Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 16, 1946 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 16, 1946
Page 4
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Four HOPE STAR, HOP E, ARKANSAS Saturday, February 16, 1946 CLASSIFIED Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication •• All Want Ads Cash in Advance » Not Taken Over the Phone On* time . . . 2e word, minimum 30c Six times . . . Se word, minimum 75e Tfcrt* times . . 3>/%c word, minimum SOc One month . 18c word, minimum $2.70 Rates are for Continuous Insertions Only "THE MORE YOU TELL THE QUICKER YOU SELL" For Sale ONE ALLIS CHALMERS MODEL ' K Caterpillar. Floyd Porterfield. 12-tIj Notice SEK IDEAL B'URNITURE' STORE for better furniture and , belter . bargains. Phone 47G. 14-lm OLD NEWSPAPERS. THREE — pounds for 5c. Hope Star Of- INCOME TAX SERVICE. IF YOU Hco. 5-et ELECTRIC REFRIGERATOR IN > good condition. Can be seen at " Hope Appliance Co. 214 East 3rd • St. 14-3t have income tax troubles. I will bo glad to help you. Do it now, avoid the rush in the last days. Charges reasonable. J. W. Strickland. 1-24-7W WINCHESTER SHOT GUN, 12 gauge, pump, full choke. $60. Write Box 98. 14-3t 'RUBBER TIRE WAGON. SEE " Robert Rowe, Rt. 4 old Fulton highway. 14-3t BOY'S BICYCLE. GOOD CONDI.- dition. Broiler battery to handle A. 1,000 day-old chicks, or finish • 250; heating unit need tray. Carl ' "Brunei-, Phone 843. JWE BUY. SELL OR TRADE i household furniture. Anything of value. Your sell won't be too small, and they don't get too large. See us at 226 East Third St. City Furniture Co. Phone 873. 28-1m Help Wanted MODEL A FORD TRACTOR IN good condition, with plow, double 'disc' and complete single row ' equipment. Dr. Chas. A.'Champ', lin. Hope, Ark. l5-6t MCCORMICK DEER1NG CULTI- , vator, almost new with set extra .' plows. Arch Moore. 116 West Ave. C. 15-31 1937 FORD COACH. 715 SOUTH Pine St. 15-3t REMINGTON STANDARD TYPE"' .writer, good condition. Phone ' 587-J. 15-31 36 CHEVROLET, GOOD TIRES. good condition, radio, heater. „ Can be seen at 1301 South main . St. anytime Monday. 15-3t TRIPLE A WHITE ROCK FUL, w lets, now laying, 10 months old. — See Mrs. Alfred Haynes, or »-phone 344. 16-31 BEAUTIFUL NANDINA BUSHEjf ^ 24 to 30 inches. 50c each. No ' 'deliveries. Demma Seymour, " 16-3t BABY BED, GOOD CONDITION __ One and one-half miles out on „ Lewisville highway, south. 16-3! X Services Offered REGISTERED SPENCER COR- -•--setiere, individually designed -r- corsets, brassieres, men and wo- . - 1 -- men's surgical supports. Mrs. " Ruth Dozier, 318 North Elm. St. , ^Hope Ark, Phone .144- J. 28-lm HAVE OWN TEAM AND WAGON "" to break gardens or haul any"* thing. J. W. Brown, Phone 38-F"2. ll-6t Hogan Takes Golf Lead at New Orleans By KRIS KREEGER New Orleans, Feb. 16 — (/P)—It looked like old times today in the New Orleans open golf tournament, with Ben Hogan leading the field, Byron Nelson dose behind and Sam Snead swinging along with those right behind. It seemed as though golf had returned to the pre-war days when those three formed a combination other tournament players .always had the task of cracking. All three shot three-undcr-par G9's yesterday, a figure which only Clayton Heafner of Charlote, N.C., has equalled in the present tournament held on the 6608-yard City Park course. Hope Star Slnr of Hopo 1899; Preit 19)7, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Woshburnl at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hopo, Ark. C. E, PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher . Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. {NEA}—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week I5c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to As a result. Hogan. a Texan who the use for republication of all news dis- now makes Hershcy, Pa., his head- COMPLETE FIXTURES FOR grocery store including market fixtures. See J. L. Anderson. 5th and Hervcy St. Hope, Ark. 11-61 ALTO SAXOPHONE. IN GOOD condition. A. L. Harris. Call or see after 6 p.m. Phone 1039-W. 13-Gt For Rent TWO ROOMS. UNFURNISHED. Electricity, two miles south on Patmos road: Box 288. J. W. Frisby. 15-31 Bowles Gets New Power as Stabilizer ' Wellington. Feb. 15 — (UP) — Hold-the-line Chester Bowles, the government's foremost inflation fighter, won new power today and a bigger job as economic stabilization director. , The OPA chief had to let the "line" bend in order to do it. He agreed to a policy of more liberal price increases than he previously had favored to offset wage raises. But he got the stabilization position, in which he will have control over both wages and 'prices in carrying out President Trman's new wage-price policy. From that command post he will now fight a new campaign to hold the some- 'what inflationary line to which he has retreated. Mr. Truman announced that Bowles would succeed to the .stabilization post in which Judge John i C. Collet has been having an un- c . . i e i ( na PPy time trying to reconcile con- tSrare tor bale jfUcting pressures. Collet will return to the federal bench in Missouri. Under Bowles, in charge of OPA, will be Paul A. Porter, another ad- vocawe of a firm hold-the- line policy. Porter recently has quarters, had a two-stroke lead at 140 with the tournament half over. Sam Byrd of Detroit, tied with Hogan for a first-round lead at 71, took 7(i strokes yesterday and fell back to 147. Nelson, of Toledo, O., had been in a third-place tie with four others at 73 before yesterday's effort which boosted him to 142. Snead, from Hot Springs. Va.. and Heafner added their 69's to 74's of the previous day, and shared the 143 spot with Jim Ferrier of Chicago, Australian champion, who put a 70 on top of his opening 73. The field was cut today to the 64 players with totals of 158 or better. Among those following the leaders at 146 was Dick Metz of Arkansas City, Kans. •o- potches credited to it or not otherwise credited In this paper and also Ihe local lews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies. Inc.; Memphis Term., iterick Building: Chicago, 400 North Michigan Avon ilding: ue; INI ew York City, 292 Madison ' SIX ROOM HOUSE ON NORTH • . „ Elm. $3250. See Riley Lewallen. '.- , • 14-3t HERE IS SOME OF THE RICH- est land in Hempstead County!Veen chairman of the federal com- and only $45 per acre. Vi cash. C. B. Tyler. 15-3t Wanted to Buy ,1 WANT TO BUY A 1940-41 OR'42 ; model Ford or Chevrolet. Buck „ Williams, 106 South Walnut Street Phone 660. 17-tf JONES MAYTAG SALES & SERVICE For Prompt Expert Service on ' All WASHING MACHINES Phone 209 304 East 2nd ROGERS RADIO SERVICE We specialize in all • kinds of car and home radios. FIRESTONE STORE 209 South Main St. For ELECTRIC SERVICE Day Phone 413 Night Phone 1015-J We Specialize in MOTOR REWINDING BARWICK'S Electric Service 114 E. Third St. Hope, Ark munications commission, but previously was rent administrator in OPA. FCC Commissioner Charles E. Denny, Jr., will become acting chairman of the FCC. Also under Bowles, on the wage side of the picture, will be the wage stabilization board. W. W. Wirtz will continue to head it. Bowies' new office as stabilization director falls under the technical jurisdiction of John W. Snyder. the reconversion director. Their exact relationship is still to- be defined by the president. It was plain, however, that Bowles had been assured of a substantially free hand in administering the new wage-price policv or .he would not have taken the "job. j Conflict between Bowles and Snyder was at the root of much of the turmoil in which the administration labored for.' two weeks o bn'ng forth the new policy. More | than a week afo responsible i sources picked Bowles as the winner in his fight for more power. The wrangling continued, however, and at times his supporters thought there was a 50-50 chance that he might give up after all and ask the president to accept his resignation. Bowles lost in the sense lhat he conceded that a more liberal policy of price increases was now necessary o make up for the wage increases sanctioned by the administration. But he won a consolidate new position from which to try to hold the new line. Bowles is a lean, 45-year-old for| mer New York advertising execu- Itive with liberal views. He ran Ihe •OPA for a little more lhan two years on the thesis that a vast majority of consumers and business men are honest and that OPA should realize it. But he hit hare at the minority that operated black markets and connived at ration Pearl Harbor Probe Given Extension Washington* Feb. 15 — (ff>)— Without dissent, the Senate and House today adopted a resolution extending the deadline for ending the Pearl Harbor investigation to June The House acted without discussion a few minutes after receiving the resolution from the Senate. Senator Barkelv tD-Ky) told the Senate it was "the wish, hope and purpose" of the Senate-House inquiry committe not to ask any further extension of time. Previous- y Congress had fixed today as the leadline. The Democratic leader said every effort" was being made to end the hearings next Wednesday night. But Senator Brewster (R-Me) noted that some additional witnesses, not now scheduled, might lave to be called. Barkely agreed hat members would not be presented from seeking additional estimony, particularly from former Secretary of State Hull. Barkely said it was possible that iull and former Secretary of War Stimson, both of whom have been 11, might be questioned in their iomes if they are unable to ap- ear. Brewster said the committee might want to go into the situation 'n the Philippines on Dec. 7, 1941. In response to a question by Senator Langer (R-ND), Barkely said more money will have to be requested beyond the $25,000 expense originally approved by Congress. Some members have estimated unofficially that the cost of printing the voluminous record may reach $100,000. The inquiry, which began Nov. .5, was enlivened by a wordy row today after Rep. Keefe (R-Wish) asserted thai Col. R. S. Bralon had 'sworn to a falsehood.' o- Avc.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.- New Orleans, 722 Union St. Yankees Have New Lineup of Heavy Hitters Balboa, C. Z.. Feb. 16 — (UP.) — A reasonable facsimile of the New fork Yankees' postwar "murder- r's row" was unveiled today ;is /lanager Joe McCarthy staged his irst intra-squad game of the pring training season. McCarthy's early-season "var- ity" presented the following bating order: Phil Rizzuto, short- top; Johnny Sturm, first base; 3uddy Hassett, right field; Joe Di- "Vlaggio. center field: Charley Keter, left field: Joe Gordon, second )ase: Gus Niarhos, catcher, and icnry Majcski. third base. Nick Eten at first base and Tommy Hcnrich in right field were he only possible regulars playing >n the opposing team during the ix-inning game Robert (Red) Rolfe, former star Yankee third baseman, made his 'irst apearance as coach today :Ie recently resigned as head base- sail coach at Yale. WANTED Sawyer and Filer, good salary, has to make home in Louisville Kentucky. Apply Chess & Wymond, 421 West Avery Street, Louisville 3, Kentucky. Magnolia 1572. Rivers Fall as Weather Fairs Up Ljttle Rock, Feb. 15 —(/Pi— Ar kansas's flood threats subsided to day as the U. S. Weather Burcai here forecast continued fair anc warmer weather for tomorrow. Some of the- rivers which rose rapidly following rain and early snow last weekend and early Ihis week began falling today. The White River crested at 29 feet, weel above flood stage bu lower than expected at Batesvilli and was falling today. The While stream but no serious flood was ex slill was rising at points down pected. Some farmland was inun dated, but no loss of livestock was incurred. The Black River, still rising to Basketball Scores By The Associated Press EAST New York U. 61: Manhattan 37. Muhlenberg 62; Navy 45. SOUTH Georgia 46; Georgia Tech 43. Ouachita 53; Arkansas Tech 52. MIDWEST Michigan 64; Chicago 37 . Peru (Nebr) Tchrs 79; Kearney (Nebr) Tchrs 44. Eastern 111 Stale Tchrs 40; Concordia Seminary St. Louis) 38. Wayne (Nebri Tchrs 52; Doane 47. Midland 58; York (Nebr) 36. Grinnell 56: Iowa Wesleyan 43 . Penn Ha) 46; Parsons 39. SOUTHWEST Missouri 38; Iowa State 36 . Kansas 72; Nebraska 30. Culver-Stockton 43; Tarkio 27. Oklahoma A M 53; Arkansas 29. Southeastern State (Okla) 30; Southwestern Tech (Okla) 17. East Central (Okla) 38; Phillips U. 33. Central State (Okla) 44; Northeastern State (Okla) 32. Maryville (Mo) Tchrs 45; Cape Girardeau (Mo) Tchrs 33. Westminster 47; William Jewell 35. Missouri Valley 48; Rockhurst 40. McPherson (Kas) College 49; Bethel 42. College of Emporia 52; Otawa (Kas) 49. Phillips Sixty-Six 56; Los Angeles Shamrocks 34. Ft. Riley (Kas) 52 )Fl. Leavenworth 44. Wentworlh Military Academy 40; Kemper Military School 34. Joplin Junior College 38; Southwest Baptist College 36. FAR WEST UCLA 45; Southern California 35. Colorado U 48; Utah U 42. day, was expected to crest at Black above. Rock tomorrow at 24 feet, ten feet above flood level. The Ouachita has crested three feet above flood stage at Arkadelphia but has not reached its peak at Camden. The Arkansas river still was rising today, but at no point was il near the danger stage. The Petit Jean was five feet above flood stage at Danville. Minimum temperalures Ihis morning generally ranged from freezing lo Iwo or Ihree degrees Wanted! POLES All Dimensions 16 to 70 Feet Cash Every Week RUFU PATMOS, ARK. ANNOUNCEMENT Beginning Monday, Feb. 18 We will deliver groceries in the City Limits TWICE DAILY 9:30 A. M. 4P.M. For Complete Market Needs, Fancy and Staple Foods, Feed Fertilizer, Etc. You're always Welcome to visit our store. "The Tenderest Steaks in Town" WILLIAMS FLOUR & FEED We Feature Shawnee's Best Flour Mickey Williams Phone 660 CARWVAL Bv Dick Turner COPR. 19WBY HE* SERVICE. INC.'T. M7 REO.'U.'S. TAT. OFF. 1 "Selling it on fire is loo risky! Lcl's advertise nylons for snlc and collect on the hurricane clause in our insurance 1 " This Curious World By William Ferguson COULD NOT SURVIVE THE WINTERS HI6H UP IN THEIR. ROCKV ABODES WERE IT NOT FOR. WITHOUT WIND TO SWEEP AWAY THE SNOW IN SPOTS', THE ANIMALS WOULD BE UNABLE TO REACH THE SCANTY MOSS AND LICHEN PLANTS ON WHICH THEYL1VE. COPR. 194C BY NEA SERVICE, INC. T. M, REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. OCOTILLO IS WHICH OF THESE Q M A Q Political Announcements The Star Is authorized to announce the following ns candidates subject to the action of the Democratic primary elections this Summer: 8th Judicial Circuit For Prosecuting Attorney CHARLES W. HACKETT For Sheriff & Collector TILMAN BEARDliN Arkansas Is Beaten by Okla. A.M. Oklahoma City, Feb. 10 —(/I 1 )— Scarred by a stunning defeat at the cleft shooting hands oC Oklahoma Aggies last night, the University of Arkansas will seek to oven its two-game basketball series with the Cowboys here tonight. The Aggies put on a stellar offensive and defensive exhibition as they romped over the Porkers 53-2!) at StillwakT in the first game. Kun-and shoot shoot Arkansas battled the Aggies to a 10-10 knot with 12 minutes gone in the game but nfler that the Porkers were never in the game Arkansas led five times during those 12 minutes. The heralded duel between two O iiint centers, the Aggies, 7-foot Hob Kuriaiid. and 6-10 George Kok, failed to develop as the Arkansas bean pule was held top two field goals and two tree throws during the entire game. Meanwhile, Kurlancl played one of his bust games of the season — snatching both offensive and defensive rcboiuids with the greatest of east, and' leading the scoring with M points. Earl Wheeler, whose arching shots kept Arkansas from being slopped without a field goal in the .second half .topped the Porkers' scoring with eight points. The victory gives the Aggies a one-game margin over the Porkers hi their 17-gamc series which dates back to 1925. A preliminary game tonight will match Phillips University and the University of Tulsa. Gold mined out of the slopes of Pikes Peak and the Cripple Creek mning district in that section from 1891 to 1941 is estimated at $389,973, 147. THAT LIVE ON THE FLOOR OF THE OCEAN HAVE EYES THAT LOOK VVZVr... 5INCE THERE \S NO NEED FOR SEEING IN'OTHER DIRECTIONS. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Hollywodo. Calif. — Manuel Or ti/.. 123 1-2. El Centre. Calif, sloped Kli Galindo. 122, Los An geles. f. N((n-litle. New York — VVillie Joyce. 138 Gary, Ind.. outpointed Allie Stolz .133 1-2, Newark, N. J., 10. Detroit — Ray (Sugar) Robinson 147 1-2, New York, knocked out O'Neill Bell, 151 3-4, Detroit, 2 Winston Churchill Sits for His'Big Three' Portrait Mlnmi Beach, Via., Fob. 15 — UP)— Winston Churchill sat for i portrait which the late; President Roosevelt hoped would hang in the national capital with portraits of 'limsclf and Josef Stalin. Douglas Chandor, artist who lias ilrcady done oils of Mr. Roosevelt md the Russian member of the big three," began work on the lortrnil this morning at the home if Col. Frank W. Clarke, Church- Il's vacation host. President Truman said in <i Icier to the wartime British leader hat it was one of Mr. Roosevelt's 'ondcst wishes that portraits of the original "big three" be clone for he capilol in Washington. Itwas it Mr. Truman's request that Churchill began the sittings. Luncheon guests of the Church- 11s today were Mr. and Mrs. Alen P. Green, of Mexico, Mo., at lome Churchill and Mr. Truman vill say March !>. Churchill will be awarded an honorary degree roni Wesminscr College, Fulon, Vlo., and the president will introduce him. ANSWER: A desert plant. •By Haoh S. FnUertca, Jr.' New Y(»-k, Feb. 16 — MM— For a novel sports contest, this cornel- suggests a match between the New York Stale Athletic Commission and Ihe governors of the National Hockey League to sec which can isue Ihe more confusing rulings . . . (And no fair trying lo ring in the racing commission's decision on the Tom Smith case) . . . The boxing commissioners have since the departure of Charley Grimm, Casey Stengel and Sport Shirt Bill Vei-ch . . . Note to col- jlege scouls: T. S. Ary, a relative of Jim. Thrope who has been starring for the Jacksonville Navy basketball team, hasn't decided what institution he'll attend . . . Sign above the door of the Yankees' inest; hall in Panama says: '"Through these portals pass Ihe By United Press Worcester, Mass. —(UPi—Jim mic Money. 146. Moncton, N. B. knocked out Nick Rcstaino 148 Newardk, N. J., 1. Providence, R. I. — (UP)—- Ton> Costa, 134 3-4, Wonsocket, R. I. outpointed Joe Longo, 127 3-4, Balti more, 10. Brunswick, Me. —(UP)— Blond Tiger, 132, .Lowell, Mass., outpoint- ed Lloyd Hudson, 126, Bath, Me., 8. Chicago —(UP)— Bob Montgomery. 138 1-4, Philadelphia, outpoint- ed Leo Rodak, 138 1-2, Chicago, 10. training ground, the sailors left an obstacle course on the playing field .: . After some thought Gen- oral Manager Jim Gallagher had it removed — believing no doubt, that the Cubs will find enough obstacles in St. Louis, Brooklyn, Pittsburgh, New York, Cincinnati, Boston and Philadelphia. the better reputation, but we'd | best ball players in Ihe world". . . back the hockey governors . . .•IThey may be a bit off regarding For instance on Friday Ihcy an- I ability, bul. the guy who put it up" nouncecl a "100 per cent improve-j sure picked the right door. ment"«in the players' cul of the I playoff gates but no-one could give ! Today's Guest Star a clear explanation of how Ihe! Bob Dunbar, Boston Herald: money would be split up: they Iried lo limit the length of overtime in playoff games without allowing for Ihe possibility of a tie and then 'they "upheld" Red Dut- lon's banishment of Babe Pratt by reinstating the guy with no more penalty than a liltlc worry and the loss ot five games pay . . . All of 'Can't you just hear some of those veteran Yankee stars along in August confiding that if it hadn't been for thai blistering heal down in Panama last February, they'd be biting the ball much hyrclcr'."' which led one reporter to comment: "Those guys can't figure out the playoffs but at least half of them can figure oul a good three- horse parlay." TANK ACT Dining the recent ' Michigan- Michigan State swimming meet. Referee Leroy Sparks fired the starting pistol then, seeing a pool- start, banged two more shots for the recall ... As Ihe first swimmer lifted his head above the water, a .spectator broke the dead silence with: "Hey, you only got three of them." Sports Before Your Eyes The Milwaukee Brewers are reported seeking dangerous Danny jGardella from the i ply sonu* of the Giants .-olor to sup- missing Weak When turned End Item the Maritime Service re- the Cubs' Calalina Island CALL US FOR YOUR WIRING and REPAIR TROUBLES Phone231-R HOUSTON ELECTRIC CO. Delton Houston COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmorc Auto Supply Tailor Made SEAT COVERS Direct from Factory Orders filled within 10 days ROBERT R. RIDER Phone 435-J LILE'S FIX-IT SHOP for REPAIRS 933 Service Station Phone • • • 933 or 869-R Service - Quality Variety We have a most complete line of Field & Garden Seeds, Insecticides and Inoculations. AGENTS FOR Funks G Hybrid Corns Dodge Famous Onion Plant? Willhite Melon Seeds Germaco Hot Caps Sinker's Delinted Cotton Seeds Triple Cleaned Kobe, Korean and Sericca Lespedeza, Alfalfa Soy Beans and field grown Cabbage Plants. We Appreciate Your Business MONTS SEED STORE The Leading Seed Store DR. H.T. SHULL VETERINARIAN In practice in Tcxarkana TEXAS CITY HALL Phone 140 or 1490-J THEO LONG For Plumbing Telephone 674-J Hope, Arkoniot Motor Repairs—Light Fixture* Hope Appliance Co. 214 East 3rd St PHONE 613 Appliance Repairs—Appliance* SEAT COVERS FOR ALL CARS Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 215 S. Main BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repairs HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing • Heating Phone 259 Hope, Ark. Harry Segnar, Sr. PLUMBER REPAIR WORK Phone 382-J COMPLETE BUTANE SERVICE Wanda Butane Co. Phone 370 Hope, Ark. Hats Cleaned and Rebuilt the factory way. HALL'S HAT SHOP East 2nd St. Phone 78 Alterations Prested While You Wait Loe's Tourist Cafe-Court ; Featuring ——— • Steaks • Fried Chicken • Barbecue »Fish • Sandwiches "Soft Drinks Open 0 a. m. to 12 Midnight Private Dining Room—Phone 222 Owned and operated by Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Loe City Limits 4. Highway 67 West SEE US FOR THE REYNOLDS PEN The miracle Pen lhal will Revolutionize Writing. Guaranteed to write 2 years without refilling. Doug /"^ITV Carl Bacon V»I I f Jones ELECTRIC CO. Phone 784 Hope • Reol Estate If you are in the market to buy or sell Farm land or City Property, call or see Calvin E. Cassidy Phone 489 Hope, Ark. Arkansas Bank Building WJ. • Seo Us For BABY CHICKS You'll liko our quality chicks, hatched right from selected (locks. Hardy, fast- giowers. Low pries. FEEDERS SUPPLY CO. 4th and La. Sts Phone 25 Magazines You can now get the latest issue of your favorite Magazine at GENTRY PRINTING CO. (Commercial Printers) Phone 241 Hope, Ark. ~*i Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor " Alex. H. Wnshburn Chester Bowles Good Man in Tough Job America Hope ica doesn' I relish U,,.. cnn- w .',"", '! w:irtlmc I' 1 '''-'.' control, now ti u ,t lllc n . llion is ;U .: "' m " S( -'" S( -' lolls "" ~... v..,....,,,,,, »i;osc icus an inlormcd Pllbhc thai (he continuation is ncc- '"'.Aiid it will be necessary until civilian production is fully restored and stocks ot merchandi.se arc built jip t<> the point where black marketing is finally checked. For Ihe truth j s we have done almost nothing toward resuming civilian production, although the Japanese war ended six months ago. .Strikes and governmental inaction have kept production bogged down, and every hour's delay has zoomed prices in the black market and increased the menace of int'la- ).tion for a country wilh bales of paper money and nn mcrcluindi.se In this situation frail humanity Jell lo its owne devices invariably inal;cs the- mistake 01 using depreciated money to bid up the price- ol utilitarian things which are a Niilioirs real wealth. We call that inflation. Chester Bowles has Hist been p-o- moled from his old job as OP A chief to the position of economic stabilizer—a wise choice. The man who held the price line for America better in this war than in World yvar 1 now has the larger job of balancing wage increases with pi-ire increases, not lo mention the further job of metering out to manu- lacttirers raw industrial production jis it finally begins to flow from the basic industries. Bowles has a hard job. for America is in a dangerous position—wilh her head in the economic clouds and her war-production fooling gone- from tinder her. Better to have harsh words now —for and against Bowles—lhan major economic calamity later •K * * By JAMES THRASHER The Aristocratic Revolutionist "In all the history of the United States, whom do you regard as two or Ihree of the greatest men who ever lived in this country?" Answers lo thai question, asked in a recent poll by the National Opin- gave 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 107 Nation-Wide 'Phone Strike Now Looms Mar ul Hooe. 1899: Press. 1927 Con<.ohrlrH>d Januurv IP. 1929. Star W6ATHI-R FORECAST Arkansas: Cloudy with rain, warmer northeast this afternoon, co der west and central tonight, colder Tuesday. HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1946 Memphis, Feb. Ill — (/I 1 )— The executive board of the National I'cdcralion of Telephone Workers recommended today a general strike of its 200,000 members to support demands for a revision of watje-hour schedules. Joseph A. Beirnc, Sli-year-old nrcsidenl of the independent labor organization, said the board's recommendation was made at the meeting of representatives of the i» autonomous unions affiliated wilh the federation. "No action has been taken ' on P recommendation yet," Beirnc id al Ihe close of' the morning session. "The situation will be discussed ".'roughly at further meetings this week." U.S. Publishers Interviewing Hirohito Find Emperor Is Red Hot for 'Co-operation 7 B yJAMES R. MASSEY Memphis, Tenn., Feb. lii— fUP) ., . odds loday appeared in fav- — Ihe >r ol a nationwide telephone strike is leaders of -19 member unions of lie National Federation of Telephone Workers (tnd.) met in the ir.st of a series of meetings here Just when a final decision whether as to whether to call or cancel a nationwide walkout would be reached was a matter of conjecture hut H .in. a on. conjecture but il ap- cerlain lhat a decision this on Hcsearch Center, 1m D. Roosevelt 01 per cent of the votes. Abraham Lincoln. f>7 per cent, and George Washington, 4li j)er cent. Frank- 1 should drawn peared would be reached sometime seek. The strike, if called, would lie up viitiially all Jong distance calls Uii-oughout the country and local calls in at least 13 stales. Unions representing 150,000 of Unions- representing 150,000 ot the NI'lW's 250.000 workers •' 1 '.';? f "]y have filed notice thai they will strike unless demands for a f> a nay wage increase, a 05-cent-an- hour minimum, and reinstatement ol the 40-hour work week were met I lans fo rcarrying oul Ihe strike' one be called, have been up by the NFTW strategy (.'ommiitcc. "^M Some 17,000 members of Western lUectnc EmnlovcsAssnpiiiiirm an nt, . , Mi.rnti, ,.,. , I' 1 ".* u •^•'^aDlJ ^ Ul UOI], all Ihus it develops lhal, on Ihe HMlh " ! ' ' w affiliate, have been on strike anniversary ofhis birth, the famous "' 2I Plants in New York and Now tribute to the first President "'"'- " have to be chan may ^ed to read: "Firsl in war, first in peace, and third in the hearts of his countrymen." 11 is idle but interesting to wonder which, if any. of these three men would be included if] the answers to a similar question two centuries hence. It would be interesting to observe again, in this case, how valid is the estimate of a great man's contemporaries, and how durable are a man's deeds as com- pared with his words. If Washington's lame and memory hnvo dimmed somewhat with Hie passing years, it may bo cine lo two factors: He was a doer rather than a writer or speaker; and lie still suffers in the public mind from a sort of hangover of saint- lincss, the result of contemporary ijV.'Y". adulation which hardly pel-milled ' him to be presented as human. Washington has become a pale, bombed figure in marble, or a stylized hero on a rearing horse. .Actually, of course, ho had a full measure of carthiness. He liked cards, hunting and the theater, lie sampled the product of his own distillery. He was from one of Virginia's oldest and "best" families, and was one ol the richest Americans of his day. There was every reason for a lesser man lhan Washington to be satisfied svith the pro-revolutionary status quo. A fight for independence promised him no material Continued on Page Two , ew Jersey since Jan. 3 and the WEEA nns stated thai il will ask a nationwide walkout al the meetings here Yesterday, the NFTW board coiv tinned study of President Truman's recent executive order some relaxation of o allow limited wage increases in bopc- that it might provide a solu- | I 1 lo company-union differences ' '"-'cording to a spokesman, it was "° 1 - permitting price controls nffn i n l °i lho board Just what effect the order would have on telephone company rates which arc fixed by the Federal Communications Commission and sta.tc commissions. A second executive order clarifying the issue, might be necessary, he said. Also scheduled for study at the meetings here are affiliation offers iom the American Federation of . and Ihe Congress of Indus- tnal Organizations and a uniform constitution to solidify member tin- nfrf -"V° a . r "°'' L> compact groupd. pfficia s said, however, that a clef m!n«ii sion on lhc "filiation question was not expected until later ciato. By RUSSELL BRINES Tokyo, Fob. Ill — (/!')—Emperor Mi mill to told three American newspaper executives in a rare,interview today thai lhc speed of his beaten nation's recovery depends on the cooperation of the United Stales. In an atmosphere of unusual in- formalily, the emperor received Robert McLean, president of the Philadelphia Evening Bulletin and of the Associated Press; Norman Chandler, president and publisher of the Los Angeles Times; and Benjamin McKclway, editor of the Washington Star. Over teacups, they discussed a svidc range of subjects non-politi cal, with the emperor obscrvin one point: ®— Japan lo ils prewar commercial and industrial condition, Hirohito replied: "It will take less lime with the cooperation of America." Attired in morning coat and striped trousers, the emperor challed amiably. McLean reported. Hirohito became grave when a very MacArlhur man." American troops are conducting themselves "cooperatively" he said. The ,'iO-minutc interview —longest audience ever granted foreign expressing hope for a~full reporting of the newspaper executives' impressions. "I hope you will report conditions in Japan as you find them because 1 believe such a report will contribute to international understanding and to the peace of Ihe world," said he. After the audience, the news- at! papermen expressed belief Hiro- |hilo meant particularly lhal he de- newspapermen was given rare invitation to tea extended during the executives' tour of the Pacific as guests of the War and Navy Dearlmcnls. Japan aslo "is very anxious lo coopcralc," said Ihe emperor. He gravely rcqucslcd his visitors to report fully their impressions of Japan as "a contribulion lo international understanding. By prior agreement, inc Americans avoided discussion of political subjects and did nol submit a fiucstionnairc to be answered in Hirohilo's name by court attaches as has been done in the past. Asked by McLean how long he thought it would take lo restore Korea. great I sired a full reporting on Ihe cxlenl of Japanese cooperation. "Trie main tiiomc of the conversation was cooperation," McLean observed. The Associated Press president said "the emperor received us most graciously. Ho took pleasure in tind>ng out whether we were receiving good treatment in Japan, and the extent of the opportunities we have lo oblain a lull impression of the Japanese people's altitude and lho manner wherein they arc meeting lhc problems of Ihe country." During their visit lo Japan, Ihe executives have conferred extensively wilh Allied headquarters staff officers and other American officials familiar with the occupation scene. They plan to meet with Premier Kujuro Shidchara and Foreign Minister Shigcru Yoshida tomorrow before departing for U.S. Army Is Worried Over Atomic Leak By JOHN L. STEELE Washington, Feb. 18 — (UPj — Army experts today expressed ,%'rnve concern al whal Ihey lermcd multiple leaks" of closely guarded atomic bomb sccrels. Maj. Gen. Leslie R. Groves, chief of Ihe bomb project, declared that the nation has lost more security on the bomb during the pasl four weeks lhan during Ihe entire war time development period, but declined to specify source of the leaks. Other army sources warned thai hitherto top secret information is "constantly slipping out," and contended thai Ihe JeaKs endanger this nation's supremacy atomic field. They said quate legal protection for the vital in no ihe ade- FBI Agents in Canada for Atom Probe Ottawa, Feb. 18 —(/l'i— The arrival of several FBI men from Washinglon stirred speculation here todav of possible developments affecting the United Stales in connection with the Canadian governmenTs inquiry into an alleged leakage of "secret and confidential" atomic information. It was learned .meanwhile, that the inquiry into Ihe case — which an aulhorilative source said involved the transmission of atomic secrets to Russia — lu.'d spread to London, where a Canadian official was reported taken into custody for (jiip.stioiiiiig . Twenty-two employers or former i^mployes of the government prcvi- slv had been rounded up in Canada in connection with the investigation. All were being held inciimniunicado. Thus far the Canadian government has nol formally identified the foreign mission in Ottawa allegedly involved in the information leakage, but government officials have declared unofficially that it was the Soviet embassy. Contrary to reports that diplomatic protocol would prcvenl the formal naming of the foreign mission .hivolved. nn official of the external affairs department said the foreign power would be named during the trial. The foreign affairs official said. 1 however, lhal prosecution of any foreigners who might be involved was nol anticipated. Those regarded as guilty of overt or hostile acts in connection with the secret disclosures would merely be declared persona non grata and asked to leave Canada, the official said. •jM Tui Sanity Test Is Ordered for Byier Melbourne, Feb. lj] — i/p, _ Ru . bort Byler, 84-year-old mountaineer charged with first degree murder in (lie Dec. 4 slaying of Izard Counly Sheriff J. L Harbor w ; ls ; removed to the stale hospital al Little Rock today for a 'jO-d-iv mental observation. ° Tiie mental examination was dered by Circuit Judge John I.Iedsoo in a special session morning. Byler's atlorncv, R. w Tucker "t L-atesville, had entered a plea of not guilty for the defendant when Lyler was arraigned bul did propose a menial observation. or- L. this not r» -I ' . , •••*-'•*•«••• v/waui vtitllJIJ, l.o?« Muix-h C 25. dUlQd 10 8 ° °" trial Byler and also charged his wife. Ester Leo with murder, surren- The State Police Say: Statistics show that .sixty per cent of all traffic deaths occur after dark. The safe driver reduces speed after sundown. (lercd to Independence county authorities at Balosville Fcb 3'after a two-month search for them in the wooded, mountainous terrain ccssfuV' 1 Culmty hucl bct;l1 unsuc- Since then, it was disclosed lo- day, Byier had been held at Walnut Ridge and Mrs. Byler at Pocahontas. Byler's parents, M- and Mrs. Alfa Young, '"who also'^u'e charged with murder in Harbor's death, are held al Ihe Batcsvillc Asked in court today how he spcled his mime, Byler replied that he didn't know. There had jbeen a question as to whether it was "H-iibcrl" or "Rupert." Power Offer Is Made by Private Firms Little Rock, Feb. 18 —</T'i—South- western Power Administrator Douglas Wright at Tulsa loday had the offer of 11 interconnected electric from existing and proposed government multi-purpose dams in the southwest. The offer was announced here last night by C. Hamilton Moses president uf the Arkansas Power Light Company, and at Tulsa by L.uie Wright, president of the Public Service Company of Oklahoma, Moses said Die co-operating com- pKiiirs proposed to: 1 Pay lor the power taken from Continued on Paac Two Rehearing on Local Option Case Denied Little Rock, Fob. 18 —(/I 5 ;— The Arkansas Supremo Court refused loday lo rehear its ruling of two wcok.s ago reversing a Hempstead circuit courl decree which had sel aside the results of a local option liquor election in that counly. Liltle Rock, Fcb. Ui — (A^— The Arkansas Supreme Courl declared today thai "by clear implication the public is an interested party" in transportation mailers appearing before lhc Public-Service Commission. • . ... The courl ruled that amendments or revisions to previously issued transportation orders could not bo made until public hearings ivero conducted on the proposed imendmcnls or revisions. Construing 'the. state's public carrier act (No. 367) of 1941, the Supreme Courl reversed Pulaski circuit court, which had sustained llic old State Corporation Commission, now the Public Service Commission, in ordering Henry Lienhart, doing business as the Houston Bigclow bus lines, not to pick up passengers al Roland, Joseph 1. Robinson school. Natural Steps and points between Ihosc places and Lilllc Rock. Lienharl was authorized Dec 29 11)44, to operate between Perryville and Little Rock via Houston, Bigc- low. Roland and Natural Steps Ihe order contained a "closed door" clause restricting service of passengers "between Roland and the Joe T. Robinson school house." Ihe order was issued after a public hearing. On Fcb. 5, 1945, the commission without a hearing revised lhc order lo prcvenl Lionharl from taking on passengers at Roland and the Joe T. Robinson school. "A slalutory requirement is that bolorc a certificate of convenience and necessity may issue (sic) in the first instance notice must be given the interested parties for at least 20 days," Chief Justice Grif- lin bmith wrote in the opinion. "Bv clear implication the public is ail interested parly, x x x . "We think the acl of a carrier in taking on or putting off passengers at a particular place in derogation of orders issued at a time when the public had been informed a hearing would be held involves or may involve, substantive mat- tors in respect of which notice must be given." The same opinion sustained Ihe J ulaski chancery court in refusing lo issue an injunction to enjoin uenharl Irom operating in defiance of Ihe amended order The injunction had been sought by 1'. Bryant who operates Ihe Hryanl bus lines over the same route Lienhart covers in Pulaski Canada Cancels All Production for the Soviet- Ottawa, Feb. IB —(UPi— The Dominion government cancelled the production of all Canadian supplies for Russia today. H was considered more lhan a coincidence that the cancellation closely followed the disclosure of an espionage ring which gave "secrcl and confidential information" to the Soviet mission. The cancellation reportedly was the result of the failure of Canada and Russia to agree on credit terms, but il was pointed out lhal Canadian aulhori- lies have been aware for some monlhs of Ihe spy ring's aclivi- ties and it was believed thfet this was a factor in halting the production of goods for the So- .viets. Ihe courl upheld a $3,000 Clark circuit judgment for J. H Hi,,... gold against Brill Trucking Co Lamosa, Tex., for injuries Sl ,sl tamed in a highway collision near irdon involving a Brill truck and Rmggold's automobile. Grant chancery court was sustained in its refusal to set aside results ol an election in five lown- ships lo reslrain "goants and swine Irom running at large.' 'Guy Greg- 01 y and others had sought an in- J w' K 'i'T to , 1 ,' < V? t ',' ain County Clerk rn' n' Crful1c ;bfield from csults of the election conducted Nov. 7, 1944, on court order issued on petitions filed per cent oi the qualified voters campaign publishing which was a county . 4 Americans Join College of Cardinals By FRANK BRUTTO And WILLIAM L. RYAN Vaican City, Feb. 18 — UP) — Thirty - two eminent prelates, among them four Americans, were elevated lo the college of cardinals today with churchly pomp and ceremony. Formally, Pope Pius XII announced at a secret consistory of the college, attended by 28 of the 37 existing members, the creation of the 32 new princes of the Roman Catholic church. All but three of the 32 were in Rome, and papal emissaries delivered lo them immediately Ihcir biglicti, or formal notifications. With this notification the designcos formally became cardinals. The new American cardinals, making up with Dennis Cardinal Dougherty of Philadelphia the five Americans in the 09-cardinal col- lego, are: John Cardinal Glcnnon of St. Louis, dean of the group; Edward Cardinal Mooncy of Detroit; Samuel Cardinal Strilch of Chicago; Francis Cardinal Scllinan of New York. The 32 new cardinals came from 19 countries in six continents, and Pope Pius told the consistory: "The church xxx does nol belong Continued on Page Two information was now available. These views were expressed wh;lc the Canadian governmcnl continued investigation of the disclosure of secret and confidential information to a forcigh mission al Ottawa it was denied at Otlawa that atomic information was involved in Ihe Canadian leaks. Columnisl Drew Pearson said las^l nighl lhat alom bomb secrels did conslilule the "confidential in- .orrnation" supplied Russia by a Canadian spy ring, adding thai a Russian agenl was permitted lo ail irom Scalllo with a suitcase containing the dala. He said in his ".veckly radio (ABC) broadcasl thai the incident had brought a "showdown" in U. S.-Sovict relations and convinced many officials lhal "we cannot go on appeasing Russia." (In London, L. J. Sollcy, Labor member of Parliament, warned thai Ihe Canadian roundup of spies endangered scientific thought and constituted "anti-Soviel propaganda." Olhcrs speaking al a conference on science and welfare declared lhat a factor in the Canadian situation was failure lo share scientific knowledge on a worldwide basis.) Army sources cited what they considered two chief ways in which bomb information has slipped out Those are; J. Loosely guarded public talk bj those connected with the bomb's development. 2. Testimony of witnesses in the currcnl hearings on alomic energy before the special Senate atomic energy committee. In these hearings, army sources say, witnesses cannot discuss alomic subjects or argue their own views without inadvdrtenlly releasing valuable information. The witnesses, they say, have gone into technical aspects of the problem wh,'ch have contributed- !i,*.y«y. lo congressional atlempls lo cstab lishing a control policy—bul whicr have jeopardized securily. This allegation drew heated dc nials from committee sources They pointed out that witnessc have repeatedly been warned not to divulge confidential information in public hearings. One source, pointing lo voluminous printed testimony, declared that no atomic knowledge hitherto regarded as confidential has been made public. Committee members, he said, have carefully withheld questions thai niight divulge valuable technical information for private committee sessions. Since V-J day, army sources say, the principle of "compartmcntali- zation" — no one person knowing all the alomic bomb secrols —has been breaking down .Provisions of the espionage act are inadequate to check the flow of information, they say. (Some commillee members and scientists apoaring before the group have urged a breakdown of "cornpartiincntalizalion" as a slop forward in peace time application of atomic energy.) Authorities declined to specify other sources of leaks, explaining that such action merely would point attention to the leaks and further abridge security . During the war, il was maintained, there was "absolutely no talking" about alomic matters. One officer said the situation now was "similar to Iwo boys discussing an automobile —Ihey never slop." The army views were expressed 'is the Senate committee prepared lo consider basic problems of: 1. Military versus civilian con- Continued on Page Two |A , P '—Means Associated Press (NfcA)—Means Nnwsoaotr Enttrmtw A»«'n. PRICE 5c COPY 500 War Veterans Take Taxis to Washington in Fight to Get Chicago Cab Licenses sweethearts cort out r Chicago, Fcb. 18 -(/]>,- Nearly 500 war veterans, their wives and followed a police es- of Chicago loday in a cavalcade of 14H laxicabs driving on Washinglon to seek fed" "'"' ' obtaining local bedding aid in cab licenses. With nrovisions and stored in Ihe roar scats of their wars ----- ----cabs, veterans of both world lined up behind 26 year old Edgar birlcs to seek relief from a city ordinance limiting the number of cars to 3,000, most of them controlled by two companies. Sirles, president of the American Cab drivers association for discharged veterans, said that before the cavalcade realties Washington, between 9,000 and 10,000 veterans from 30 cities cnroute would join the 'parade. Almost without exception, Sirles said, all taxis operated in the city as "veterans cabs" were part of the caravan. The veterans contend that when the city council refused to increase the number of laxis in the city they were deprived of "their con- stilutional right lo earn a living and a "monopoly" was created. biries said he planned lo seek relief from Ihe cuy councils decision by bringing before Ihe department ?u l us \ lcc the drivers contention lhal ihe conlrol of taxis by two c ° m P anlcs conslilules a monopoly The caravan will make only one slop for sleeping, Sirles said, at Massillon, O., where two veterans wno operate a taxi company have •Tin arran gemonts lo house L- 000 persons. The route oullined wound through Valparais, Ind., where a 1 p . w ?,^ scnedu led; Warsaw and Masnfield, O.; Piiis- Hagerslown Fort Wayne, Ind.; Woosler and Canlon, burgh; and Hancock, ana Frederick, Md. Sirles said that when the vels arrive in Washington, they expect to be housed in army barracks for which arrangements were made W r MOon Omar Bradley, director of the Veterans Administration. Question in Pauley Probe Stirs Storm Washington, Feb. 18 —(/P)— Senator Brewster (R-Me) touched off sharp argument at hearings on the Edwin W. Pauley nomination loday when he asked a witness if he did not wish to testify iurther because you might incriminate yourself." The witness, Harold Judson, - Spectre of Hunger Crawls Across India, Fomenting New Revolt Against the British By HAL BOYLE ^c7is]s" '. New Delhi, Feb Hi —i/l'i— India, : Mohandas K. Gandhi proposed which lost more lives by famine i creation of a new representative in World War 11 than Britain and Indian government lo tackle the lost in battle, is heading [ problem of famine. Pandit Jawa- -' crisis on aii|harlal Nehru, calling upon the "rebel American for a new political empty belly. The specter of hunger is cryslal- .ix.ing discontent over Britain's century and half rule among India's masses — one-fiflh world's population crowded into one-sixteenth the world's living space. Indian politicians have been inick to sei/.e upon the prospect of widespread slarvation in south India, where millions in Ihe de- aressed classes live only a border- ine existence even in' ••normal" times, as a tool lo try lo force new overnment concessions in 01 the townships. AND WITH RUNNING Feb. WATER ia — i/i-i for independence Hrowing that mass Poplar Bluff, Mo., Speaking of hoi A four roo mhouse with running water sold here for $1.250 — the •running water" was Black river it 1 ood stage and inundating Kasl deep house And fear hysteria, engendered among Iru poorer classes who remember onlv too bitterly the dread famine of 1943, may lead to food riots throughout the entire country, even in sections such New Delhi where of the shortages probably'' will'"be expressed in rationing. Two of the greatest leaders in the peasantry to "rebel against political and social conditions," threatened thai "if people die of hunger their deaths will be avenged." Nehru, who is less wedded to the theory of "non-violent resistance" than Gandhi, blamed much of the misery of the last famine in Bengal on black market profiteers. He told his followers during a recent speech at Oudh that if famine comes again: "We wouldn't submit to some people feasting and racing and their luxury while the their Haunting mass of the people suffered the agony of starvation. We wouldn't submit to incompetence and cor rujjlion , solicitor general, replied (D-La) broke on trial here, sistant , angrily lhat he resented the -state- mcnl. Senator Ellender in to shout: Who's Pauley or Judson." When Senator Tobey (R-NH) shouted back that he intended to go into every phase of the activities of Pauley, President Truman's mine for undersecretary of the navy, Chairman Walsh (D-Mass) demanded — and got — order The uproar began after Judson had testified that he did not contribute any money to a 1939 California referendum campaign in which he was attorney for a group seeking to prevent the killing of an oil conservation measure. Tobey produced California"' records which he said showed that Judson -Waitlisted ;a's the .E&l'e icon- tributor of $380,500 toward the unsuccessful fight against the referendum drive, which had been launched by independent oil operators. * Testifying that he had forgotlen all aboul Ihis report, Judson said it represented a "legal fiction" inasmuch as the money was collected, turned over to him and he then turned it over to the commil- lee oposing the referendum. The witness said thai "people adversely interested in Mr. Pauley's nomination" knew all about the report. He asked for time lo obtain been made Brewster memoranda then. said that he said had on its face, in the light of Judson's testimony, the report was "absolutely misleading and fraudulent," adding: "Do I understand thai Ihe wil- ncss does nol wish lo leslify further about this mailer al Ihis lime because he does nol wish lo incrim- " Army Hit fay Chinese for Breaking Treaty By GEORE WANG Chungking, Feb. 18 —(UP)—The Chinese press opened a vehement attack on Soviet Russia today, declaring that Red Army actions in Manchuria had killed Ihe Sin-Sovicl Ireaty signed last year. Dropping their previous reticence, six of the U daily newspapers m Chungking printed edi- terials in a heavy anlLRus- SI ?n tone. They called the trealy wilh Russia meaningless and a very grave diplomatic debacle." The allack on Russia appeared shortly after the official nationalist quarters confirmed that the Chinese civil war has broken out again in southern Manchuria Official reports said that American-equipped Nalionalisl armies drove 20 miles in one day lo seize the important rail town of Lia- chung, 50 miles southwesl of Mukden, afler brief Communisl resistance. The Nationalist operations by the armies of Gen. Tu Li-Ming was said to be intended to solidify the nationalist flanks and secure north China communications links against Communist marauders. Fighting thus far has been positional skirmishes, it was thought. —o Steel Fires UpFurmices * Once More Pittsburgh, Feb. 18 — (IP)— Sice J™ 118 employing more lhan half of Inflationary Threat Hangs Over Nation i, i Ihe ers 750,000 ClO-Uniled Steelwork reopened today with the of- inale himself? "I resent lhal son fired back. statement." Jud- Old Offender Picked Up in Kidnap Case Los Angeles, Feb. 18 —(UP) — Alonzo Flores, 39, who served a five months jail sentence in 1940 for a sex offense, was arrested early today for questioning in the jidnaping of six-year-old Rochelle Uluskoter. Flores, a pressing machine jperalor, was nabbed by sheriff's deputies who had been watching lis home throughoul the night. Detective Sgts. Anlhony Stabe- lau and H. F. Skoulaiid, who took Flores inlo custody, said the previous offense for which the suspect was convicted was committed icar the Gluskotcr home. Flores was booked at Firestone Park sheriff's substation on sus- jicion of child stealing and later •cmovecl to the county jail Yesterday Sheriff Eugene Bisca- luz ; led a small army of deputy sheriffs, boy scouts and citizens in search of the child, missing since Friday. Rochelle last was seen about 4:30 J.m. Friday when a neighbor reported seeing her enter a black convertible coupe after talking Ji-icfly with the driver, a man be- ween 30 and 35 years of age. Biscauliz said he feared the abduction may have been the work of : degenerate kidnaper . He held cant hope of finding the child alive "It is reasonable to believe that ansom is not the aim since the Barents are in modest circum- tanees," the sheriff said. "They invc no enemies." The father. Abe Gluskotcr, was ischarged " navy six and selfishness of profiteers ;md black marketeers. "If the heavy burden has lo be s the capital at i borne owing to circumstances be- Ihe only impact i yond our control, il will have lo be shared equally by all, and tiie government responsible for mismanagement or worse will have to it was sold. ] Uom . . |UoimiKiui.-e durin isms of British I the present food , ,....• , - ,— --- »-« from the 1 highly placed officers j weeks ago afler two years service 'and was preparing to open a bakery and delicatessen when Rochelle disappeared. Gasoline credit cards for aviators that will be honored all over the world arc being planned. During the war, South American oil productoin increased more Lord U'avcll, the viceroy. Continued on Page Tv.-b is re- -lOO.UuO barrels daily. - ficial ending of their strike at, 12:01 a.m. out the return lo work ol many of Ihe men will be gradual Industry officials said maintenance men would first have lo get resumption of operations, which furnances and plants prepared for were shutdown just four weeks ago by biggest strike in American Corp., said full production of steel Labor history. A spokesman for the U. S Steel would nol be allained for Ihree to four weeks. ,i The .,on t nl k -, e was end ed for than 380,000 workers, most of them employed by the large basic steel Producers .U. S. Steel, with 130. 000 workers: Bethlehem, with 75 000; republic, with 38,700, and Youngstown Sheet and Tube, with 20,000 were among the companies resuming under new agreements with the union providing for an 18 1-2 cents an hour wage increase. Union officials expected many other companies to quickly sign contracts. David J. MacDonald, secretary-treasurer of the union reported headquarters was "swamped with calls from companies, and lhal "we have hundreds of conferences going on all over the country." Pickets continued to patrol the non-signing companies but MacDonald asserted: "Just as fast as those contracts are signed we're going to get back to work." Meanwhile, one of the few basic steel planls in the nation unaffected by the walkout, the Weirton Steel Co., with 10.000 workers at Weirton, W. Va., and Stuebenville O., announced a 22 cenls an hour increase for hourly, piece-work and tonnage employes. The company has no contract with ihe CIO, bul recognizes the Weirton Independent Union, Inc as its collective bargaining agent. Announcement of the increase was made jointly by President Thomas E. Millsop of Ihe company and Prcsidenl Larry Lafferty of the Independent Union. The agreement eliminated shift premium differentials and provided a basis minimum wage of $1 an hour retroactive to Jan. 1. Lafferty emphasized the increase was obtained without a strike, and said it was the "first :ime in the history of the steel industry that wage rates have reached the level of $1 an hour" so far as available records indicate, it also is the first time in the history of the leading industries of the Uniled Slales" Many of the companies without contracts now are the steel fabricators, who buy finished steel and produce everything from bridges to bobbie-pins. They want to know what price relief Ihcy will receive contending they would be operat- ng al a financial loss by signing at higher wages and also paying nore for their basic steel. Morrillon, Feb. 18 —iTPi—Charles Uanna, 57-year-old Morrilton carpenter, died today of injuries --uf- ercd here Saturday when he was struck by un automobile. — Bowie* By FRANCIS M. LeMAY Washington, Feb. 18 — (if)— Chester Bowles told Congress today the nation faces an inflationary explosion with pressure "up to the bursting point" But ue declared lhat President Truman's new wage-price policy is "a program lhat will worn" with "iittie or no cffecl" on food, rent or clothing prices if tne bulge in Ihe stabilization line is not, permitted to become a break-through. "I Ihmk it is a good program, and 1 mean lo put everytning I've got inlo making il succeed,-' the newly-aesignateu stabilization boss said in testimony prepared for the House Banking Committee. Bowles apeared to urge extension "at the earliest possible moment" of the price control and other stabilization acts now sel to expire June 30. He called lo for action by Congress lo "slop Ihe inflation in the real estate^ market" if the administration's new homes- for-velerans program is to succeed. And he said ihe food subsidy program must be continued. The price chief acknowledged that the new wage-price policy "is not a perfect program," adding that "under tne circumstances which we lace there can be no perfect program." it would be difficult, he told Ihe commillee, "lo exaggerate the gravity ot Ihe ir.fjaunaary.crisis' we face, xxx Jivm-ywhere men are betting on inflaiioii. xxx "A speculative fever has taken hold ox the country. The pressure in the boiler is up to the bursting point. The lobbyists and tne profiteers are licking their chops, ft is going to take firm and decisive action x x x if we are to hold this country on an even keel." Reviewing government actions since V-J day, Bowles said that looking back x x x it is perfectly clear tnat we moved loo last and too soon in stripping off the wartime controls'.' • • While he said the relaxed postwar wage-price policy worked well on. the whole" and that 6,000,000- •' workers received wage increases through "orderly" collective bar- ' gaining since V-J day, Bolwes add-^-~> ' ed that nonetheless the policy ' ' broke down in a number of vital- t ly important areas." i Turning to the new program, t' which removes the six-month wait- - •'. ing period before induslry^can ask". '-•' for price increases to offset wage'' "* boosts and provides : that such >;• boosls conform to industry "or area P a , t( ^ rns ( t «Bowle,s 1 -asked .himself; ," ••-; increases throughout '"-the *"e£* tire economy? "Emphatically it does not," ho', declared, "and it is vitally important that we understand why .this JS SO, • '. .."first of all, let's remember that the number of ' industries which have been, or are likely lo be, forced below their prewar earnings for any reason is relatively very small. The present pattern of wage increases can be and in many instances has already been, established in scores of industries as the food processing and sequences whatsoever. "It is generally true of such industries as the fod processing and petroleum industries where labor cost is a relatively small part of the tolal sales dollar. Il is true of the apparel industry and many others where labor cosls represent a t 1 g , hei L P r °P° 1- tion of lotal costs — but where profits generally have been abnormally high . "It is less true of some of the mental using industries where labor costs, direct and indirect represent a sizeable factor in the tolal price." Bowles said food prices represent 40 per cent of the total cost of living rents 19 per cent and clothing 12 per cent and that in each case the .new -policy will have "little or no effect." 'And what is true of food prices •enIs and apparel prices," ho con- -inued, "is generally true of furni: ure prices, the prices of house urmshmgs and services. It is in some of the metal using indus- nes, a relatively small section of he cost of living line, where some price increases will be needed " There will, of course," Bowles vent on, "be loud cries from the now I want mine' boys, And there vill be sober and understandable equcsts from many farmers for he removal of food subsidies." baying all requests for further bulges" will be based on pleas of ^fairness," the price chief declar- "There is probably far more fair- less of rn.-on-.j distribution in our conomy today than at any prcvi- us point in our peacetime history. n iu W P . sll 'i ve I 0 '" to work out 11 the unfairnest , : ,, n remain ve shall only si,(, ,, m blowing P our entire • • •• •••-•< g ram with retni' veryone." "' • • 0' ' -— Called Meeting VFW Tuesday Night7o'Clock There will be a special meeting of Ramsey-Cargile Post No. 4511 Veterans of Foreign Wars, at the i-lks Building Tuesday night February 19, at 7 o'clock.' An important matter that has been under discussion since the ' organization of the local post should be settled at thii meeting. So every member is {.'.>• :\i rl to attend. An organization to be of any ben- elil to its members and the community must have a large number Df its members at every meeting. This is one lime you can do soni'e- ihin J for the post. 'i in nation proto

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