Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 18, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, February 18, 1946
Page 6
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™_, r , <»' V MOPE STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS I Housing at A. U. Should Gover3,500 Fayclteville. Feb. 16 — (,-V>— The! University of Arkansas needs per-' manerit facilities to accomodate ail enrollment of 3.500 students. Dr. A. M. Harding president, wrote a rscmber of the state legislature today. In reply to a letter from Rep. llussel! Turnipseed of Sebastian county suggesting a special session of the general assembly to solve linidersity housing and classrom problems. Dr. Harding said: "\Ve arc expecting an enrollment of between 3,500 and 4.000 students for the fall semester, but the university was constructed to accomo- date onlv 2,500 studens. We also are wondering how we arc going o pay additional instructors who will hay to be employed next fall. The university's budget is based on an enrollment of 2,000 students, and the enrollment already has far exceeded that figure. Dr. Harding said the concensus of educators was that enrollment woxild continue at peak levels for several years and then drop off some. He said, however, that enrollments at the nation's colleges were not expected to drop at ans time to the pre-war levels. The university president wrote Turnipseed that he did not believe the university's current situation could be blamed on the legislature. the governor or university officials. "It is a situation which could not have been foretold," he wrote. The Sebastian county representative had written Dr. Harding suggesting that Governor Laney Call a special session of the legislature to meet the university's needs. Failure to solve "the great difficulty incurred by veterans in obtaining housing facilities at the University of Arkansas," Turnipseed declared, was "a great blight upon the name of our great state." "Both Governor Laney and the legislature cari show their good faith by his calling a special session and by our appropriation of adequate funds to remedy the now existing housing shortage at the University," the representative continued in his letter, a copy of which was sent to the governor. Laney this week skcd trustees of the state's educational institutions to give him a clear report on their permanent expansion needs. He said the report would be presented to the 1947 legislature. Previously, Dr. Harding had indicated that the legislature would be asked to apropriate fund. 3 for a comprehensive building program at the university. o GOOD REASON Gainsville, Fla., Feb. 16 — |VP>— The University of Florida basketball team had a playing date with the Orlando Army Air Base here last night, but the soldier team didn't show up. .Tie Army explained the entire team — and a good one too —I service. i o _ _ | A , dozen different kinds of j Sharks occur in Canadian waters. Basketball Results By the Associated Press EAST U. S. Military Academy 56; Pittsburgh 42. Boston Univ 73; New Hampshire 37. Temple 54: Penn State 38. West Virginia 77: Washington Jefferson 34. Maryland 37; Univ of Richmond 31. Syracuse 61: Cornell 53 (overtime i. Harvard 07: Worcester Tech 44. Carnegie Tech 51; Allegheny -18. Dartmouth 47: Columbia 27. St. John's (Brooklyn) 401 Fordham 23. Navy 61; Penn 54. SHpt'i-y Rock Teachers 70: St. Francis 28. Amherst 36: Williams 30. MIDWEST Kockhurst 51: St. Benedict's 14. Pittsburgh Kas. Teachers 43: Washburn. 41. DePaul 69: Long Island 48. Iowa Prefliqht 57; Camp Grant 29. St. Louis Univ. CO; Washington Univ 32. Emporia Teachers 39; Fort Hays State 35 Fort Rilcy. Kas. 54: Topeka American Legion -10. Tarkio 51: Central (Mo> 37. Urubry 49; William Jewell (Lib' ertyi 44. Luther 42: Grinnell 41 (overtime! U of Detroit 02; Western Re serve 44. Missouri School of Mines 89: Parks Air College (St. Louis> 34. Drake 58: Creighton 25. Indiana 57: Purdue 47. Iowa 44: Wisconsin 39. Northwestern 48: Illinois 4.'i. Marquette 6ii: Notre Dame 59. Ohio University 45; Cincinnati 3D. Dnyton 47: Xavier 33. Michigan State 64; Ohio Slate 41. Far West Utah State 62: Denver U 33. Colorado 64: Brigham Young 53. Wyoming 64: Colorado A M .S3. Idaho 40: U of Washington 38. Oregon State 54; Washington Stale 33. California 53: Stanford 37 Southern California GO; UCLA -13. SOUTH Louisiana State 44; Alabama 30. Tulanc 78: Naval Repair Base 30. Mississippi Stale 39; Auburn 31. Furman 65: The Citadel 45. Kentuckv 54: Tennessee 34. Miin-ay Stare 53: Vanderbilt 34. North Carolina State 49: Davidson 42. North Carolina 54; Duke 44. Virginia Tech 51: William and Mary 45. bouth Carolina 63; Georgia Tech 47 . SOUTHWEST Tulsa 45; Phillips Univ 37. Baylor 54; Texas Christian 40. Southwestern State (Okla) 41; Northeastern State (Okla) 24. Southeastern (Okla i State 32; Central (Okla) State 25. Texas 41: Southern Methodist 33. Oklahoma A & M 46; Arkansas 31. Paper Dolly Monday, February 18, 1946 Chinese in 1st Protest on Russia ''Forgottsn'Strike'', The name originally given to Los Angeles by priests who named the site in honor of the saint whose feast day it was was Nuestra Senora la Rcinl de Los Angeles de Porciuncula (Our Lady, the Queen of the Angels of iPorciuncula). Words, words, words—3,332,100 of 'cm—are printed on the piles of paper seen above. They are transcripts nf testimony taken so far in the Pearl Harbor investigation. And in case you're not interested in paperwork, there's Ada Jackson ot Cenlcr More-land, Pa., comely Senate Ollicc Building clerk. Talk Washington, Feb. It! — A big Arkansas party is scheduled for the Shoreham hotel in Washington March 1. Not only will Arkansans have an oportumty to visit with others from home: they also will dance — at least once during the evening — to the strains of "Arkansas Traveler," and moreover, will share in a batch of door prizes cli- L'ect from Arkansas. Boyd Cypcrt, United States Tax Court attorney and Arkansas Society president, Committee has received a case of snid today that the Entertainment G:-apctte from Camclcn, and a Singer sewing machine cabinet, and that pottery, fruits and vegetables are on the way. Fulbright At Divinity School Senator Fulbright. as usual, was with distinguished company when he addressed the Duke University ab!c ;l " f'-»nnumities to know of achievements of others in the same IILIC1 ' Divinity School convocation a'l J least" GO'days Irom 'ih^noiic'c Radio-Active Arkansas Arkansas is contributing its share of applications, petitions and con- CommunScSs Com mi Uec" which l *?*?™«™. * Chans Hsin-Fu lias been literally swamped ever since il lifted its wartime ireeze of iadio station construction. Since October 7, when the FCC resumed consideration of such applications, four from Arkansas aavc been approved — for standard stations at .North Little Rock and Fayeticv-illo. both oi' which are under construction, and at Camden, and for a frequency modulation station at i'ort Smith, provided certain conditions are met. What seemed a simple transaction involving tiansfer of control of KELD El Dorado, from Col. I T. H. barton to VV. i\. Mc,ts.inney, i ran into complications which neces-] sitated a public advertisement i February 1 in ihc El Dorado Daily | I'.ov-. :.aibi Wciu tcr program with him were Time-Life- cation. Durham, N. C., last week. On the j One application for a station in Dr. Henry Sloane Coffin, president j Little Rock was withdrawn, leav- Fortune Publisher Henry R. Luce; Seminary, New York,, and Bishop in;; the Arkansas Democrat with, cut a contest, for 1400 Kilocycles G. Bromley Oxnqm, Federal Coun- frcciuer.cy until a Pino Bluff apli- cil of Churches in America presi- cation appeared, seeking the same dent. ! ireque!.i_y. Tnose two nave not "It has always been a source been officially consolidated for By SPENCER MOOSA | Cluim;Uin«j. Feb. 16—(/I'l— Chung- I king witnessed its first ilemonslra-! lion against the Russians loday as the turbulent Manchiirian situation j reaehed a boiling point anil China ; was given American support in a request to move more troops into thai vast area. i Lt. Gen. Albert C. Wedemeyer, U. S. eommander in China, told a i pi-ess conference thai General ' Marshall approved the request to . move more Chinese armies into, Manchuria. He did not elaborate. , Two hours later a Chinese Com- ', inunisl spokesman charged that j government forces, preparing to j ••••'•/e Y'imk"w, important port, and 1 five other Manchiirian towns, had clashed with Communists, lie said i tni' Communists had withdrawn i from Panshan and Tainn "to avoid j ag;;ravathu; tho conflict." ! (It was not immediately clear! w:\v tho reported fight for Yingkow. from which the Communists re- I orted on Jan. 30 they had withdrawn after having wre^'Hl it ! from Hovivnmcnl Imps. j Almost simultaneously, 4IH) mem-1 bcrs of tlie Manchiirian guild ' marched throng It Chungking ! j streets to government headquar- i I less and presented nine demands.! It was the first public demon:;lra- 'ion over seen here against tlie Russians. j The pan.dei-s carried banners in- | sr niibc:! "we demand withdrawal i of Soviet troops [rum Manchuria." ! (Soviet forces are reported pro- paring In remain in Manchuria until June 1. although they had been scheduled to turn over administration of the territory on Feb. 1. However, the Yalta agicement gives Russia joint control with China ul r.vii raih-oads in Manchuria. There a-c unofficial rouorts thai the Russians have made economic demands upon China. Clnani; Kai- Shek said yesterday Sinn-Soviet discussions are in progress, but did :-.ot elaborate..) The Manchiirian guild demanded: 1—That the Russians respect the Sino-Sovicl treaty. 2—Withdrawal of Russian troops from Manchuria. 3— Guarantees against recur- i ence of incidents such as the as- - (Spc- iLial cnmr.nssioner in Mancnuna il I t!vj ministry of oeonumic affair i ! who with four other gorvcnment i juiiieiais wa.s killed Jan. iti. i ! i 4—The return of war booty .sei/cd i ! by the Russians in Manchuria.; j (There have been rumors r.' such ':-ev.urs, but no official rport.i : 5—Repeaalins for our losses. | i Unspecified, i i (i—-Punishment of Gen. Hsiung i Shih-hui 'director of Chiang's i headquarters in Manchuria) for i failure of his mission restoration of! Chinese sovereignty in Manchuria), i 7—Speeding up of the taking of ' process in Manchuria. ! r'i —Respect for Chinese sover- eb.'iitv. ; 9—That Sino-Russian negotia- nincle public. re with care to that no untoward incidents cuned. Dwight Blake Heads Oglesby School Band! Dwight Bhike, well known bund director who many ycais ago led the old Hope City Bund and is well known to older clti/ens hero, has been appointed director of the Og- Icsby Crude School Bund and will tench instrumental music at alt the grammer schools. Thomas Cannon, Hope High School band director, announced today. Mr. Blake, who is making his ;it 703 South Elm street, 20 years nt Minden, Ln.. to that ho wns band director Complaining thai theirs i:; the "forgotten strike,'' foremen of the Dolm Aluminum and 15ra;;s Corp., Detroit, mass their picket signs lor a demonstration. Plant, employing 1200 men, has been idle, since Sept. 12 because Foremen's Association of America accuses the plant management of "easing oul" its older workers. 'Ears 7 a Story at i . Police did not mium • HctiuiiisUalors but took ... . | The air field has not been placed nin '.he lists of surplus properties i available for sale. J. W. Jarrett. , .naiiii.'.'cr of the Little Rock office ;nf tin- tieconstruction Finance Cur- j i'.oratinn, said. i Governor Laney has signed a I waiver which relinquishes any 'claim tin.' state may have on the '. facility in favor of the city of '. Blythrvilli- if the airport should he offered for sale. Lille Hock, Feb. 15 — (/I 1 )— Msis : i'lr. la Nell Kdwards of Fayctteville : lias I).. .-en appointed assistant ex- u>:.-i<!ii editor of the University of 'Arkansas' College of Agriculture. i Aubrey D. Gales, associate exten- 1 Men director, announced today. A journalism graduate of "the ; university, Miss Kdwards assumed her duties at the state office here today, succeeding Miss Margaret . Lowe, who resigned. Hock, Feb. 15 — i/IM — Pope lecii'iity nay was observed by the Giva!i.-r Little Hock Chamber of ' I'.iaU-ly 101) residents of Russcllville and oilier Pope counly cities at. lending the chamber's weekly : I'.inclieon. | An exhibit of Pope county coal, cheese, butter, spinach and' green ijeans and pictures from the eam- , PUf! and classroms of Arkansas Tech wns on display in the lobby of the Hotel Marion. ', The first telephone line between i New York and San Francisco was home spent Prior here. His return to Hope doubles the local instrument teaching stuff. Additional Beds for Veterans at Spa Hospital Little Itock, Feb. IS —(/I')— A decrease in the allotment of beds at the Army and Navy hospital al Hot Springs to veterans administration patienls has been suggested by Col. Alfred P. Upsher, hospi- [ till commander, the Veterans Ad' minisli ation office here disclosed | Colonel Upsher had asked the VA i today. | '.('he Veterans Administration said [regional office to halt admission the commander's i cqucst. Tlie Arkansas department of the American Legion has informed J.'iiiies Winn, regional VA director. that it opposes tile proposed cut in allotment of beds to VA patients. GOOD NEIGHBOR Chicago. Feb. Hi —(/I 1 )-— When a fire destroyed the home of friends, Mrs. Jennie Corvo offered to help. She told the couple they and their five children could live with her and her husband and their nine children in their si.x-rom flat. "Sure, it's crowded," Mrs. Carvo said. "Dul there's u housing shortage, you know." HO HUM Kansas City, Feb. 11! — (/!') — When police reported his lunch stand had been robbed, William G. Kolander showed no surprise!, Police Lieutenant Clarence S. Raisbeck said it was the third holdup in nine days and the one I hundredth in the last ten years. Arkansas Stems News D of regret to me that there is not a greater confidence and understanding between those of us in politics and those who minister to the spiritual needs of our people," the Arkansas senator told the ministerial students and faculty. "In a very real sense, there is an inescapable interdependence of our efforts and our success." He had particular reference, of course, to the transilion from rule of force to rule of law among nations. E> E> E> Pepsi-Cola Company, Long Island City, N. Y. Franchisee! Bottler: Pepsi-Coia Bottling Co. of Texarkana To Co-Ordinate Employment Aid The Retraining and Re-employment Administration of tne United States Department of Labor, con- he.irini,, but it is thought likely .hey will be. Conflicts have developed among potential broadcasieis seeking tights at Fort Smith, Hot Springs and West Memphis. The second Arkansas application for a FM station was filed a few clays ago. It came from the K.WHN Bioadcasting Company, Fort Smith. Already in ihal "city, Donuk. Reynolds, newspaper publisher, has the only FM permit so far granted in the slate by the FCC. Little Rock, Feb. 15 —(/Pi— Gov- i ernor Laney has waived the state's i priority to the military airport at i the Southwest Proving Grounds al ! Hone in favor of that city, which i seeks to acquire and operate the' lield. Wanted Resignation Rock—Few will be mis- the written and oial bou- in the Liltle . led uy cerned with reconversion of people iquets tossed back and forth to peacetime ways, has sent out an i course of easing Dr. A. M. Hard-| appeal to all gorvenors for estab-!ing out of the University of Arkan-' lishment in each stale of an agency j sas residency. It is obvious, no'.v- lo co-ordinato efforts of local infor- ever, that there is no serious politi- mation and service centers for vct-'cal antipathy involved, for it is •21'ans and others, such as former j agreeable all around for Dr. Hard- war plant workers, who may needling 10 continue on the faculty until -assistance. he reaches retirement aye not lung Federal co-operateion is pleaded hence. to the slates. Personnel and data ; But the Board of Trustees, eon- will be loaned on request Such a ! sidernbly alteicd in personnel since program would be designed to pro-llho end of tlie Adkins adminislra- i vide a central source of accurate, ! i.:on, lias boon conscious thai the i October, icsumtcoiis information, and lo en-i atmosphere left by the 1!)41 ouster Litllc Rock. Feb. 15 —(/P)— An indefinite furlough granted Ernest Mosor in 19!4 was revoked yesterday by Governor Laney. Mosei:, sentenced lo 12 years from Sebastian county in 1933 on a carnal abuse charg'e, is in the state penitentiary facing a new 10- I vcar sentence from Pope county I on conviction of assault with intent lo rape, Parole Officer E. B. Baker said. Harvey, top, sits and broods. Practically a guinea pig, he moans. How come no ears'.' he asks. Harvey's brother, Milton, bottom, has half an ear on each side which at least makes him definitely a rabbit. Harvey and Milton live in San Francisco. The Arltnnsa.s Hereford Ansoeia- Lion's two-clay ;;iock sliow and auc- I tion opens here tomorrow. Alnr.i;-- 1 | --it) hereford breeders arc expected '• to have entries in the show. I Lit!!..; !!';c!;. Feb. If, Gov. Bi-;i Laney Unl record as OP;H:SIM:; i.-. of any iii:\v colleges or in Aikansa.s until llr: build up the physical on ilicK can and .systems alruadv in the Lille Rock. Feb. If) — i/P) John B. Piper, native of Havana, i Yell county, is Miller county's new i assistant county agricultural i agcnl. the University of Arkansas extension service has announced, j Piper, a war veteran, is a grad- j uate of tlie Universily of Arkansas | and lias .soi vcd as assistant agent! in Pula.'jki county since his dis- j •.-harijc' from the marine corps last I ! educational ;state. I Laney conferred here yesterday I with Ilorbi.Tl L. Thomas, c;-::'rinan i of ll'r University of Ar::an:-as I'll. r l be xuvi nicr ordered a ul h<'i'.:;ini.'. i'acili Man-Sized Feat EARN YOUR OWN HONEY A real opportunity for several industrious boys. You'll want to earn your own money. The experience, contacts, and information you gather on your route will help you become a Successful Businessman or Civic leader tomorrow. APPLY THIS AFTERNOON Lille Rock, Feb. 15 —</|v— Application of the Arkansas Power ''•I !!! l r i11 an or. $'i;!,0;K) ' Fir:-1 ; Jacksonville wa: j build i!7.'"i ii:i!'..': COKt of Si;i.',.")iJU to S ers in I':;.' san.i I'MOprni! i VL and Light Company for approval of .,.,,".', the proposed financing program !'.',,..'..;;, . has been taken undor advisement I AM' ' '\'i' bv the Arkansas Public Service i f ,,,',,.;,, Commission. A. P. L. proposes to issue 290.100 shares of common slock at $12.oO a share to the olectrie Power and Light Corp.. of which it is a i subsidiary, and to issue $3.000,000! in promissory notes at interest of I not more than 2 1-4 percent. j The financing program would j pay for improvements and addi-I | Uons to the company's system. I Litlc Rock. Feb. 1") — I/Pi— Uoar- | ing dales on five applications to ; operate motoer passenger service | have been announced by the State (Public Service Commission as follows: March 5 --- Frank Piunphrey to r.pcratc busses between Warren, Insuri, Star City and Gould. Four- four cab and company, loud four cab and company. to operate taxicab.-; between ' Jones- b'iro and several points, ir.cludiiif; Wynne, Pncahonlas, Newport, ParciRould and Marked Tree. March (i — Southland Transit Company, for elimination of present "dosed dor" regulation between Hot Springs; and the junction ul highways 8 .Sand 270. March 7 -- Morris Transportation Company, lo operate busses between Fayeltevillo and Siloarn Springs _.John K. Furmar and draco C. Carter, to operate busses between McNeil and the Naval Ammunition Depot near Camden. Uire dov. Irpmi. n!:;. Lane 1 ' sai:l liiv :.u lir.l if 'll'o next l";;i.- is to have accurate u ba:-o ii:i LJ ( .|,, j. () , .itruclio'i ni ok't.-l ric hiu- eijiinlies v.'a tliu Pnbli ix.ed to build 11 ) an eslimaluc! ru.sl serve -ill.') cu.,E<;nH.'i :-. COUil.''. Litiio li.jc.;. I-'i'ii. I") - .\orlii Little iuRt. Win- •iiikf-d the Public Si i \ n sion I iday h'T aulhi.rii - ;i' an r.-ii: n 1,1 ted II.J-VO 2(i"l CUStli.'il- rouiily. • al.i'i was author- DISTANCE .. eom/ng ACTS ON THE Little Rock, Feb. ( UP i of Bill Fulbright for patently political icasons \va.; not wholesome. IJ ; -. Harcliim, lung ambitious to head iii.s aima mater. iooK over under cii ciimslancos that, called l"i a major operation. A majority j ol' tho hoard wanted Dr. Harding'':; ' resignation. I N'ow ihal il has curnf, a general improvement in condition:-; and morale, amoi:;; faculty and .''tu- | To increase Hov/ of relieve irritsiioa c.f the from excels acidity Ja the urine Arc- you suf t'ci'ing uniU' 'C j;,;\ry tiis truss, bachr-che, riui-tio-./n ft -12] ing arid discomfort from cxrt:;s ucidity in thu uiir.c'i 1 Ai'u you cU-'-turuL-'.! nij-hi-j Ly a fronuent dcEir'j 1 Tin;) i y un bh'jiild know •";•.• s c'« -.-'. .•>>•' ^ t]l>.'. -jvi-j v — ' tu p-iss \v ad out t h:» I i .tt. lhau .:tr.;i i Root is a 1G h-ji-')::, .;Ity L: ' . I., . S',v.;;»i|i iiiu;; c( w-.. Dr. niiiiy in I dents, should result. any way. M.:-iy p o,;!e s-»v effect is truly air. i/in:;. Send fur frop, prsp.ud r.a:npl" TODAY t Liko thou'-andh of oth^r;, you'll he yl'id that yo t i did. Send iiuinn and a'idrcss to Depart nit-ni D. 1C Jit. tor C*. Co., Inc.,, Box 1255, SUmfurd, Conn. Offer Hnuled. Send Most long distance calls—about 7 out of every 10—arc {joing right through. Some are delayed because we are short of circuits. There aren't enough to handle the enormous number of calls now crowding the lines. New wire, new cable, new equipment of all kinds is now becoming available to us. As fast as we can install it, more and more calls will go through while you hold the line. But if now and then your call is delayed, you'll know the reason why. Thanks for your patience. SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE CO. j at once. All Kaot. 1 Relief At Last For Your Cough Crcomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of tho trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid naturo to soothe and heal raw, tender, Inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way It quickly allays the cough or you aro to have your money back. t- Completed in 1S115. _ _ Domestication or cattle is said i for Couchs,Chest Colds, Bronchitis to have begun 10,000 years ago. ' ^ , , ^ -I Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Pearl Harbor Story Begins to Take Shape Although they arc at opposite Army mid Navy lield *wnt Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Mostly cloudy this afternoon, partly cloudy and slightly colder tonight; Wednesday fair. (lni , oUit . ts , l '- K ' k ordors whidl ^!'^'«''. «.". i»lcl!iticncc office, testified tod; much-discussed "Winds ay that he .saw the code ines- sage in iiMl and behoved' it to be <i i.iKc, the preponderance of Ihe evidence thus fai 47TH YEAR: VOL, 47—NO. 108 Star of Hooo. 1899: Press. 1927 Consolidated January 18 1929 ion for Showdown on itals By JOHN B. OWEN Washington, Feb. 1!) (/I'l— The ' .points to the fact strallon. ,-,....., ^ ^,,^. , ^ lrl f j.mj American Legion is massing its lorce.s lor a possible attack on the •oniracl hospilali/.alion program aunched by the Veteran Admini- that official Washington took it seriously enough to forward copies (we EIS 1 ?,! 1 "..^'." 1 ^ 01 . lo JI: "-'-.V Hopkins, •• . .. ' *- v -• • ti i j j i^,tjij,\ in *flnd the late President Roosevelt Ihe inference' is that they likened to wrong advice and so the warning wa.s never transmitted to the Army and Navy commanders in Hawaii. And then the Japanese struck. The American nation is now engaged in a.debate over whether to merge the War Department and the single Navy Departmenl ,,. „ s national defense unit—to the end th.it another I'carl Harbor disaster shall not occur in another war (•> Your correspondent does nol 'see lhal the merger, if lhal be ils coal is justified. The assumption from the evidence .so far published in tlie Pearl Harbor inquiry is that too many rather than too few, had a hand in passing on the question whether to lake the decoded messages at their lace value and transmit them to our lie-Id commanders. The pressing question now is not Ihc proposed Army-Navy merger but to determine whether or nol itherc was interference in Ihc deadly game c-f war by men wno were politicians rather than soldiers. There must be some accounting for a mililaiy disaster which cos'l the lives of 2,700 Americans—and the nation may eventually get to the bottom of it. * * * By JAMES THRASHER Food and Politics We don't know whether Alfred M U'gion leaders in every .slate arc gather.'.ig facts and figures for a meeting with Gen. Omar N. Brad- chief of the agency, and Maj. Gen. veterans Paul R. H - • -•-— -•••••j. »_• \. i i, j (j i awley, its medical director. The VA, in what it hopes "-Ml become a nation-wide project has arranged so far with four stale no.spilal associations lo contract with private institutions lo furnish service- beds for veterans connected ailments. ' The menl foots the bill. Speakers at Sunday's special session of the Legion's national executive committee in Indianapolis wondered how many bods could be furnished in view of the heavy civilian demand for hospital space. They renewed insistence lhal the Veterans Administration consider in- HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 19, 1946 Russians Tried to Buy Atom Bomb Element From Canadian Mine, Montreal Paper Charges Ottawa, Feb. 10—(/Pj—The govern- tjuiry, now being concluded by J. menl's investigation into 11 leakage of highly secret information was linked today to its probe of El Dorado Gold Mines, Ltd., Canada's source of uranium, by a Montreal report that. Russian agents had tried to buy $500,000 worth of "black market" Uranium. The Montreal Ga/.cttc published a report stating thai "a Russian Grant Glassco. Toronto accountant. The Canadian press said a report was published last October that Ihe inquiry was ordered after the government learned unauthorized deliveries occurred before the mine was expropriated, but reconstruction Minisler C. D. Howe said he knew of no such deliveries. Glassco's directive for the in plot, the buying of more than $500,- Iquiry, contained under orders-in- 100 worth of virtually 'black mar-1 council, said, in part: "It appears kct Uranium in Canada to bring i from infnnnalion received by the about the successful culmination of |Minister (Howe) thai Ihere is rca- ils atomic bomb espionage con spiracy in Ottawa and other parts :if the dominion, has been uncov- "Torohlo was the locale of the son to suppose that there have been irregularities in connection with the operations of Eldorado and the sale or other disposition of its products." Russian scheme to obtain the nee-] Glassco's activities, however, arc stead taking over more surplus army and navy hospitals. Bradley has announced that his agency has asked for 17. National Commander John ecic, who is expected here next weekend, told the Legion meeting: my opinion contract hospi- on is going to bo pretty "In my talixation' is going lo be tough on these new veterans. Saying it was unsatisfactory alter World War I, he added, "I want the executive committee to out about this system and why .lie Veterans Administration hasn't :uken over more army and navv hospitals." J Stecle culled on each commillco- yian to collect information immediately on the number of private secret and confidential information I employes of the government were 0 'L : . ilom . lc energy," the paper said. I arrested Friday in connection with . The Gazelle slory indicated thalUlie information leak those allegedly buying the Urani-1 One of the 22, it was learned last urn lailccl to gel il oul of Canada. I night, held a rank "very close" to The paper recalled government ex-1 dcnuty minister highest rank al- propnation of Ihe Eldorado mine I tamable by a civil" servant in the some time ago and the subsequent idomion. None of the suspecls how- announcemenl of an official in-lever, held thai rank Parley atGM Virtually at Standstill 'Phone Strike Now May Be Averted Philadelphia, Feb. 19 —(/I')— U. S. Prog-'Conciliator Peter J. Manno an- L . , —....». . . .1 , v, vt ill. « . n i »- i,/ uil H»l_- 1 I 14 I I I [J(J I Ml 1 Jl I Vrl I O andons recent speech on Presi- hospital beds available in e-ch dent Iruman's bread-for-Km-opc stale and furnish Ihc data lo a program was reported in European group of committee-men he will papers. If it was, a great many de- I'cad in calling on Bradley "Also ' ' By ROY J. FORREST Detroit, Feb. 1!) — (UP)- ,, „ „ ress toward an agreement lo ciid ! nounccd sctlfcmcnt today "of the three-month-old General Mo- strike of 1,000 American Telephone tors strike slowed to a walk '.oday. Telegraph Co. workers here which State Clears 3 Hempstead Road Jobs hec ° f 25 scheduled r,n , , ue fot Hempstead county under the Federal Aid Secondary Road Program have been approved bv (ho approved by the . --= ...... ^ Departmenl and forwarded lo Washington for final State Hi th ° Bureau Negotiators admitted they wore gelling nowhere in daily argu- promptcd threats of a nationwide phone ticup. nominee's cent, unolfending, hungry pcop'le of thai continent must have been surprised and disheartened at the former Presidential statements. Mr. Landon spoke of our sacrifices, and of our continuing to bear the burdens of I he whole earth. ' He held this government 'passively responsible" for blundering policies which make our sacrifices necessary. He lold his audience that "raiding our national soften Ihe adverse v -policy in Europe \..._ _ ..._ situation-." And, strangely enough, he f_ound .the root of the whole troiiDle In' the' "inii'itiitoiTs' Morgan-' lhau plan for defeated Germany." Allied policies in Europe (which certainly areivt flawless) arc the outcome of an agreement reached at Potsdam by President Truman, Premier Stalin and Prime Minister . give us the number ot beds in your state that the army and navv are making available and are being declared surplus, together with information on the type of construction of such hospitals," Stclle said. Olher speakers said thai objcc- lons to the type of structure had i . . " »— " - •-• v* viv.LUi L 11 mi been cited among reasons why some of the service hospitals had _..„ ...„,. been rejected by VA. alional pantry lo Bradley has said that .as army so effects of Allied | ;incl »avy hospitals are declared -• will not cure the s "i'Plus, the administration "is requesting them at all points where we can staff them and use Ihe •?«s.to advantage.," Hs estimated li nn 7 i h ° s P' tills spoken for contain 31,00 beds and that 2,500 already arc in use. Meanwhile, Bradley added a contract with the American hospi- -.-...._.„ ....... i ..,.,v Limisii.-! • "^OCUlllOll is OXpCCtCCl lo be Alllcc. They are nol Ihe Morgen- ?'*;! SOO V' " so th;it U P lo 20,000 lhau plan. ' | bocis m-iyjocjiiadc available." Apartment Blast Kills Many in MO. New Orleans, Feb. HK/P, A lor I 5 . 1 II will be recalled lhal Mr. Mor- gcnthau favored, among other .things, a drastic curtailment of 'German industry and a greater cm phasis on agriculture. If his plan were in operation, it seems unlikely that a heavier emphasis on agriculture would bring about star- Continued on Page Two o ChitwoocTs Trial Nears atMena Mena, Feb. 19 —t/l'j Attorneys for Eldon Chitwood of Fort Smith, 22 year old former convict, were overruled today in Polk county circuit court on motions to delay Chilwoud's trial on charges of first degree murder in the holdup-slaying January 2li of Raymond Morris, 40, Mena alderman and druggist Al the oulsti of the trial, belore Circuit Judge K. K. Edwards, Ihe V.flc'fondant's counsel offered three motions, one of which sought a continuance' until April la Tne others proposed that Cliilwood be sent bacK lo the stale hospital ;il Little Rock for further mental examination Tlie defense attorneys contended that previous observations by authorities al the stale hospital, which resulted in a finding that Chilwod was sane, were nol of .sufficienl duration to determine his menial capacity. Chitwood had - pleaded innocent on grounds of ink sanity. When tlie three motions were oven tiled the defense lawyers of- iered another asking for a change ol venue on grounds that Cliilwood could not have u fair trial in Polk Counly .Judge Edwards also denied Ihis motion. The defense based the plea for transfer of the trial lo another cuun ly on grounds thai tlie Menu city council and the Elks Lodge here had adopted resolutions asking for a state investigation of tlie parole tsystcm. ,' With preliminaries out of the way, selection of a jury begun. Of the first fourteen voniremon examined only three were seated on the jury panel. They were farm• crs. Morris was shot to death while late at night in his ilrug- Chilwood and E. J. Minor. 17, of Siiawnee, Oklu., were apprehended January 24 and charged with the crime. Minor, wiio also faces a murder rifie explosion, followed by "fire levelled a three-story apartment building in the downtown residential area here today, killing an undetermined number of persons and injuring a score of others Fire Chief Frank Rivard and police estimated that a score or more ol persons, all Negroes, lost their lives in the blast of fire, while a score o) others were injured They said the building housed 53 residents. The blast occurred a fi:35 a. m. Those rescued were taken to Charity hospital suffering from burns. Some bodies could be seen aiming the ruins. The building is a unit of a federal housing project. The cause of the explosion was undetermined but Fire Chief Rivard said it possibly resulted from an accumulation of gas. The explosion was heard for miles around and atracted thousands ol spectators. Windows were shattered and furnishings were up- -s'el in houses area. mcnts over Ihe original issues that Manno said the company and re- caused the walkout of 175,000 CIO prescntativcs of ihc Federation'of Uniled Auto ^Workers last Nov. 21. Long Lines Telephone Workers find.) reached an agreement after 12 hours of negotiations. J. E. Dingman, supervisor of em- ploye relations for the company, said A. T. T. has promised to invcstigale the promotion of three employes who the union said wore given boiler jobs without regard to seniority rights. He said the union by Thursday would give the company a written Federal Labor Mediator James jDewcy will preside over their fifth 'meeting in five days this afternoon to ponder opposing lists of differences in ihc dispute. The negotiations were stuck on a dispute centering around seniority in employe transfers and promotions. None of the four major issues had been seltlqd, although Ihe company and union reportedly were i- --••./ ... ..v. vitiiut* *v,iJVMi,v:v.tJir \V I, I w i i 4 r 'i • not far apart on two points—wages I ^""yents of its grievances and • - - that Ihc groups .will meet again here next Monday to discuss them. At Dial lime, reported Dingman, and a successor clause in their proposed new contract. Waller P. Reulhcr, UAW vice president and director of the GM division, sluck lo his demand lhal seniority be the principal guide in promotions and transfers, while the company placed emphasis on merit alone. Wages— which started the strike as the main issue — dwindled lo secondary importance. GM has offered 18 1-2 cents an hour increase and the UAW demands 19 1-2. After they agree on wages, a successor clause—involving seniority of employes in plants shifted to different company divisions during tiic war and back to their old stains since V-J Day — and on promotions and transfers, the ne- golialors still must adopt a tedious formula on local plant issues. The four major points in the dispute include scores of minor differences. For instance, wages will involve not only increased rates bul overtime, equalized pay for equal work in different GM 'plants and classification of employes. More Than 10,000 Troops Due to Disembark Today By The Associated Press Six transports, carrying at leas 0,,)52 service personnel, are seller tiled lo arrive today al Iwo ens coasl ports while at leasl 3,(il7 me arc clue lo debark from 12 vessel al three Pacific coasl ports Arriving at New York arc fou ships with (i,n27 men. Two vessel with at least 2-1 troops arc expect cd at Norfolk, Va. West coast arrivals include: Su Diego, Calif., seven ships, 1,730 San Francisco, four vessels, 1,097 bcatlc, Wash. ,one transport 19 men. if Ihe company has found that Mrs. Helen Sullivan (non-union member among the three who received promotions) is to be retained in her new posilion, Ihe union will accept the finding. In the meantime, he asserted, "she will not function ponding this investigation." The union contended Mrs. Sullivan should not be promoted over union workers with seniority rights. Union leaders made no immediate comment on the negotiations. In a statement, Manno said: "Whenever labor and management are genuinely willing to meet on a common ground and for their common good, Ihc United Stales conciliation service can settle any and all labor disputes, strikes and lockouts" helium blimps. 0,500,000 cubic feet o lo inflale Ihe lurgcs Dr. Mcmton Wilson, Columbus, Returns to Korea as U. S. Chief for Leprosy Campaign store. rhargc. is scheduled * f ler Cliitwood's trial to be tried is completed. The Sfate Police Say: Statistics show lhal sixty per cent of all traffic deaths occur after dark. Tho safe driver reduces speed uflcr sundown. JJr. Manlon Wilson of Columbus lor many years head of a Presbyterian hospital for lepers in Korea, and just sent back there by the United Slates to oversee all leper treatment, writes horns as follows: Seoul, Korea January 23,1946 "Alter waiting in Washington two 'he iog days clear army enjoyed a two day visit wilh'Eliz- abelli and her family in Oakland weather to 1 left for California in an plane on January 8th. I left Mitchell 10th. for Honolulu. Field on the 1 had dinner the MeCutehens that night and left in a few hours for Johnston Island. We stopped there only long enough lo refuel and eat a good lunch. The next stop was at Wake, then Marcus, then on to Tokyo. We reached Tokyo early Saturday morning the 12th, less than 48 hours since we left Cali! fornia. The weather wa.s perfect | and the view from the plane was beautiful. "Al 11:20 a.m. Monday the 14th, we took off from Tokyo in u C-47 for Seoul, we ran into our first bad weather and hud lo land at Osaka. The storm was coming from the direction ol Korea and we were not able to leave for three days. When we reached Korea we found zero weather and everythiiii, covered with snow. I Vent to E C Williams house, outside tho Kas Gate and they asked me lo sla\ with them. They occupy a scmi- loreign house lhal had belonged to a Japanese dentist. He left all ol us furniture in the house. They have, a furnace, frigidaire, lights elc., bill on account of the scarcity of fuel it is hard to keep Ihc house warm now. Mrs. Williams is u line cook and she lakes the best care of us. We arc rationed army food but can buy beef, pork apples and a few vegetables, though everything is very dear, 7 yen for one head of Chinese Cabbage 7 yen for one box of matches. I have a desk in the big office in the Governor general's building Dr Biggcr's (of Pyeng-yang) desk is on one side of mine and Dr. Ko who was my assistant in the Kwa- hospital 20 years ago, is on the other side. "1 got my driver's license Ihe first day by just showing them my old Virginia licenses and they gave it to me at once. Mr. Williams and I drive a jeep to work evcrv morning. Mrs. Williams gives us a lunch to lake with us as it is lour miles from their house to the QJIice. Ihe Government has asked Continued on Page Two CIO Signs Up Last of Big Steel Firms By J. ROBERT SHUBERT Pittsburgh, Feb. 19 — (UP) — Pig iron poured from the blast furnaces of basic sleel producers today as the CIO United Slcel Workers sought strike-settlement agreements for more than 300,000 workers still on the picket, lines at fabriaeling companies. and non-integrated Ihe last of the big producers came mlo "line" late yesterday as Jones Laughlin Steel and Allegheny Ludlum Corporations signed contracts granting 18 \-> i , ' ' ic Roads, Counly Judge Fred A. Luck said today. The three roads approved arc- I'rorn Palmos north to the intersection with stale highway No. 29 at Hope. Old U.S. No. 07 from the intersection with state No. 55 at Fulton east via bheppard and Guernsey to the intersection with stale No. 4 at Hope. Old U.S. No. 67 from the intersection with paved No. 67 near the Hempslcad-iMevada county line southwest via the University of Arkansas Branch Experiment Sta- Uon to the intersection with stale No. 29 at Hope. All three projects call for gravel surlacing, but Judge Luck said he expected to add blacktop to Ihe Patmos road as il approaches Ihc J"" c : 110 " wit h No. 29 south of Hope. 50-50 Program Under tne terms of the Federal Aid Secondary Road Program the U.S. Bureau of Public Roads puts up lialf the cost of approved projects with Ihe county paying the olher half. Participation is limited to those counties having adequate machinery and road organization, and Hempstead counly qual- ncd on this score, the judge said Judge Luck added thai Ihc program docs nol actually require cash of Hempstead county, as the counly machinery and road crews are thrown inlo the construction part to match Ihe money Ihe federal government is pulling up. The counly is required lo pul up a cash deposil for ils half, but this will be refunded later, he said The Federal Aid Secondary Road Program will be spread over a three-year period, with the State Highway Departmenl furnishing the engineers and the county judge handling the contractor work. Judge Luck said approval of the other 22 roads projects will be ob tamed just as fast as Ihe counly can qualify for ils half of Ihe con slruclion cost. Embraces Whole County Here are the other 22 projects on which approval is now pending- Beginning at Bodcaw creek thence via Patmos, Red lake anc Spring Hill to an intersection will U.S. highway No. 67 at Hope. Beginning at an interseclion witr a county road at Red lake thence northwest to an intersection with U. S. highway No. 67 at Fulton. Beginning at an interseclion witl a county road at Fulton, thence northeast lo an intersection with stale highway No. 32 at Washington Beginning al an intersection with stale highway No. 4 in Section 29 Township 10 South, Range 26 West thence south via Yancy and Colum bus to an interseclion with state highway No. 55 at McNab. Beginning at the Hempstead- Howard county line in Section 30, Township 10 South, Range 26 West thence east to an interseclion with a county road. Beginning al an intersection with state highway No. 55 in Section 9, lownship 12 South, Range 27 West, thence northeast to an intersection with a county road at Colum- '(Ni P PA7 M ?f ns Ass °cloled Press JH! A Jr: Meons Newsoaoer Enteroris* Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Cardinal Says Reds Barred Road to Rome By NORMAN MONTELLIER Vatican City, Feb. 19 — (UP) — Joseph Cardinal Mindszenty of Hungary said loday thai for more than a month he vainly sought Russian permission to come here for the consistory in which he was elevated to the sacred College of ^ . Mindszenty arrived today, a full clay after th ceremonies formally making him and 31 others princes of the Roman Catholic church. JfrJy Gfen :, W. S. Key, American chief of the Allied Control Commission in Hungary, brought the trans • ° '" h ' S personal c - 4 ? The new cardinals were hosts today to clergymen, diplomats and Me Roman nobility, who paraded through the historic apostolic chancellery for the formal welcome to the members of the sacred college Mindszenty, primate of Hv.ngarv I came down al Rome's Ciampino ' ' at 12:06 p. m. (6:06 a. m His arrival brought ihc first .,,^ H Ve " ows of his whereabouts ind Ihc circumslanccs of his de- ay. The new cardinal readily con- irmed reports circulalinc hm-p nnr her lhal he had been held up by a Russian failure lo sanaclion his sis 1P • Vatlcan Cit y for the con- Jan. v, u '" Mindszenty I have been requesting Russian permission for a passport. But day by day it always was post- Joned, with the Russians not giv- M ng any reasons. bus. Beginning at the Hcmpstead- Howard county lino in Section 31 Township 9 South, Range 26 Wesl, Ihence via Comptom, Bellair and Clow lo an intersection with a county road. Beginning at an intersection with state highway No. 27 at Bingen, thence south to an intersection with stale highway No. 4 at Ozan. Beginning al Tokio, Ihence west along Ihc Hcmpslead-Howard county line to an intersection with stale highway No. 27. Beginning at an interseclion with stale highway No. 24 at Westbrook, thence easl lo an intersection with a counly road easl Ozan creek. of Beginning Sheppard, Ihence cents an hour increases in the "pattern" sol by U. S. Sleel Corp hist Friday. xi , matcly 4 °0-"00 of the who struck Jan. 21 were returning to work. But hundreds of smaller companies most of which buy semi- finished steel for processing, held back. CIO President Philip Murray indicated an intensive union drive lo clean up the four-week strike, predicting that "within the lext 10 days the entire fabricating industry will be signed up " . I no fabricators sought clarifica- 1011 oi the administration's new wage-price policy, under which an weragc steel price increase of Sri i ton was granted. They claimed hey were unable to make peace .. _ ----- ,„ • 1 < 1>IX V. IJWllUL. vith the union because they faced both higher material and ' higher ubor costs. Pig iron — Basic ingredient of , ", cl ~ was lapped ;it National lube Company's plant in Mc- \ecsporl. Pa., yesterday Carne- gie-lllinois, largest operating sub- idiary of U. S. Steel lapped ils irst usable iron today With iron flowing from the blast urnaccs, open hearth furnaces vcre charged, and the long drive > full production was underway .arnegie-Illniois esliinated il may each 10 per cent of steel ingot roduclion capacity this week. The ompany was operating at approxi- lately ,0 per cent of capacity nor to the strike. Bootlegging Gains With Advent of 24 'Dry' Counties Little Rock, Feb. 19 — u>i— Bool- is on the increase in Ar- via Battlefield lo Spring Hill. Beginning til the Hempslead-Nc- vada county line, on the line between Township 9 South, and Township 10 South, thence west and south via Wallaeeburg to un intersection with stale highway No. 24 at Blevins. Beginning at an intersection with slalc highway No. 24 in Section 33, Township 10 South, Range 23 West, thence west to an intersection with stale highway No. 29. Beginning al an interseclion with a county road south of Dcany- ville, thence north via Dcanyville to an intersection with stale highway No. 24. Beginning at an intersection with stale highway No. 24 easl of Blevins, thence south to an intersection with a county road at DeAnn Beginning at the Hempstead-Nc- vada county line on the line between Sections 9 and 16, Township 11 South, Range 23 West, thence west via DeAnn to an intersection with slate highway No. 29. Beginning at an interseclion with a county road in Section 18, Township 11 South, Range 23 West, thence south lo an intersection with a county road in Section G, Township 12 South, Range 23 West. Beginning at an intersection with U.S. highway No. 67 and stale highway No. 174, thence west to an intersection with a county road. Beginning , u t the Hempstead- Nc- Finally I- was lold I would get c earance by Monday of last welk, again"" U Was P° st P° n ed Finally the Soviet permission clearing the way for Ihe flight to Komo came al noon yeslerdav some lime after Mindszenty and us colleagues had been proclaimed nembcrs of the College of Cardi- 131S. Mindszenty described as "ridicu- us a rumor thai he had been sentenced to death by a people's court in Hungary. This was one of the rumors and reports that had circulated here since Monday of .?*!,, * e , el iu? a !! e _^, w ' ll !out the ar- i s . aid he had inlended to bring Mindszenty to Rome, and the flight had nothing to do with the cardinal s failure lo receive Soviel permission to depart on- schedule. Even before Mindszenty's arrival the new cardinals were deep m the formalities of the second day of the wek-long ceremonies incident to their elevation. ,. Today was devoted largely . to the ad calorem" visits of congratulations by the old cardinals, diplomats accredited to Vatican Cily and olher distinguished visitors; The formal dress of the visitors, the magnificent colors of the cardi- ", a , robes - a »d the court costumes ot the attendants contrasted sharply with the air of informality in the hall where America's four new prices of the church held their re- ccplion. SamucJ Cardinal Stritch of Chicago, Edward Cardinal Mooney °f D , et T° 11 '. Jonn Cardinal Glennon of St. Louis, and Francis Cardinal Spellman of New York received u° a j vi , si i°'' s 'n the Hall of One Hundred Days. The diplomatic envoys, the Roman Princes and the clergymen succumbed quickly to the easy-going informality of tho American cardinals who Avere seated in a line — Glennon, Mooney, Stritch and Spellman receivinu in that order. Fiankhn Gowcn, representing Myron Taylor, was one of the first to visit the Americans. Casimir Papee, Polish ambassador, was the first diplomat to arrive as the reception got under way at 10 a m The informality of the American reception was exemplified by the freedom granted photographers who repeatedly asked the cardinals and their visitors to "hold thai The press likewise found Ihc cardinals mosl cooperalivc. Spell- nan cheerfully idcnlificd his visi- ors and spoiled names all morn- ng, cautioning correspondents oc- -•asionally to "be sure you get lhal Cardinals Spellman and Glennon Conlinued on Page Two Flowcrs Strewn on Graves of Marines Buried on IwoJima • Pearl Harbor, Feb. 19 —(/P)— Dawn off Iwo Jima was thunderous with Ihe pulsaling shock of American big guns on this date in 1945 — and the bottomless black sand of the beaches soon was touched with the color of American blood. Tday the thunder came from the powerful engines of a naval Iransporl plane, sent from Pearl Harbor to strew the color of frcsh-cul flowers over Ihe thousands of U. S. marine graves. In Pearl Harbor, marines gathered simultaneously for a memorial mass arranged by veterans of the Third, Fourth and Fifth Divisions, which lost 4,189 dead in the biller 36-day fighl for the tiny volcanic island on the air route to Tokyo- Many thankful B-29 airmen later acknowledged thai American possession of the isle — made into an emergency landing field for damaged Super- forts — had saved their lives. Airport Permit Near for City Congressman Oren Harris has advised Mayor Albert Graves in a letter written from Washington February 16 that the federal government is about ready to issue the City of Hope a permit to use the $1,3000,000 military airport of the Soulhweslern Proving Ground which war plant is in process of liquidation. Mayor Graves said that the waiver of state claim to the airport—a matter mentioned in Mr. Hams' letter—was tended to about the time the connressman was writing his letter. The mayor was originally advised of this requirement by the War Assets corporation, and he promptly requested the waiver of .Governor Ben Laney who granted it a few days ago Here is Congressman Harris' letler to Mayor Graves: "Hon. Albert Graves, Mayor 'Hope, Arkansas "Dear Albert: Brigadier General, John J. O'Brien, Assistant Administrator, for Real Property, War Assets Corporation, which is successor to Surplus Property Administration, has advised me that they are now in a position to issue a temporary or interim permit to the City of Hope for tho use of the airport, and are asking that you obtain a waiver of claim from the State, County, or any adjacent, municipalities - th a t might-bfcHrtferested;"'-> We have cleared everything else lor this permit, approval has been obtained as you well know from the CAA, War Department .and other agencies involved. I am sure you will have no difficulty in obtaining the waiver request. As soon as you send in these waivers, advise me and I will follow through to further expedite the issuing of the permit. This is the initial step of the City of Hope obtaining one of the finest airports in the nation. I am sure it can be developed into that entire area. As you know, I have looked forward to this acquisition and worked for this transfer in in cooperation with you and Ihe cil- izens of Hope for somelime. I am indeed happy over the progress, as I know you are. With kindest personal regards, I am Sincerely yours, "Oren Harris" Feb. 16, 1946 Washington, D.C. TAXPAYERS IN HURRY Little Rock, Feb .19 — (/P) —A tolal of 2,900 persons paid at least part of their 1945 ad valorem taxes here yesterday, the first day for collections, Bill Babcock, Pulaski chief deputy tax collector reported last night. He said many paid the entire tax bill rather than taking advantage of installment pay ments. Republicans Launch Drive lo End OPA By FRANCIS M. LE MAY Washington, Feb. 19 —(/I 3 )— The administration's drive to give OPA an unchallenged lease on life bumped into potential trouble today— a Republican plan to write a definite formula for junking ceilings. As a spokesman for the agency old the House Banking Committee that all controls except rents probable can he eliminated next year, Rep. Wolcoti i Mich), ranking committee Republican, said he favors a system that would provide for gradual but forced OPA liquidation. This could be arw..;:n-];shed, Wolcott told reporters, by an amendment requiring removal of price ceilings in each industry when it is tound that production has reached 75 per cent of normal output. He would base the industry-by- "iduslry decontrol on findings ,by OPA s own advisory committees, with any disputes to be settled by the emergency court of appeals. Wolcott said he might offer this and two other amendments to the aill before the committee to extend the price control law one year beyond its June 30 expiration date. Wolcott said it might be necessary too to have some adjustments in rent ceilings to encourage development of rental property. Administration supporters, however, are determined to push for passage of the extension bill without change. House Democratic Leader Mc- -orrnack (Mass) told reporters that if Congress got around to amending the measure opposition forces might be able to run in damaging restrictions. The Banking Committee meanwhile invited Chester Bowles to return to Capitol Hill for questioning on his statement yesterday that under President Truman's new wage- price policy the prices of food, shelter and clothing—the three essentials of living—can be held at about their present levels. ' • Bowles, recently elevated from' chief to stabilization' boss, pleaded :or extension of price control to Keep the inflation boiler from bursting. The House Banking Committee today invited Henry Ford, II to apear personally for- a prcsenta-" tion of his side of an argument with OPA on the pricing of new automobiles. Chairman Spence (D-Ky) •• announced -Ford would be called •Jjter Representative Crawford (R- vigorously~ob&cted,, to an -'jfesaia<>10PA*htfd'»t'i young Ford, now directing hea of the Ford Motor Company. *u Re ^? U u ff ^ U < R 'Neb) said that the OPA had attempted "to browbeat Mr. Ford," in public" statements, and challenged its authority to do so. Chester Bowles, OPA chief and newly appointed economic stabil- zer, shot back that he knew noth- ng in the law to prevent OPA from "correcting false or mislead- ng statements." Bowles, witness before tho com- •nitlee at the time on legislation o prolong OPA's life, had just estified that the Ford company ast summer requested a 55 per ' :ent increase for new cars over he pre-war price of Ford automo- MARTIAL CUPID Harrisburg, Pa,, Feb. 19 — (If)— Janiel E. Sullivan, Emporium, Pa., farmer told an army recruiting officer, "It's up to us older fellows to gel the younger men home so they can get married and raise families." But the army turned a deaf car. At 63, he was too old. Hal Boyle Is Thinking About Writing Book on Animal Life He Has Met in World Hotels vada county line in Section 28, - ansas. according to. chief Rcve- ue Department Investigator E.M olley who declared that each uf Township 12 South, Range 23 West, thence west via Rocky Mound to an intersection with stale highway No. Hope. Beginning at the Hempstcad-Ne- vada county line in Section 33 Township 13 South, Range 23 West tlicnce northwest via Shovcr Springs to an intersection with state highway No. 4. Beginning at the Hempslead-Ne- vada county line in Section 32 Jownship 14 South, Range 24 West, thence north on a curve and back By HAL BOYLE . New Delhi, Feb. 19 — f/pj—Some- lime when I have more leisure for Ihc serious things that interest me I wain lo write an exhaustive thesis on animal life in hotel rooms around the world. It will probably be called "Fauna in Temporary Lodgings in Both Hemispheres." In an ordinary American hotel you can bunk down for the night feeling safe from any unusual visitors from the animal, mineral or vegetable kingdoms — except for traveling salesmen next door seeking bottle openers to satisfy some beer-ravenous blonde. Nut so elsewhere on this cozy lo the county line. Beginning at Patmos. thence K b 4 u 0 Sgc 0 r!" nieS ^ at l6aSt fi' re7l >" S th7 l'«F«.velf P rou.ity You have strange encounters with all breeds of mankind's little furred and feathered friends. In Casablanca it was rcdgugs, Millions of them. thankfully swarming over me as if the Red Cross had sent me over as their •ivatc blood bank. In Algiers, on one of my visits back from the war-front an incredible tiling happened: Every night promptly at 0:30 a single moth would rise out of my clothes and flutter away. I would just be there with a glass of can de memoirs and felling devilish as all get oul — and right at 6:30 out would pop the moth and wing ceiling ward. On the sixth straight night this had happened I put my book down at 6:25 and vigorously began beating my pants legs, my shirt, my necktie and my socks and stamped both feel vigorously. At 6:29 I sat clown again and watched the clock. As it hit 6:30 a bedraggled moth rose laboriously out of my garment and flew away. He was the last one apparently, as no others appeared in the next twelve days. I never was able to locate the source of supply. When I gel home I want to consult some reputable entomologist and get his diagnosis. In Naples it was fleas — big broadjumping, gouging louls .that bit for fun as well as food. In France it was mice, running around all night in small hobnailed boots. In Belgium it was lice. In Hongkong il was rals, bold as buccaneers and bowlegged with hunger. There were yowling cats outside hotel rooms in every country and somewhere along the way I remember a big, gravcfaccd dog inat called regularly every morn- "This was an oulrageous increase to ask, much less to al- ow," Bowles said, "I have no idea vhat Ford would ask if there was 10 price control." Representative Patman (D-Tex) asked Bowles for a statement on ing Ford's reported accusation hal OPA was holding up produc- ion of aulomobiles, by ils pricing Jolicy. Patman said young Ford iad stated hi scompany was losing 300 on each automobile produced. Bowles told the committee "I on't think Ihe request (for a price ncrease) is in line with the tradition of the I'ord company. I am sorry young Ford seems to have departed from Ihe tradition." Ho explained that heretofore the Ford company had be n a leader in high wages and ji. • :••ices. siuiin. mere with a glass of can de ing and woke me by aping his vie in my hand reading Casanova's i Continued on Page Two Woman Held for Murder of Girl Bcrryville, Feb. 19 — (4V- Two women faced trial on first degree murder charges here today for the death of 13-year-old Charlotte Finley, whose body was found in a field near here December 27. The two are dead girl's foster mother, Mrs. Mattie Finley, and Mrs. Finlcy's daughter, Mrs. Maggie Serewa. Prosecuting Attorney Jeff Duty announced yesterday that a murder charge against Frank Finley Charlotte's foster father, probably would be dismissed. Sheriff Jack Walker said Mrs. Finley had signed a statement ad- milling she choked Charlotte after an argument over a flashlight at the Finley home and that Mrs. Serwa helped carry the body lo a nearby field. Duty said Mrs. Sere- wa previously had stated that she strangled the girl. The sheriff quoted her as saying she made the earlier statement in an effort to shield her mother. o Chamber Pledges Must Be Turned in by Thursday President Lylo Brown requests that all Chamber of Commerce canvassers helping with the membership drive turn in their pledges by Thursday morning to the Chamber of Commerce office. Helium prevents magnesium from burtsing into flame during | welding.

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