Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 19, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Tuesday, February 19, 1946
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Fogc Six HOPE STAR, HOPS, ARKANSAS Adm. Hart Never Got Warning By 4. W. DAVIS Washington, Feb. 18 —(.I 1 )—Senator Hart CR-Conn) testified today that Washington never sent to him, as commander o£ the Asiatic fleet, any pre-war order on what to do USE 666 COLD PREPARATIONS Liquid. Tablets, Salve, Nose Drops Caution use only as directed if Japan attacked Britain and not the United States. He told the Senate-House committee investigating Pearl Harbor that he did inquire on December 6. 1941, whether there was any agreement "and got no reply," Hart also: 1. Denied he had ever told Naval Capt. L. F. Safford of definitely seeing a "winds code" message which Safford said had mysteriously vanished from the files: 2. Refused to place himself in a Dosition of saying whether Adm. Husband E. Klmmel took "roper i precautions at Pearl Harbor: 3. Disclosed that he started scouting Japanese forces by a'" even before getting instructions from Washington. Safford has said a secret mes-; sage from Tokyo came in three! days before the Pearl Harbor at-, tack, and provided Washington with 1 an advance warning of war. Sat-, ford also said that papers relating i to it had disappeared. Safford quoted Hart, former! commander in chief of the Asiatic I fleet, as having told him not to testify to something he could not j prove — destruction of records — because "I have seen your winds message.' ' o Personal Property Floater insurance gives you more protection for your personal property in your home and cut- side than you are able to get in any other way. Roy Anderson INSURANCE Phone 810 21.0 S. Main Hope Court Docket light, light, license. ; license City Docket J. B. Ingram, Jr. no tail Forfeited S5.00 cash bond. D. B. McAteer. no tail Forfeited So.00 cash bond. L. J. Walker, no city Forfeited S5.00 cash bond. J. B. Ingram, no driver': Forfeited $5.00 cash bond. Lemuel Perkins, no driver's license. Forfeited S.l.W) cash b--nd. D. B. McAteer, no driver's license. Forfeited 55.00 cash bond. Ben Cohen, hazardous driving. Forfeited $10.00 cash bond. I. E. Nix, double parking. Forfeited SI.00 cash bond. Lucille Carrigan, double parking. Forfeited SI.00 cash bond. The following forfeited a S3.00 cash bond on a charge of Speeding: Buster Henderson, ^L. J. Walker. James Robinson, W. R. Brooks. Lemuel Perkins. C. C. Castell. Reece Cannon, W. R. Phillips. J. T. Hatch, assault and battery. Forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Joyce Brown, working' in a cafe without a health certificate. Forfeited 310,00 cash bond. Raymond McClure, vagrancy. Plea of guilty, fined S50.00 suspended during good behavior. Hosea Coleman. disturbing peace. Tried, fined $25.00. The following forfeited a 310.00 cash bond on a charge o: Disturbing the Peace: Robert Johnson, I ;L on a PRESCRIPTION is like "STERLING" ON SILVER Fresh Drugs • Registered Pharmacist • Prescriptions Double Checked Tuesday, February 19, 1946 AN OBSTINATE DOG? YOU TEL.L ME—He's just a plain a'awg as far as I can see, but he evidently sees something in this drain hole which I can't. This strange dawa appeared on the campus of North Texas State College, Denton, Texas, and began his vigil by this drain just 23 days ago. The dawg belongs to nobody around the campus and isn't vicious. He allowed the photographer to take him for a walk, but when released returned immediately to this hole. At such times when sleep is necessary, he drops off right by the side of the hole anchprobably sleeps with one eye open. Students have been bringing him food and do not try to molest him. All we can say is we sincerely hope his perseverance is rewarded. (NEA Photos) Carl Turner, Grover I E. Edwards, Phillip! John 1 Burns, McClure. ''.'ie following entered a plea of guilty to a charge of Drunxcnness and were assessed a fine of §10.00 I--LICII. i_,utiicf Butler, Charlie Green '"oodrow Downs. John L. Barrett, Truman Dovyns. K. G. Dudnev. The following forfeited a $10.00 cash bond on a charge of Drunkenness: Mildred Richardson, Sam Smilh, Andrew Jamerson, Frank Spears. Cleybourne Phillips, D.L. Dillard, Frank Charles, Henry Flenory, James Reynolds, L. A. Davidson, Herbert Whillen, Thomas Johnson, J. T. Hatch, Dock But Harry H. Ross, James E. Fos- I was Lesler Lee, Robert Hale, Leon- | been J. B. Ingram, George We've; Got It WARD & SON Phone 62 The Leading Druggist ler tcr ard Grant, East. The following forfeited a $10.00 cash bond on a charge of Gaming: Freeman Stewart. James McFadden, Elijah Smith, Tonie Shaw, Walter Peoples, Geo. McPherson. Ch'dc Scott, Verdel Gamble. Wesley McPherson, vagrancy Dismissed on motion city atty. Wm. Lucius, vagrancy. Dismissed on motion city atty. State Docket Robert Lee Hicks, violating traffic law. Forfeited $5.00 cash bond. George Beck, burglary. Plea of guilty, held to Grand Jury; bond By JACK O'BRIEN New York — Jack Leonard again is a singer by trade, after almost five years of soldiering, and his return to the bright lights and an almost immediate success is a nice sort of success story, one which will give ex-soldiers, who had to quit their careers almost at their inception, a chance to say: "Well, there's a guy who came back fast, so maybe I can." For five years Jack had scant reason to think he would cornc back to the big time which he'd I abandoned early in 1941 when he Footwear favorites of the soda set , . , the new moccasin oxford with a woodsy look, the all-time favorite saddle shoe with a rubber sole . . . and the casual moccasin, young and right with socks, girlish, too!. Tlte moccoiin oxford in, ruitet tvilh a rubber sole.) The rubber-toted laddla thoe, in brown-and'whitel Here's a casual moccatitl With a iieeliie tolel inducted. At that time he'd recognized as one of Ihc young radio, record and film singers. He had been with Tommy Dorscy's band, had made some records which became collectors' items — -Marie" and "Who" —ancl on the strength of a vast and swift popularity while a band vocalist, ntid left Dorscy a.nd gone on his own, and to extravagant icsults. He had a commercial radio program, was making records, had several Hollywood offers ancl his personal appearances at various movie palaces were climaxed by a record-busting date at the Paramount Tneater. Ho had a powcr- lul lot of plans, ancl the assurances of everyone in the music business who should know that he most definitely was destined for the top., The war had not yet descended formally on the United States when Jack was sent the familiar "Greeting" from the President and was summoned to his local board. There were lots of discouraging intangibles to keep a fellow worrying. Frank Sinatra, who had succeeded Jack with Dorsey's crew, had shot lo the top. Dick Haymes quit band vocalizing ancl became a movie star. Perry Como left orchestra jobs and became a minor I sensation. It seemed that every baritone swoon singer who had conic along alter Jack Leonard was •asking him while he sweated it out in khaixi. Well, Jack proved he was a good soldier .1 don't know a guy who ever talked with him who heard him gripe about what was hapcn- iny to swoon singers in civlian chess and money while ne took clown his $5-1 a month as a private, lie climaxed hi.s excellent military record by winning the bronze star. He was separated from his khaki on October (i. 1045 and started for Broadway with iriorc- than a minimum of puzzlement about whal was to happen to him. Jack found out. and very fast. Monte Proser, owner of the Copacabana, signed him to appear in h_is new mgnt club revue. New \orlc s former mayor. James J Walker, was the new president of a large recording firm, and he, too jumped after Jack Leonard's recording services Vaudeville dates are waiting. Movie offers have arrived. There's a radio commercial in tne offing and everywhere Jack i Leonard looks there are bobby .sox- jcrs waiting for his autograph, girl fans at the ringside each night sigh- ling and swooning, agcrnts with pens poised for him to sign contracts. Bing Crosby Had a Time in New York By JACK O'BRIAN New York — No 'one can say Bing Crosby clidn'l have one whale of a Rood time while he was here on his recent lengthy visit. He ma tinged to squeeze in quite a lot of work, such ns recordings and management conferences, but during the idle hours — well, Bing got the old red paint out and lathered it on like a happy Rembrandt at the annual geniuses' convention. The Groar.er loves this big town, ieven though his heart, soul, career, I wife and children, are headquarlor- locl mostly in Hollywood. While lie I was here lie touched every base. : Night after night he traveled the I town, sitting with Damon .Runyon in the Stork Club, watching 'the rhumba addicts in Kl Morocco jawing baseball talk with Mel Oil, I Horace Slnncham and that bulky ! encyclopedia of sports, Tool's |8hor. One morning there were some dozen or fifteen of us who abandoned Toots Shor's restaurant at •! a.m.. the legal hour at which Big Toots is permitted to heave all the stay-out-lates into cabs and drosh- kics 'and head for Reubens'. Lindy's or that new center of Cafeteria Society, the Marian Cafeteria on Sixth Avenue — beg podclon -Avenue of the Americas. This morning in mention the gang included Johnny Burke and •Jimmie van Heusen. who won last year's movie Oscar for their music i:i "Going My Way:" assorted insomniacs like myself. Jack Acller. the Broadway attorney, and a sprinkling of people who were just plain on their way to work, instead of just playing. • . Now I would not like to suggest that anyone was anything but just •nippy, and I will admit that 5 a.m. hardly is the time for a singing contest, especially between Toots Shor and Bing Crosby, for most people naturally would take -the stuffy attitude right off that' it would be no contest. However, 'the rules of this tuneless tilt, laid down by Toots himself, was for general noise, not .for any delicacv or quality of tone. T.'ots, a towering testimonial to iattl foods, climbed atop a table and started singing "Bess, Where is my Bess." which is a seldom- performed aria from the Gershwin opera "Porgy and Bess," which loots happens to know simply because his pal Frank Sinatra sings it in frequent public appearances. : Having "oaclecl Bing to engage in i this questionable neo-hog - calling I contest, Toots thereupon declared ! himself judge, jury and finally. j the winner. For sheer number of dcciblos, there could be little argu- I menl. for Tools shattered water j glasses 40 feet away and started | windows shaking in Radio City sev- i oral blocks distant. It was a loud I ludicrous and excellent exhibition.' Army Recruiters at Courthouse Every Saturday S Sgt. Woodrow Shoemaker ,Sgl. Harold Ligon, and Cpl.'Russell (.}. llyle of the U.S. Army Recruiting Service in Texarkana are in Hope every Saturday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Their office is located in the Courthouse. To you ex-G.I.'s, your opportunities arc unlimited in the Regular Army, a new ability to take your place in a post war world, a better chance to make your ambitions come true. Thousands of young men are finding in the Army today a chance to learn a new trade, improve in an old one or Increase their earning capacities in a chosen post war career. These and other opportunities arc offered to you •by Uncle Sam without cost' to yourself Think it over! To you High School Students, the U.S. Regular Army offers you free Education, Travel and Security (or your length of enlistment. All training courses are FRKK— to prepare you for a post-Army career or civilian employment should you desire to leave the Army. The best Medical and Denial care that the United States can Secure, Food, Living Cost, and Clothing are provided. All Manner of self advancement exists for von in the Army. Don't Dclav! Kiilist Now! For further information regarding enlistment or ro-enlistmcnl in the U.S. Regular Army. Contact the U.S. Army Recruiting Team: located in the Hope Courthouse Saturdays from 10 a.m. lo :i p.m. If it did not ruin 1'ing's singing .apparatus, nothing should. Were Never Meant To Suffer Like This! Ilerr's a tip for innncn irho suffer hotjlasliini, ni'rroii.i Illusion — due to "nii<!(llu-r>t>e" If the functional "mlclcne-nge" period peculiar to women makes you sullcr from hot flashes, feel tired, "clntpgccl- out," nervous, a bit blue at limns— try Lyclla E. Pinklmm's Vcgetublo Compound to relieve such symptoms. PInkharn's Compound is one of th» best known medicines you can buy for this purpose. Tnken regularly—this great medicine helps build up resistance nRiilnst such "mlddle-oBe" distress. Pinkham'o Compound has proved that, Bomo of the happiest dnys of some women's lives can often tic during their '40's. 1 Also an effective stomachic tonic! LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S It's a cinch! FRESH SPRING FROCKS that cinch in your waistline Wonder why your waistline seems so tiny? Could be your new spring frock with the flattering lines! Soft rayons in prints and pastels^ becoming classic styles. 9.9O Others gt 10.90 Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Voluntary 1 One-Mill Tax » for Public Library Today the Hempstead County Public Library issues an appeal to taxpayers not to forget the one-mill . oluntary library tax when settling up with the collector for real and personal property levies. The library institution gets sup port, of course, from city, county and stale governments. Bui this doesn't take care of the problem ol buying new books—without which provision a library threatens to become obsolete the day its opens. Love of good books is inherent ii most Americans. Legend lias il that manv of our most beloved heroes gc^ilicir childhood learning •7)0111 a ira/.zlcd volume of the classics spread on the family hearthstone. Public education doesn't leave much to chance nowadays—but still the love of good books, and the need for an up-to- date public library, remains with us. The emphasis in higher education is placed on Knowledge of source material—"where lo find il". But this raises the problem, what good is there in knowing where to look if the books them- Ki'lvcs aren't available'.' '•*And so, an educated community can scarcely get along without a public library—slocking such a volume of books as no one person could hope to acquire. Today the nation has plenty of money. Local taxes are not burdensome—and a thoughtful citizenry should be willing to volunteer that extra mill for the public library Don't . f 'jrget, when you go to pay your Ui.ies. * -K -K By JAMES THRASHER 'Serious ancl Disturbing' Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Clear to partly cloudy this afternoon and tonight; lowest temperatures 30-34 east portion tonight, Thursday partly • cloudy, warmer north and west portions. 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 109 Stor of HODC. 1899; Press. 1927 Comolidoled January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1946 <AP)—Means Associated Press INEA)—Means Newsoaoer Enterorlse Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Social Situations THE SITUATION: Yuii have lived for a month or so in the home of friends while you looked for u place to live, and though you would have liked to pay board, they would not let vou WRONG WAY: Fed that in offering to pay you did all that you could. RIGHT WAY: Buy them a gift, possibly something for their house that you think 'they would both enjoy. Though they refused money, they would' r.ot refuse u gift. The truth is that, as in the old story, svtj have let the i atomic! geinc out of the bottle, and lhal now, unless we can control him, he may destroy us. —British Ambassador Lord Halifax. fixed at $250.00. George Beck. yra,;d larceny. Plea of guilty, hfld to Grand Jury, bond fixed at $250.00. Scott Warren. grand larceny Plea of guilty, held to Grand Jury': Bond fixed tit $250.00. Scott Warren, Burglary. Plea of guilty, held lo Grand Jury: Bond fixed at $250.00. Robert Torrance. violating stock law. Tried, fuiuid not Since you are lucky enough to own a Ford, and the body and frame is good, you can get many more miles of service by installing Motor They are guaranteed and installed in one day by ! fractory trained mechanics. We have the best equipped shop in Southwest Arkansas for Ford cars. Bring your car in today and have your new motor installed. Bring Your Car in Our Step in the Morning Get it Back the Same Afternoon with a New Ford Motor fo Pay » Co. 220 W 2nd Street YOUR FORD DEALER FOR 27 YEARS Phone 277 vt" •il Blizzard and Cold Wave Sweep North By The Associated Press Deep snow covered northeastern states today as a cold wave settled on Minnesota farmlands. The U. S. weather bureau at Chi- eago predicted the snow blanketing New York, Pennsylvania and New England would become icy tomorrow under the blasts of new cold wave. But .the bureau promised an unusual rise in temperatures in the east by Friday. New York dug out from the icavicsl snowfall of the year. In Pennsylvania, snow plows scraped up If) inches of snow at Ml. Poco- i'o, II inches at llarrisburg, and Altoona. Fifteen inches of snow fell at Mt. Pocono, in northeastern Pennsylvania; II inches at Harrisburgh, Pa.; nine inches at. Middlctown and Altona Nine inches of snow fell at Hartford, Conn., ancl seven inches grounded early morning flights from New York City's La Guarcli; airport. Colder weather was forecast foi the North Cental States, .and low cr Michigan was due for below freezing temperatures. McMonigle to Be Sentenced This month's Woman's HomeCom- painon prints the results of its latest reader poll under the heading, "Serious and Disturbing." Two thousand women of various ages and income groups throughout the country were asked whether they felt that wo are on the road to permanent peace. Only one in six answered yes. They also were asked whom they thought we would fight against, if] \ r . M on ri olc v a of j| ls;m ity. peace coi'd not be preserved. Of I A jury of five women and Emperor Hirohito Thanks Wounded Jap Sailors for Campaign Their Navy Lost By DUANE HENNESSY Kurihama, Japan, Feb. 20 —(/ —Emperor Hirohito slopd nervous- y beside hospilal beds of some aunt repatriates from his van- shed navy today and saw the Icspair ancl misery thai years of lisas! rous war had brought To one returned sailor kneeling n his bed in cvercncc, the cm- icror said: "Thank you for all of your hard- hips." H was the second successive day hat Hirohilo crossed his imperial palace moat lo see the ruins of his union. He came southward today o visit military ancl civilian re- palrialion centers al Uraga and Kurihama. He moved among hu- nan wreckage — men wasted by nalaria ancl malnutrition on the ost islands of Ihe Pacific. In the recently-activated Uraga repatriation barracks, returned Japanese sailors came to attention on their sleeping mats, bowed and hen stood erect. "From where did you come.' no asked one. "From the Pacific islands." "Did you have enough lo cal?" "Yes." Hirohilo moved down Ihc bare wooden hall. Another sailor turned lo Ihc one who had spoken lo the Tnpcror and said angrily; "Why clidn'l you tell him the truth — that wo had only sweet poll ad tatoes." The repatriation buildings been scrubbed relentlessly for the occasion Clean, too, was the 1,400-bed Kurihama national hospital Most of the patients were loo weak to crawl from between bed covers lo pay homage. Hirohito lokccl on the dull-eyed 'faces, Rail Strike Gal! Is Due in 10 Days stretched tight by hunger or sapped by malaria. He said nothing. To those' who knell on the beds and bowed, he spoke at-intervals. . . .,• In the afternoon, he visited the Kumoi temporary home for palliates south of Uraga Every face was one of despondency and hopelessness All were in rags Outside, many women and children were lined up. The emperor paused in front of a dirty- uiccd lutlc girl and asked: "Arc you cold?" She broke inlo sobs The day ended at Mabori barracks, where repatriated soldiers stood at stiff attention and did an eyes right as Hirohilo walked by. They were well-fed men, former prisoners of war. Bui Ihcy were waponlcss — batcn. Cleveland, Fob 20-—(UP)— A nationwide strike call to the engineers and trainmen who run the trains of 300 railroads almosl ccr- lainly will be issued within 10 days, union officials said today President A F Whitney of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen and President Alvanley Johnston of the Locomolive Engineers announced that both unions are voting almosl unanimously to slrike Johnston said the joint strike call would be announced as soon as all ballots are counted, probably the re " I lasl week in February Both men isaicl the call was "a foregone conclusion" The big question mark was whether the order would set an immediate strike date, tying up all the nation's main railroads, or fix a date 30 days later, allowing time .o negotiate union demands for a 25 per cent wage increase and operational changes Both Whitney and Johnston indicated thai Ihe unions might ignore the cooling-off period provided foi Relations Between Big Three Strained Parliament Hears Tells of Jap two-thirds who answered spe- tlfically, G5 per cent named Russia. Serious and disturbing these findings certainly are. But they are neither shocking nor surprising. A street-corner sampling of opinion by anyone in any town might well yield Ihe same results. Why? The magazine's editor try to answer that in an editorial accompanying the poll results. They also Ir-y to calm fears ancl encourage straight thinking. There is wisdom jn whal they have said. But whal they say was written before Pre" " Stalin's recent "campaign" By WILLIAM F. TYREE Santa Crux, Calif.. Fcb. 20 — (UP)— Thomas Henry McMonigle, 31, who was; found guilly of the kidnap - murder of bobby-soxer Thora Chamberlain, returned to his .fail cell today to await a second seven speech, and il is addressed not to M " ni S' c ? a " e - men deliberated only 37 minutes late yesterday before returning a verdict of first degree murder. There was no recommendation for leniency, making death in San Quenlin's gas chamber mandatory unless McMonigle is found innocent on hi.s plea of nol guilty by reason of insanity. Superior Judge James Atleridgc fixed Fcb. 20 for Ihc second trial before the same jury, and court officials predicted the hearing would lasl only a day. The courl- appoinlcd psychiatrists previously reported they had found Mc- Pearl Harbor by the railway labor acl on grounds lhal il docs not apply to this situation Johnston said the act provided the cooling-oft period "only from the lime ncgolialions break down' This breakdown, he said, aclually occurred in laic January, when the .M'--. SU'J-'n, but •.• to the-America).' people. They lay much of ihc war fear to "the fanatical Russia-haters ancl the professional Russia-bailers." They point out lhal Russia has never 'made an aggressive move toward us, lhat there is plenty of room in the world for Ihc Russian and American systems, lhal America and Russia have nothing to fear from each other. "What on earth," 4'icy ask, "should we fight about'.'" i*' All of this might have been true and easy to write at the time. Much of it remains logical. But Premier Stalin's speech has changed the complexion of the whole sub- i cc I He talked, as Hitler used to talk, of "cncirclemenl." (Hiller was encircled by "democracies"; Stalin by "capifalism. 1 > Stalin talked of building up a huge heavy-industry capacity "to guarantee the country against any eventuality." as 1-litlcM-'used to talk about "bullet;-, butter." Gone was the line wartime talk about the alliance of democral'c, freedom-loving people against the HillcriU: enemy. Premier Stalin now blames both world wars on capitalism. Most Americans didn't believe Hiller until it was too late. T-.cv laughed al him. No one laughs at Joseph Stalin. No en 1 .: can dismiKs hi.s speech as idle political oratory. Russia doesn't oporaU- lhal way, U seems clear al lasl lhat what is •••serious and disturbing" is :iol 'Wmericaii poss'mism and cynicism concerning permanent peace, but Ihe cause of Pie American altitude. When tr.e cause is removed, the altitude will change. Until then, [his country nui.it bo realistic, as well as pessimistic. II must work U iK-ace, but it must also be prepared to defend it. and defend it strongly and swil'lb at-.ainst Ihe threat of aiiol'ier ti'u.l war lhal p-.'omi total destruction ..MeSJonigle had bean charged, with luring Thora, a 14-year - old San Jose, Calif.i high school stu- denl, inlo his automobile Nov. 2 on the pretext he wanted her to take care of a sick child. Then, Ihe prosecution contended, he shot her to death and pitched her body over a 300-foot cliff into the Pacific ocean. The conviction was returned despite the fact that no trace of the girl's body ever was found. Prosecutor Stephen Wyckoff based his case entirely on circumstantial evidence. The jury retarded at 3:57 p.m. (OST and look only two ballots during ils deliberations. The first biillol showed the jurors agreed Ihe defendant was guilty, Ihc second that he was guilty of first degree murder. Both ballots were unanimous. Opens Dri oun&s. for Kidnaper By PATRICIA CLARY Los Angeles, Fcb 20 — (UP) — Sheriff Eugene Biscailux loday appealed 10 every southern California resident for aid in Ihc five- day-old mystery kidnaping of little Rochclle Gluskoter. J.ietecUves, who said they had no definite evidence that HIP child ever was seen after disapearing into a stranger's car. admitted they were "just wailing for Ihe breaks." The immediate break they hoped for was Ihe discovery of the kidnap car, described by witnesses as a dark, laic-model convertible coupe with a tan top. A dozen loads already had been discounted, r'iscailuz asked for information from anyone who thought he saw Iliu car after Friday afternoon wN'M Hochelle, playing will 1 Iriends, ran lo a in an who caller flop) his automobile and climbcc in with him "1 have not given up hope tha she is alive." Biscailuz said, "bul i: looks bad." The fear lhat six-year-old Roch olio had been kidnaped and mur ilc: eel by a sex degenerate kepi im search o. ravingcs ;mc !ve i- bed 1 ; in search of the child's By J. W. DAVIS Washington, Feb. 10 —(/Pi—An ex Ol told today how he discovered Japanese planes sneaking up to al- lack Pearl Harbor Dec. 7, 1941, and how a superior officer advised him ancl his buddy to "forget it." The account was rclaled to Ihc Senate-House inquiry committee by George E. Elliott, one time buck private who detected the enemy plans on a radar sol almosl an hour before the bombs fell on the Pacific fleet base. "1 only wish il could have been followed through and saved a number of lives," Elliot told the com- mittce "You really did a good job in Ihe work you did there," Rep. Cooper (D-Tenn), vice chairman of Lhe committee, commented. Elliotl. 28, of Long Branch, N.J., left the army as a sergeant four months ago. On the morning of Ihe alack he ancl another private, Joseph Lockard, were alone at the Mobile radar slalion in the northernmost tip of Ihc island of Oahu. They had kept the set operating beyond the regular 7 a. m. closing hour so Lockard could teach Elliott radar plolling. Ellioll said that a 7:02 ;i. m. their radar scope picked up a large flight of planes 13G or 137 miles away three degrees casl of north. "I was excited at gelling such a large flighl at thai distance," El- lioll testified. He said he did not know their identity.- He said that within seven or eight minutes of plotting he tried to raise the aircraft warning center by a direct telephone but got o answer. Elliott then used another circuit ncl raised a private McDonald who aid there was no one around who yiicw what to do wilh Ihc infor- nalion, Elliott testified. He said e asked him to find someone. "Two or three minutes later," o said, a lieutenant called back nd talked to Lockard. He quoted .ockard as saying the lieutenant aid to "forget it." (The arriiy Pearl Harbor board as identified this lieutenant as Lermil A. Tyler, later promoted o lieutenant colonel.) Elliott said he and Lockard left he station about 7:4!i a. m. and hat he delivered his log of the liglil to LI. John Upson on his re- urn lo camp nine miles away. We were very proud of Ihe •ending we got, the distance out," ic said. "We showed off, so to speak." The Japanese bombs slarlcd i'all- ng al 7:5!i a. m. Under questioning by committee counsel Seth Richardson, Elliott estified that he and Lockard went jack to Ihe station but thai no one called there lhal day lo check on ;hoir findings Mcna, Fcb. 20 — (/P)— The first degree murder Irial of Eldon Chitwood, 22, of Fort Smith was — peeled to reach the jury laic today as Ihc former convict's attorney presented his arguments. The state rested yesterday aflcr calling 15 witnesses, including 17- year-old E. J. Minor of Shawnee, Okla., who also is charged with murder in connection with the fatal shooting Jan. 24 of Raymond Morris, 40, Mcna alderman and druggist. Minor leslified that was the "leader" and planned a scries of crimes, including the robbery of Morris' drusslore which ended in the owner's death. Clipping Wings of Music Czar Petrillo Is Objective of New Drive in Congress By JAMES F. DONOVAN Washington, Feb. 20 —(UP)— The house turned its altenlion today to legislation that would clip he wings of music "Czar" James C. Petrillo in his dealings with the adio industry. It was slated to begin consideration before nightfall of a bill lo oullaw what its supporlers said were "extortionale and rackcleer- ng demands" on radio broadcasters by Petrillo and his American Federation of Musicians (AFL). The bill was introduced by Rep. "larcncc Lea, D., Calif., and was approved last month by his house intercstalc commerce commiltec. The measure would make it a criminal offense for any labor leader to compel or try to compel a broad- two brotherhood walked out of Chi cago negotiation meetings Whitney said that "a cooling-off period was only suggested" in the act undei certain circumstances Whitney announced that ballot received from 60 of 300 railroad, showed the trainmen voting 99 pe cenl for a slrike Voting by engin eers on several rialroads showec 100 per cenl approval, Johnsto said . The strike balloting was proci- pilalcd by the two brotherhoods' refusal to accepl the railroads' request lhal wage demands ancl oper- alional grievances be considered separately. At Chicago 18 other railroad unions agreed to divorce the Iwo issues and submit the en- lire case to arbitration. A strike by the trainmen and engineers would halt all traffic ex- ccpl troop and hospital trains on every important American rail- Chit wood'road. The two groups totalling 300,000 constitute only 15 per cent of all railroad employes, but they hold key positions. The two brotherhod presidents caster to: 1. Hire more employes than he needs or wants. . 2. Compensalc any labor union for ils failure lo hire unnceded em- ployes. 3. Pay an employe more than once for any services he has rendered. 4. Refrain from broadcasting a foreign or educational musical program unless a "stand-by" union orchestra is employed. 5. Refrain from broadcasting mechanical musical recordings with- out, paying "tribule" to a labor union. Violators would be liable to a fine of $1,000 and a year in prison. At one time or other, Petrillo has been accused in Congress of jusl such demands upon radio broadcasters. A similar — but vastly more mode 'air — measure has already passed Ihc Senate. If the Lea bil is approved — and chances are-it will — a conference between Senate r.d House members.will be necessary to iron out their differences Backers of the Lea bill hoped it would gain the support of the strong Republican-Southern Democratic Coalition that pushed the case strike-control measure to passage earlier this month. The bill does not mention Petrillo by name, but the Interstate Commerce Committee left no doubt at whom it was aiming. In a report on the measure, it charged that Petrillo's union had made unreasonable and unjustifiable demands upon the radio industry. If broadcasters acceded to these demands, it added, they would be forced to pay more than $20,000,000 a year for "peace against boycotts, strikes and threats." "The offenses committeed in the name of the American Federation By W. R. HIGGINBOTHAM London, Feb. 20 —(UP)— Conservative Harold McMillan told Com- nons during foreign affairs debate today that the Anglo-Soviet- Amcrican alliance is virtually if. lot formally "in abeyance." Relations between the great powers "are greatly — even alarmingly — strained," McMillan said. In wartime he was a diplomatic trouble-shooter for Winston Churchill's government. "It would be folly not to recognize that the Anglo-American-Russian alliance that held so firmly in spite of so many difficulties throughout the years of the war is virtually if not formally in abeyance," MacMillan told the House. He described the deterioration in relations as "dangerous, but .not fatal." '.'..: "New groupings of minor satellite nations around one or another of deputies on a grnr By MARVIN I.. ARROW3MITH i sewers, slorm drains, Washington, Feb. '20 —i/l'i— The 1 .,!,:• Deparn.eiil opened a drive, lavished body. to I V to "push for settlement" of' "None o our clues have led any••cur rcn< strike:, and gel the re- | v.-here > cl,' Deputy John Law .said II C.UIIUK h;i[ |_ . i)i(j hi h| ..-. AV kct .,, R( , Ull ,,, mlormalion ,„ jbnt when we check into it, it doesn't lead anywhere." "All we can do is wait for some kind of a break." "We are working harder on the case now than we have at an; lime, bul the work isn't getting u anywhe; e'.' Two reports yesterday that lhi_ kidnap car had been found fadcc o.i investigation. One abandonee car was discovered lo have bcei M.nlen Sunday, and a motorist whc .••?pi:rlcd he 'was shot «t from an other car admitted it probably \va not Ihe kidnap vehicle. Police continued questionin Alcn/.o Klores, 30, the only suspccl TKXKX M- t r» Kv^^ The OPA official, who withheld i w"* )iis name, made this summary of Ihe problem ahead: "Thcve are no Iwo ways aboul il we have just got to move speedily" _ in Scandinavia. the wedding i-iii" iu wuiu ua Uiu lugiH hand. v.tiM version prog rum •'* ea r "'Secretary Schwellenbach told industry generally his advice vvi'.s to "sign up and trust to OPA Al Ihe same time a high OPA official promised employers that ill-ice increase applications to oflset wage boosts under the new stabi- li/.aiion policy "are goiny lo be hancllccifast." . This pledge filled in with blu.-- wellenbucirs assertion thai the sin.-- ccss oi Ihe new wage -price policy svniild hinge on prompt govern- iMcnt action. Schwcllenbach added i(l a news conference yesterday that be had assurances J'rr.in ihi- federal agencies involved that consideration will oe given Stale police and olhcr peace officers identified a .38 calibre pistol as the .weapon which killed Mor- Dcfcnse Attorney Walter Wil- lingsly said he did nol attempt to pro"c Chilwood did not kill Morris bul lhal his defense was based on intoxication and insanity al Ihe time Both sides, agreed to stipulate thai the "gun in testimony is the gun which was held in the hands of Chilwood at the lime Raymond Morris was killed x x x." Chitwood was declared sane at the slale hospital in Lillle Rock earlier this month. Veteran Missouri & Arkansas Rail Man Dies Harrison Harrison, Fcb. 20 — (.fP)— Krwin B. Baker, 45, Missouri an* Arkansas railway agent al Eureka Springs, Ark., died at a H»n-isor hospital last night of burns re ccivccl while he was building a fire at the Eureka Springs depot Jan 21. A can of oil Baker was using to build the fire exploded. A native of Western Grove Newton County, Baker had been connected with the Missou'-i anc Arkansas since 191B. He became agent at Eureka Springs in 1931J. Survivors include his wife; his mother, Mrs. Carmo Baker of Hen derson, Tenn., two sisters, Mrs Vol Rowlett of Litlle Rock ;mc Mrs. Lester L.%.Weaver of Hcncler son. Tenn.; ancl a brother, Charli F. Baker of Pine Bluff. In the early IHOp's no news paper had a circulation of 1,000. said they were planning the slrike on Ihe assumplion lhal "a break is^till possible, although nol prob- a&Yc; before "the dale 'is set:""- "When the time comes, we will lolify Ihe railroads and if no offer •csults, we will gp into action," heir stalemenl said . o British Give Apology for Flag Insult Bombay, Fcb. 20 — (IP)— U. S. consul General Howard Donovan announced today receipt of a note from Rear Adm. A. R. Rallray Royal Indian naval commander -" Bombay, expressing "sincere Hop$~Rosston RoadStallmg in gret" over the burning of an American flag during a demonstration by Indian naval seamen yesteday. Donovan said Rattray advised him he was having a now flag made to replace the one which the demonstrators hauled down from its place over the II. S. information office. Uniformed members of the Royal Indian Navy paraded through the streets of Bombay again today in demonstrations which an Indian leader said were intended as a protest against alleged racial and color discrimination in the naval service. One group of 30 or more marched through the principal thoroughfares chanting in unison, "clown, clown the Union Jack; up, up the Iri-color" — the flag of thi> all India Congress (.Nationalist) party. Normal temperature for some birds is 111) degrees Fahrenheit. City Water Requested for New Homes Basil Edwards, who built the Hempstead county courthouse, is preparing to erecl six or seven new residences in whal is to be known as Ihe Edwards Addition on the Spring Hill road, it was disclosed .last night at .the. city council meeting in the city hall. His plans were made known when he requested the council to extend the municipal water lines to the city limits on Ihe Spring Hill road, where he will make his own con- neclions. Action on the request was referred to the water & light plant committee. The Veterans of Foreign Wars appeared before the council with a request for a five-year permit to use the lop floor of the city owned Elks building as a post home. The council, expressing the belief it could not bind the city for longer than an alderman's term of office, granted permission to use the top floor for the year 1946. The cily police presented a re- quesl for the purchase of two-way radio equipment, their present one- way system being in poor shape and obsolete. Chief F. V. Haynie was authorized to obtain bids for Ihe purchase of new equipment. Current bills were ordered paid by Ihe council. 21EngiisiT~ Brides Head for Arkansas By The Associated Press English wives of 21 Arkansas servicemen and children of seven of them will be aboard the Queen Mary when she sails from England approximately February 24 and ar' " " kapproximatcly wives and chil- J.W.Jones Is Candidate for Sheriff , J. W. (Son) Jones today announced his candidacy for the office of Sheriff and Collector of Hempstead county subject to the action of the Democratic party in the primaries this Summer. He is 33 years old, a native of Hempstead County, the son 'ol Mrs. Elmer S. Jones, and the late Elmer S. Jones, and a veteran of World War II. In 1933 he was graduated from Hope High School, and was a mem ber of the football team four years He attended Henderson State Teachers college one year. He has had ample experience as a peace officer, having been employed by the Hope Police De partment since 1938 with the ex ceplion of Ihe lime he spent in Ihe armed forces. He entered the Army July 17 1942. During Ihree years and foui months in service he spent 31 months overseas. He was honor ably discharged Novembers 13 1945, and returned to his work the Big Three have taken shape," MacMillan said. "Soviet diplomacy — for whatever reason — seems to be concentrating upon outward pressure in'the Mediterranean and in the Middle East against well recognized and established British interests." MacMillan spokf '; -om his background as a Br:'''sh oiiioial in the Mediterranean area during the war. He was minister president at Allied headquarters in North Africa and later British representative on the advisory council for Italy. He also was air secretary .in Churchill's "caretaker" government after the wartime coalition broke up. MacMilla charged that Soviet attacks in the United Kations Se,- curily Council were directed against "all the weak links in the chain of world security and peace." "We do not want this to be an age of open diplomacy and secret fear," he said. "We cannot be pro- Russian or anti-Russian. We must e pro-mankind." He approved the laborite government's stand on Iran, Greece and he Levant. He said it was essen- al to conclude quickly a formal eace treaty with Italy, since other- ise "Italy might become a pawn n a diplomatic game, to her own epartment and ours." Raising the question of relations .mong the ,big wmree, MacMillan aid: "Whether we like it or not, the « void. is. in..fact being divided into different; sphere's'-of--l-irifltfuKee;. De-. ay will lead up to the abyss," MacMillan asked whether Russia ivas moved by a desire to "dpmi- lale ,ivqe world" or whether she was carrying on a "form of insurance and not expansion." He called for settlement of dif- ferenes among the Big Three by direct negotiations "something like the old Churchill-Roosevelt - Stalin association." o , Indian Rope Trick Is Just a Legen^, Boyle Frnds in India; But Beggary Is Everywhere (.(ii'/.ed particularly in cunnoi, lion with a note written by Vii ginia Ballard Flores, 18, in jail on a child-stealing charge, that referred to him and to the kidnap- ing. Slu 1 was in jail ;il the time uf the kidnaping but police were checking her relationship, if sny. lo Floic-j. State highway No. 4 South—the Hope-to-Rosslon road—is impassable in three places, it was reported lo The Star lasl night. Coy East, who lives al Rosslon, said cars and trucks are stalling at the following places: Jusl east of the Brian farm. And at two points casl of llic Bar ham store, within a quarter of mile of each other. Repeated rains have weakened the roadbed and car wheels punch through the gravel ancl stall Uaf- fic. Mr. East said. Me reported thai the only motor traffic' which came through yesterday between Hosston and' Hope had to be towed through the three spots mentioned above—and residents along Ihe road were reported preparing to petition the Stale Highway Department for additional maintenance. By HAL BOYLE New Delhi, Fob 20 —(/!V You don't have to seek entertainment in India. It comes to your door. Particularly is this true in Bombay, where every hotel window opening on the street is a box seat to a series of centuries old Indian vaudeville acts in which the animals usually do all the work and the fakirs collect al Itlic rupees. Ho far nobody lias come around who can do the Indian rope trick, and I haven't met anyone out here who has ver seen it performed. Il is jusl a legend — like Santa Glaus ancl Paul Bunyan and the five-cent beer. One of the dreariest acts consists of a team made up of a small boy who sings "Pistol Packin' Mamma" and an old woman who plunks an accompaniment on battered guitar. The little Indian sings the same song over and over in English like a broken record. Me can pronounce the words but he with Ihe Hope Police Deparlmenl Mr. Jones says he will try to see each and every voter person ally between now and time of the election, and takes this method o advising his friends and support ers thai he will be a candidale fo Ihis very important office of th county, o Ford Denies Secrecy on Price Request Detroil, Feb. 20 — (UP)—Henry Ford II loday accused Price Chif Chester Bowles of implying the Ford Motor Company acted "se rive in New Yor Mach 2 with 2,396 wives dren of American servicemen. Wives and children of kansansinclude: Americans own more furegitii oil reserves than the nationals of any other country. Production and use of liquefied ilrom petroleum ijases has tripled during ihc past two years. doesn't know what they mean. ; Your sympathy for this couple is ' tempered by the knowledge thai in | this country nice old gcggar laidcs have a habit of renting their friends' children, because people arc more inclined to be charitable | to youngsters. Beggary is an or- I'-mixed racket here, as it is in i China. \ Another hardy perennial visible j the hole) window galleries is ' slicks. They look as if they would much prefer lo gouge their mas- ii"-'s eyes out a n cl return lo Ihe dignity of their life. ueaidcd yogis in turbans roam every street ancl ambush you on corners to let you know what the stars have in store for you in re- lurn for "a piece of paper money— any piece" If they see you watching" them from the window, they start throwing promises of good foitune up lo you by Ihc bucketful. The crudest and mosl common of all Indian street acts are the "battles" between a snake -;nd a mongoose. The snake has no chance. The ragged Indian cnterpeneur builds up his audience by fishing a large snake out of a basket and banging it at the tired little mongoose he has let out of a gunny sack. The mongoose only looks bored. He knows he doesn't have lo no lo work on the big snake unless there is a large crowd around that will throw out several rupees. The dav 1 watched from my i Mrs. Violet M. Davis, 26, of Hurst Reading, Berkshire, and Paul A, Davis, seven months, wife and son of Sgt. Leonard M. Davis of De Queen. Mrs. Grace M. Chansley, 21, of Orrell Bollc, Liverpool, and Willie E. Chansley, wife and son of T-4 Willis F. Chenslcy, Roule 1, Biscoe. Mrs Joan L. Black, 25, wife of Cpl. Floyd Black of Norman. Mrs. Constance B. Jewell, 19, of St. Henens, wife of Pfc. Amogon Jewell. Mrs. Hilda Horton, 21, of Leigh, Lancaster, wife of Cpl. Onel V. Horton of Marshall. Mrs. Rose M. Braswell, 19 of Rollersbar, Midoz. wife of Pfc. Marion P. Braswell, Star route, Hermitage. Mrs. Nancy June Hayes, 20, of Norwich, wife of Pvt William A Hayes of El Dorado Mrs Frances E Dalkins ,26, of Hereford, Herefordshire, wife of crelly" in requesting a 55 per cenl increase in auto price ceilings last July. | Bowles made public the com- Ar-|pany's price-boost application yesterday in testimony before the Pfc David H Dalkins, Mountain Valley, Hot Springs Fayetteville. Feb. 20 — (A'} — George Vaughan, mayor of Fayetteville when he was inducted into the army Iwo years ago, was nom- inalcd for city attorney in the city Democratic primary yesetrday, he defeated Peter Estes, also a war ,• I veterans, by 110 votes. House Banking and Currency Com- millee al Washington. Ford's reply was contained in a telegram sent from Los Angeles to Chairman Brent Spence of Ihe Banking and Currency Committee. — - • - - - hotel window there were only five spectators. Disappointed at the failure of his spiel, the snake charmer put Ihc big reptile back into his basket and pulled 'Hit a .••'•Kill snake — the dime size. He luriu'd Ihe snake loose writhed sleepily away. Tlv Vaughan "recently returned from overseas duly. Litlle Rock, Feb. 19 — (.<P)— Rural housing problems occupied the at- The lext was released by com pany headquarters here. "In making public our estimates of last summer thai motor cars would cosl 55 per cent more to make during the first postwar year than they did in 1941," Ford asserted, "Mr. Bowles failed lo make il clear lhal these eslimates were submitted lo OPA bfore OPA an- nouncd price regulalions on new cars — more than a month before OPA even bad given us the basis on which price ceilings were to be calculated. "Whal Mr. Bowles had to say on Ihis point and the manner in which he chose lo say it left the impression thai we had secretly applied for a 55 per cent increase in existing price ceilings. Actually, we have applied for no price relief on any of our cars since OPA ceilings were established." Referring to the Banking Com- miUee's request that Ford appeal- before il lo give his views on price controls, the youthful executive said he would "be happy to appear ... If there is really any public interest to be served' 'but that he felt his opinions on the subject already had been amply expressed in public statements and in previous communications to government agencies. Cardinals to Get Insignia at Vatican Vatican City, Feb. 20 — (IP) — Twenty-nine new princes of the Roman Catholic Church will receive their first insignia of office froni Pope Pius XII today, after which the pontif is expected to broadcast a major pronouncement on church policy in world affairs. Customarily, after placing the square, thre'e-ridged scalet biretta upon the head of each new ca- dinal, the pope merely would eulogize the virtues of the newly-elected members of the sacred college However, Vatican attaches said he was so concerned with the state of the post-war world that he intended to use the occasion for a broader purpose. The pontiff is expected to speak from the papal throne in the hall of benedictions. His address, scheduled for 5:30 p. m. (10:30 a. m. CST), will be in response to Gregory Peter Cardinal Agagianian, patriarch of Cilicia in Armenia and dean of the new cardinals, who will express gratitude for their elevation to the purple. Normally, each of the newly- elevated princes of the church would speak, but because of the size of the group. Ihe Vatican do- cided the dean would speak for all. Three of the 32 new cardinals created in Monday's precedent-breaking consKsio'-.v arc ill and unable to attend today's ceremony. The new cardinals' visit to the Vatican for today's ceremonies was their first si •;•••• •' ?v received the new rank, w';i • r. itled them I to traditional lr.,..••!, from the Panal Noble Gnnul .v.\i:'s Guard and gendarmes. Their rank as "princes oC the church" gives them status equal to royal princes and gives them precedence over prime ministers and heads of governments, but not over chiefs of state such as monarchs and heads of republics. Since a cardinal cannot wear cardinal's robes unless he also has a symbol of his office — cither the biretta, the ring or the cardinal's hat — the new princes of the church attended today's ceremonies in black bishops' frocks. They will receive their red hats tomorrow, after receiving the ring and bietta today. The Azores islands arc of volcanic origin. tention of new county agriduHural i extension service agents of a tram- «nd it ing school here today. Discussion of fooo! production for home use ancl for market ^Iso was part store I mon- thc monkev duet which" has been goose was dozing, too. 11 was too taught to duel listlessly with two, hot lo kill snakes. But his boss|ol the piogiam As late as the 14th century, English schools still taught Latin through French. Jews were barred from England from 1290 until the mid-17th century. The Stqte Police Soy: Statistics show that sixty per cent of all traffic deaths occur afler dark. The safe driver reduces speed after sundown. • «*«..:

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