April 2 will be reduced to 29 and 28 on the next control dates. Point scores for navy nurses and Wave officers will not change on April 15. They will be reduced one point on May 2 to 25. Scores for enlislcd women will also drop one point on May 2 to 19. Exceptions to Ihe male officer point scores were made in thc cases of doctors and naval aviators. Property owners and the City of Hope agreed last night on the final terms of a $12,501 project to lay I concrete paving on Soulh Walnut street midway between Third and Fourth, south to Sixth streel, and wesl on Sixlh lo join presenl pave- mont running off Main street. The City of Hope is to pa'y one- third of the cost, and property owners on each side of the paving arc lo divide thc other two-thirds. The cost to property owners will be $4.50 per front foot. Advertising of bids and lelling of construction contract will pro- I bably be delayed six or seven I weeks, as thc properly owners must firsl deposit their money wilh' ! thc city—a matter which is being I expedited by Leo Robins, who pro- moled Ihe new paving project. I II was disclosed lasl nighl that j the City of Hope plans, on its I own account, to lump in with" the I South Walnut slrcet project the I paving of alleys in the business district The alley project has nothing to do with Ihe Soulh Walnul street finicial terms, but is being undertaken by the city at this ime in order to increase the total size of the job and thus obtain betler terms from prospective contractors..; The Soulh Walnul slrcet paving will be of six-inch reinforced concrete, with integral curb—that is, the streel and curb will be one piece. C. WTHocicett to Run for Prosecutor Charles W. Haekelt, well knoWn Texarkana( Ark.) attorney today announced his candidacy for the office of prosecuting atlorncy in Ihe Eighth judicial circuit, subject to Ihe aclion of Ihe Democratic primary elections Ihis summer. Mr. Haekelt has lived in Texarkana all his life, and has practiced law for 15 years. He has been associated with the firm of Hackell & Larcy, with, offices in the Stale Nalional Bank Building, Texarkana Ark., for the last five years. Mr. Haekett said he would make an earnest effort to contacl every voler '.in the district personally J "U9i^e-..campaign,. ; ,....-,. . ( f^.i Navy doctors, need 47 , points for discharge on April 2, will be released on April 15 and May 2 if they have 45 and 44 points, respectively, on Ihe two dates. Scores for naval aviators above the rank of ensign will be reduced one point to 23 on April 15 and to 22 on May 2. No point change was made for navy pilots with the rank of ensign. Lebanon Accuses Anglo-French By JOHN A. PARR1S London, Feb. 15 — I/I 1 )— Russia threw her support to the Levant states in the United Nations Security Council today, declaring their Atom Bomb in infancy - Seversky By EULALIE MCDOWELL Washington, Feb. 15 —(UP) — Maj. Alexander P. Seversky, aviation authority and author, who has been conducting a campaign to calm atomic bomb "hysteria," contended today thai thc weapon is still in Ihe "fire-cracker" stage. Seversky lold Ihe Senae's special aomic commitee he viewed the bomb as being where aviation was when thc Wright Brothers made Ihe famous Kily Hawk flight. But no amount of proving and close examination by commitee members could get seversky to change his view thai incendiary bombs from 200 super-bombers could have done as much damage in Japan as thc atomic bombs. He further estimated that if the same types of bombs used on the Iwo Japanese cilics are used in Ihe planned atomic bomb ship tesls in May and July, "I don'l think much material damage will be done." An atomic bomb scoring a direct hit on a battleship, he said, would doubtless destroy it But, on Ihe other hand, a direct hit from other lypcs of bombs would likewise dc- slroy Ihe battleship, he said. Seversky said thai afler reading "exaggerated" reports of atomic bomb damage lo Ihe Japanese cilies, he arrived there and found I many buildings still standing and ! large areas undamaged . | Sen. Thomas C. Hart, R., Conn., •.suggested thai Seversky was "al! templing lo correct overstalcmens i on he bomb by making some of lyour own." Higher Wage Policy Points to Steel Strike Settlement Stripping By STERLING F. GREEN Washinglon, Feb. 15 —(/Pj— Official Washinglon confidenlly expected a steel strike settlement today as a swift follow-up to President Truman's higher wage-price line and his choice of Chester Bowles to hold it. Providing price increases for industry to cover government- approved wage hikes, the new re- conversion formula, a White House spokesman said, supplies the basis for ending the walkco*; of 750,000 ClO-Unilcd sleelworke-m— largest single strike in American history. Other high officials s'aid approval of a steel price boost of approximately. $5 a Ion would be o fac- lor in Ihe seltlement. Aides said that when Mr. Tru"~an turned loose the long-awaited -V-y change late last night, he 0. S. Probes of Manchuria By WALTER LOGAN Chungking, Feb. 15 —(UP)—The United States has asked China for a full explanation of reports that Russia is stripping all Manchurian industry as "war booty" wilhout consulting the other Allied powers, an authoritative source disclosed als VWdTo^d~on"VakTCg "a President Truman has. begun a This informant said WishintHnn " ' :l cous announcement that series of^conferences to find a suc- has asked GeneralissimoChfane the steel strike was over. However. «ssor. The nomination is .expect- in the liberated Manchurian let- he was clisapointed by U. S. steel ed to go to the Senate within a few uffic^ouS V ^S.n to a P ct.We < l: P-te^lo^e^'ag^ei^t S^lZE 1^ Truman's, choice of Edwin rorities a , C incTud°ng R l U h S e S1 arie ag edTo?. ?.«siqn but still short of bridging W P»uley successfu young_CaU- Fear Pauley as Political Time-Bomb By LYLE C. WILSON Washinglon, Feb. • 15 —(UP)— Secretary of Interior Harold L. Ickes leaves office today but is- prepared to return next week to his alack on Ihe Truman Administration. President Truman has begun a : —— »ir>,UM>lb UA (LVLJOOIQII ttliUVILlCO • 1 , rot-Hies, including the alleged loot- session but s ing of industrial equipment. th £.. &nal gap Persistent but unconfirmed Jrersislcnt but imrnnfirmoH i-o *-" ti P'esiueiu sum UK new policy , .V ' — . , f. i" *"- s' Y " ports circulated in Chuneklns that was designed to cope with a re- further-consideration Monday ,bj the United[States dispachld a simi convers. an situation in which "vit- * he Senate naval, .affairs-commit- me unuea Mates dispached a simi- aUy n ^ ed production is ]a gg in g" tee. Pauley's nomination forced the arid collective bargaining "has br .eak between Ickes and the ad- brokep ***%••*• in many key indus- ministration. The Old Curmudgeon tries fc'-.^o' implied that Mr. Truman wanted It cafls for Ihese bioad changes him to pull his punches in oppos- . intonation's aproach to the i" 2 ..!.^ 1 "' s nomination when he agfop'rice question: testified be!ore -the committee. lar reques to Ihe Soviet government. The American action was understood /to have been taken after Chiang expressed concern to the United States over the continued presence of the Red Army in Manchuria. The Russians originally were scheduled to leave the territory last December, but their departure has been postponed several times and no definite date has yet been fixed. American concern apparenlly centered on the reported industrial looting by Russian troops in Manchuria, particularly since the United Stales reparations committee headed by Edwin W. Pauley only recently was refused permission to enler the Russian-held territory, v It was pointed out that an Allied reparaipns committee already is funcioning in Germany on disposition of German industrial equipment, whearas the United States has no voice in the disposal of Manchurian industries, although it was the principal foe of Japan throughoul Ihe war, High Chinese officials puvately have conflimed press^eports that the -Russians were r stn^pmg "cvey- thing of value fom Manchuia, but they have refrained from making the charge officially, apparently in hope that the situation will work itself out. These officials asserted that Russia is following an "opportunistic" policy in Manchuria and reaching for every possible advantage. They indicated, however, that China will not appeal to the United Nations organization but will attempt to work out a solution with the aid of he Unied Staes .Meanwhile, it was learned that Sino-Russian conversations are in progress in Chungking and Changchun on the queslion of further economic concessions for the Soviets in Manchuria. The Catholic newspaper social welfare said Russia has made four new demands on China for additional Manchurian concession, over and above the terms of the Sino-Russian treaty. The newspaper listed Ihe demands as: 1. Complete Chinese-Russian economic cooperation. Continued on Pago Two - equalize Vice Commissar Andrei Vishin-i lh ?.~ situal . ion l ? m >' ory h . a PPy-" sky told thc "Great harm has been done," he to work out an agreement on withdrawal of their forces from Syria and Lebanon "cannot satisfy the Soviet Union." Vishinsky spoke afler thc United States had suggested lhal the Levant Stales sellle their complaint by direct negotiation. U. S. Representative Edward H. Stetlmius, JJr., added, however, that if this decision were approved it should be made clear that th council has "continuing concrn in th mailer and would receive progress reports on the negotiations." "Ihe United Stales government policy," he said, "is to encourage the withdrawal of foreign troops from all Allied territory." Lebanon accused Britain and I-ranee of a "grave attack on the sovereignly" of thc Levatine states and demanded "immediate anu simultaneous evacuation" of foreign troops. Foreign Minister llamid Bey Krangie of Lebanon opened the debate on Syrian-Lebanese charges against Britain and France, an Ls.su which forced the security council to remain in London as delegates to the first general assembly departed for home. He told the It-nation peace agency that the presence of British and French troops constitutes "a permanent menace of meddling in the internal affairs of a member of the UNO," and declared Continued on Page Two what happened to Hiroshima and Nagasaki. Propagation of such ; thought is dangerous to our nation- i In short, the point Seversky said he wanted sincerely to combat is . the idea thai if there is anoher war . it will be a "push-botton" war. i "Because we had control of the lair over Japan we could send in 'one bomber with one atomic bomb," he said. "If we had not had that control we might have had to .send in 200 bombers." | National Debt ' Reaches New High ! of $279 Billions i Washington. Feb. 14 — (/I 3 ) — Treasury figures today showed thc l public debt again had touched a 'new high. The total stands at $279,388,831,57(3.53 — an increase of $44,215,: 451.25 over the previous high, reported two days ago. ' Average share in the debt of : each American is $1,920.21, on the ! basis of a population estimate of ; 140,343,000 al the slarl of Ihis l month. Sorrento, Italy, was a holiday retreat in Roman times. Mecca has a permanent population of 60,000. ,_ „ &UJJ . 'ornia oil 'operator, to" be oindet- The president said the new policy secretary of navy is to be given • • • • •...*• * further consideration Monday by. question: ,*/age increases must be ap- A. rfj-tagc muicaacD IILUOi we <dW" , " .. ——...»• **>v*n>w*i. profed. by the national wage sta- remain dim. Mr Truman's last bilizfilion board. And this board word on the subject was that he mof! see that they do not exceed was Backing .Paui to the limit, th'ycpatern of pay bosts in an in- gome harried Dr.->i uc senators, dq&try or area since V-J — about 16 5 owever V want thc >"jmi;>ation,with- triJsH nov /.onf drawn. Unless il is withdrawn, .thp SS per cent. ' .a ; io per cent. umwu. i^mcaa JL js \vuuurav •*i Higher price ceilings will be Senate committee will beco..._ _ grinted manufaclurers. immediale- Piatioim trom which Ickes as a ly — instead of afler six months— witness can further assail the to insure profitable operation after nominee and the administration on anrniroH Ttiacrn inoraoco JJCmOCratS BTC VUlhaDV wllpt aproved wage increase is" granted. 3. OPA administrator Bowles becomes director of the re-created office of economic stabilization and is charged with laying down the specific rules for the new policy. 4. Paul A. Porter, chairman of the Federal Communications Commission and a staunch hold-the-line man, steps into Bowies' __ OPA Developments shoes. r >Ickes won some Republican sup 5. The wartime OES is revived to f 011 f ° r hls suggestion that the jus . replace the: Off ice ol Stabilization Administrator previously headed by John C. Collett As "its boss, Bowles has wider authority than Collet but still is in the office — „ - — and under the supervision —. of re- f.j P n ,— conversion director John W. Sny- "aelands der, with whom he tangled on pric- , - ing policy. Collet plans/to return to his Missouri federal judgeship. To cap this denouement -of a month - long drama of.; conflict among subordinates, the president appealed for firm holding 'of the new and higher line to avoid "the misery and danger of inflation;" "I call upon both management and labor to proceed with produc- lion," Mr. Truman said in a slate- ment our salvation. Produclion is Ihe basis of high nighl lhal Ickes had accepled hon- wages and profits and high stand- orary chairmanship of the Nation„..,;.. ., ,:..,.._ ,_.. „ , .. al Citizens , committee to aid Gen- ""n^- 1 - 1 win-* pi \j*.i\.a aiiu JjigjJ oldIJU~ ards of living for us all. Production will do away with the necessity for government controls." In his statement the chief executive referred both to the cripling effect of strikes and the dangers of inflation, declaring: "Work stoppages have continued and some of them are serious enough to threaten our economy Continued on Page Two What India Needs Is Another Pearl Buck, Says Girl Author in Interview With Hal Boyle By HAL BOYLE Bombay, Feb. 15 — (/Pj— America is the place where people used lo ask Santha Rama Rau, "So you're Indian? What reservation are you from?" Once when she wore the tradi- robe in an American woman mistook her tional sari restaurant, for a crystal ball artist and said to her: "You can tell me my fortune." Other people in the United States used lo ask me such silly questions as whether it rained in India and whether there were any Indians in India," sighed Miss Rama Rau, who thinks India needs "another Pearl Buck" to make Americans as interested in India as she feels they are in China This 23-year-old girl has made a good slarl herself in lelling India's story with a best seller book, "Home in India," which told of her conflicts in readjusting herself lo her native country after ten years in England She wrote the book after being graduated from Wellesley College during a four year stay in the Uniled Slates lo sludy "the mechanics of your democracy" Since returning to India last fall, she has lived with her parents and police dog, Pasha Kemal, in a spacious western style house in p fashionable quarter of Bombay Her father, Sir Senegal Ram Rau, is a diplomat in the India civil service Lady Rama Rau is active in Indianpolitics and social welfare movements. iu „ ,„„ vv .. vulci Her name means "spring." San- —is to interpret them to one an liked the United Stales immensely and thinks her own land has much to learn from it. veopmen, s said, "tremendous engineering developments on a grand scale with government backing. Then we will get somewhere." The youth of India also needs "what you have in America nowhere else I have seen chance for education for all, a chance to get ahead and get specialized training in any field you want," she said. "But I wouldn't want Indian slu- denls who go lo America lo bring back Ihe allilude of American College students. In America, the stu- denls have absolutely no aprecia- lion of their privileged position. They are bored with {he very thing students in other parts of the world are fighting, yes. even dying for." outlook , Miss no caste mark , Democratic Rama Rau wears in on her forehead as do most Indian women, although she is Brahmin a rnan of nation born — India's elect caste westerner and, • She is emblematic of the slow business backgro breakdown of India's age old rigid caste system and feels she is particularly fortunate to have been educated in two cultures, that of , her own country and the western world. "I think 1 learned in America wlial I need to do out here," she said: tha is a tall, handsome woman with imperious black eyes and a strong will of her own. She wears an Indian sari and it docs no injustice lo her willowy figure. But she likes lo enjoy the freedom accorded western women. She uses American lipstick and French perfume but eschews powder, rouge and cigarets. , Although she found American ig- jnorance of India "shocking," she can . thc Indians — real people to the Americans, we , more than our been able to do .1 like lo feel it is worth their while to interpret America to India — the real America." 1 asked Santha what she thought Bombay needed most and she quit being serious and smiled: "A good nightclub." . Pauley's chances of confirmation emain dim. Mr. "Truman's last , ,Unless il is withdrawn, -the will become a as a tice his . . to Pauley's denial that he trieff "£o get the goveinment to drop court foi fedeial title to oil-rich . Sen Owen Brewstei , R , Me , , , said Ickes' suggestion was "very peitment and appropiiate" and lhat he favored turning Pauley's testimony over to Atorney General Tom Clark "There are half a dozen different spots in the lecord where the evidence is so shaiply contiadictory thai il is very difficult to 'consider' it just a mistake or a lapse of le- colleclion," Brewster said. Rep. Helen Gahagan Douglas, D., Calif., told a rally in Detroit last eral Motors strikers. Snowed under with propositions thai he write and speak for hire, Ickes is taking his time about announcing future plans. Republicans are peddling the story that Ickes plans to tackle Democratic big wigs on "other matters" afler the Pauley dispute is out of the way. Ickes is likely to do just that. Rep. Leslie C. Arends, House Republican whip, summed up GOP sentiment when he said: 'It looks like Ickes did such a complete job there's nothing left to be said. It all is water on our wheel." Other Republicans expect Ickes to begin thumping the drums in a presidential campaign in behalf of Secretary of Commerce Henry A. Wallace. Ickes and Wallace fought bitterly at times during their previous cabinet service Irom March 4, 1933 to Jan. 20, 1941. But they "We"need"lhi'n'es like vmn- Ton ha .Y,°, much in common, including srSS^ft »'&,»<«£ publican parly and alliance iu parly and alliance 1932 wilh Ihe lale Franklin D. Roosevelt. Western Democrats who confer- a'nd re ^_, vest erday with Mr. Truman a said several names were canvassed during discussion of Ickes' succes- ;el ahead and geT'spe" , so , 1 '- I , a nis , letter of resignation • • • „...<-. Ickes banged hard at the idea lhat Ihe Interior Department wilh ils control over vasl public resources was a place lo be particularly protected from political pressure and polilical pull. Thc nature of his farewell blast was such as almost to cut the pattern for type of man Mr. Tru man seeks to succeed him. To make sure (r.r.i Ickes may not challenge th. nominee as one who <-j - .--...-...X.V. n^ ut»^; Will would fail to protect the public in- leresl, the president is loking for reputation, a one with Yonks Load Ship With Australian Wives for America Sydney. Feb. 15 Husky, "Our job —those of us so lucky grinning"Yanks' played" nursemaid to have lived in Ihese two cultures today—carrying babies, wheeling —is to interpret them to one an- baby carriages and performing a other. It we .- „.. .. carriages and performing « make ourselves dozen other jobs—to help Australian brides of American servicemen shall have done get aboard the Monterey, politicians have The vessel is expected to Monday for the United States with 870 wives and children. To aid in selling up housekeeping in their new homes, the women are taking a wide assortment of cutlery, itheepskin nigs, souvenirs. bomcrangs. Koala bears and ornaments. Ml Democrats are unhapy whether 1 they are for Pauley ot against him. \ The nomination,, followed by Ickes', i flamboyanCresignation on >Wednes^ » 1 day, looks to some of them like a -4 political time bomb fused to go ^ off on next election day Jubilant Republicans figure they will make bit political medicine of the Pauley- Ickes fiacas icgardless of future department check „.. >» a charge .that P.auley Tied under oathi , before the •'comnsiufie.f-He ief«rrcd*'. J to Paillpv'i; Hpnml +>ia* h^ t»-.<i»3 x ^£ \

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