Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 25, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Monday, February 25, 1946
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fcige Six "* Empress of Japan Visits Nation's Poor By TOM LAMBERT Tokyo Feb. 22 — i^»—The empress of Japan walked among her nation s sick and poor today. She saw unhappy, miserable people. Saisekai hospital and clinic for the destitute evidently had been prepared for Empress . Nagako's visit. But no amount of work could conceal dirty walls, gloomy corridors, tattered linoleum. No "amount of preparation could hide the misery of patients lying on unkempt straw mattresses covered with lumpy bedclothes in rooms where radiators stood unused ,-ind fold The empress' departure from tne moated palace to give personal solace to the victims of Ja- pan's years of war followed by Emperor Mirohito's unpredecented two-day lour of the bomb-flattened lokyo area. She rode directly from the palace to the hospital in a black Mercedes-Benz limousine, marked with the imperial golden crysanthe- mum. She wore a blue dress with atouc h of white at the throat, a black coat with n fur collar, black oxfords, and black gloves. Her hair was coiffured American style, softly waved and held in place by bobb pins and a black harinet. Sympathetically. the empress asked about hospital conditions — now the palienls were treated, how they were responding to treatment. U the babies she saw were cel- ling proper feeding. Supt. Takco Koyama told her :here was not enough milk cr medicines and thai patients responded slowly to treatment because of improper diet. e empress talked with Nazis Strutted as Lidice Burned HOPE STAR, KANSAS mpr The .If examination ol twitching will in cvi Automatic Speed Electric Irons 1 Year Guarantee O.30 7Qt. Magic Sea! Pressure Cooker ] 7 .50 Chrome Plated Dinettes 46 .95 All Steel Kitchen Cabinet Units A 4 t ...... Porch &Lawir~ Furniture SEE WHY WE'RE CALLED 212 S. Main Phone 1080 MONTGOMERY WARD . »_',"" — ...... nurses whose hands were blue with cold with patients respectful bul rel Itictant to withdraw from bedcloth- ing cocoons from which they dc nved scant warmth She watched the an elderly woman cold and witnessed the bandaging of the arm of a 13-year-old boy A mother herself, the empress clucked at an infant in an iron Concluding thc hospital tour, she went to the roof. For blocks every direction there were dences of destruction. ——o Recreation Spot Planned at Nimrod Little Rock. Feb. 22 —(/?)— A public hearing on a proposed plan for development of recreational facilities at Nimrod dam on £ourche La Fave river in Yell and Perry counties will be conducted at Plain view. Ark., March 8, the u. t>. Engineers' district office here announced loday. • A te "L ative P' an - designed lo provide the atmosphere of restful relaxation that is induced by surroundings of natural beauty" and to assure thai lhe recreational resources al Nimrod Lake remain a permanent attraction, has been formulated by the engineers Any changes to be made in thc plan, the engineers explained will . ,u£? - on information received at the Plamvjew hearing. By NOLAND NORGAARD Nuernberg, Germany, Feb. 22— f/P)— Movies of high S. S. officers strutting among the ruins of Lidice and grinning as they watched workmen blasting ancl hauling away the ast visible traces of that Cezcho- slovak town were presented at the war crimes trial today The pictorial story of the wipinc out of Lidice, which became the symbol for many European cities nnd towns lefl in ashes by the Vazis. was the Germans' own product. This captured film was present ed in evidence before the international military tribunal by the Soviet prosecution. The Nazi defendants, some of whom were unable to face the screen during the showing of atro- cily films, watched lhe scenes without visible emotion. Soviet prosecutors earlier y Just Mr. cihcTMrs; Now duced secret German intro- army army order which said thc Nazi high com", 1alld ^ as determined in 1941 to de- ' stroy Moscow and Leningrad even it Russia offered a surrender The order was signed by dcfend- ni " f f Gcn - Alfred Jocll. former chief of the German high mand. b com- Capitol Talk - f En S' necr Roy D. Burdick information was especially sought as to the extenl lo which federal, slate or local government agencies would participate in the development and operation of re creation facilities and the exten wnw tat £ Or local government would furnish and maintain cess roads to the areas :or development. The engineers' plan includes Washington, Feb. 25 — Presence of Arkansas s former Gov. Carl E Bailey in Washington this week served to remind oldsters in the Arkansas delegation that he once vho has just resigned 'because resident Truman said he (Ickesi might be mistaken in his testimony elativc to Ed Pauley, the Truman nomine for Navy undcrsec- C }7' u vho 1S Ickcs ' opinion is lardly the man for thc job. The Bailey conlrovcrsy wilh Ickes pok place back in 1939. A- Public Works Administralor, Ickes was responsible for a certain Arkansas resident (his name ;« not essential to this story so it is om !"°, d here) bein S on the federal This particular individual was particularly obnoxious to Bailey, Monday, February 25, 1946 New Cardinals Gregorian U, Guests lights of the generous people of the United Slates." Edward Cardinal Mooncy of Detroit, Samuel Cardinal Slriteh of Chicago and Cardinal Sellmnn were the objocls of much attention by student priests, Cardinal Glennon was not present, o— First Russian Wife of Yank Is Given Passport "£ iniipii-ii;,.-f , it ,7"".""" ""=>• "i.-iai.m Wijmurlc, Stock- Ss£ N ff r •" °r ? - £ n S= c ?'!S<*sv ^ nouuced hi, royal privileges nnd became Mr. Burnudottc. he- bwcclish royal family name. ac propose for developmeni areas selected They are: A major development area in eluding home sites, to be know as Perryell Park; five fishin camps located in areas designat as Rover, Sunlight Bay, Cai RF° V 7' Q ua "7 Cove and Rive Road; four public access and fish ng areas designaled as White H dg £ 2 l hi g hwav - Hogan Qree' and Brush Creek; one specia irea known as Nimrod Dam anc •orest Hills, an area reserved fo uture home site development. Thoughts And who is he that will harm you, if ye be followers of tha vhich is good?—Peter 3.-13. A good man, through obscures aspirations Has still an instinct of the one true way.—Goethe. o ' The Nizasm of Hyderabad, in In dia, owns outright more than a illion dollars worth of emeralds diamonds, rubies and gold TKe-Unwersffy of -pans was the model for Oxford and Cambridge Relief At Last For Your Cough Creomulslon relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the xouble to help loosen and expel ;erm laden phlegm, and aid nature a soothe and heal raw, tender, in- lamed bronchial mucous mem- Dranes. Tell your druggist to sell you i bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it luickly allays the cough or you are o have your money back. « CREOMULSION or Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis Protect Your Old TIRES WILLIS BROS, announce a new TWO WAY PLAN which eliminates the guess work about your tires. Here's all you have to do ... Drive in our place for a thorough tire INSPECTION (No Charge) GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP Your smooth, dangerous rtires will be Quality Re- '(apped and Repaired by the OK Rubber Welding Method. When new tires are available to you, we will equip your car and buy your recapped tires. WILLIS BROS. OK TIRE SHOP Cor. 3rd & Hazel Hope Phone 706 -. -^ ...uvio LU -uaiiuv, then governor, because of some unsavory stories which the Pulaski county grand jury had traced to the aforesaid individual. The" had been designed to injure Bailev's chances of election as attorney general in 1936. The grand jury find ings cost the man his job with the i 1 utrell state administration in 1937 Basis of Protest That was the basis of Bailev's protest to Ickes when lhe latter ao- pointed the unnarned-here individual to a job in the Public Works Administration. A member of the Bailey administration happened to DC coming to Washington at the time. Moreover, the immediate superior of the objectionable PWA employe didn't like tne ickcs appointment. So Bailey asked his representative to call on Secretary Jckes and personally express the governor's disaproval of what had laken place. increase plus: ia-M, Sb'1.3r>,'Ul. Now you can see that Ouaehila spent '!>&-,863.;>1 on its county roads in JU4o whereas by taking a penc.il or an adding machine you somewhat later aruve at a total of S59,i!U4-.77 spent on the county's roads in 19-H A further sludy'of the Ouachila county report shows am astonishing in lhe county's cash, sur$43,343.0:); 1943, ... . a goodly part of this gain can be found by a glance at the report of Mrs. ,-lum Abcr- nathy, sheriff ancl collector, serving her first elected term in 1945 Fine" Showing. Fines paid over by tho sheriff's oltice in 194;> amounted S41,542 11 as compared with $4,219.51 in 1944 Anotner nice item in this office was the total of $14,359.05 turned to the county treasurer, which represented excess fees over the operating ih-«'| ! i u r™ jf the .° aicc - Included in the 5,14,000 total is $7.237.11 over an above tne- operating cost of the jail .vhich had been allowed $18,757 but which was operated for $11:)U. In 1944 the allowable cost of the jail operation was $3.428 and We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT | NEA Staff Writer I . Tho power of the nylon slock- ,i:ig is an almost incredible Ihiiu'. hauled her walked off stockings. In Salt Lake fan By WILLIAM L. RYAN Vatican City, Feb. 2.'i - (/!>)—New carclniiils ot the Roman Catholic cluireh embarked today on a round ot functions and receptions honor- nii; them lor their elevation during tins historic week of religious pomp and pageantry. Twenty-seven of the ,'J2 new princes of the church were guests last night al Gregorian university Kir elaborate ceremonies in their honor and further I'unction.s and dunes will occupy these latest members ol tho sacred college for many days. They luive yel lo take possession "I their titular churches, attend me papal audience to llui - diploma In- corps Monday and several social events. Piobably not again for generations will ancient Rome witness such a s|.-cetable as during the week just past — so many dignitaries of church and state from all corners ol the world assembled amid thc .stately splendor of the Vatican »(;e-old rites to elevale prelate the purl. 'Many in Rome felt that the American continent — six from Latin America, one from Canada and four trom the United States- was responsible for much of the wide public interest, since it seemed to underline the pope's yn- h.'ince upon the strung American arm of his church. Unquestionably the Americans reeeiyed tho Lion's share of the attention. The pontiff gi'e:il honor upon the not only by the number cardinals chosen from thc western hemisphere but by singling out New \orks arclnbishop, Francis Cardinal .Spellman. for singular gestures ol affection and regard. Some observers found' cause for i cupy Japan? .speculation as lo whether the New! A—Praclically. Stalin Speaks to Red Army on Birthday for s'to Andimeshik, Iran — jy Tatiana Oslapcnko Is the firsl Russian wife ot an Allied office) to be granted a passport from the boviet Union A former actress nnd slncer she is married to MHJ .John F' VValdron, South Orange. N. J., a Medical Corps officer who went to Moscow in 1941 with tho American Military Mission. They have « son. seven months old. Maj. and Mrs. Waldron met in Moscow in 1942 during the German blitz. She and the baby re- cenlly joined him at this Persian Gulf command post, o Questions and Answers u ..9~ Who is A— Leopold Chancellor of Aus- Figl. By EDDY GILMORE Moscow, Feb. 23 -—(/I 1 )— Genern- isalmo Stalin and Marshall Ocorfii ( Zhukov lold lhe Rod Army on ils (/P)—Comc ' ath blrln dn.v today lhal il must not 10 "si on Its laurels, bul must Strengthen its military might. Stalin, In nn order of the dny, said lhat thc army should "guard thc peaceful creative labor of thc Soviet people. . . And make the boundaries of our country unattainable for enemies." The iirmy newspaper Red Slur devoted Iwo thirds of n page lo nn article by Zhukov in which he said Red Army "experience is so rich nnd diverse that for years il will linve an enormous effect on Ihe development of contemporary' military science." Both statements were issued a moment nflcr midnight. All newspapers printed Stalin's order on the front j;agc, along with n picture of him in a new - style ncket. Thc radio repeated his order many times. u Q-,-Whal is thc-GOU of Argon- A—The Grupo de Ofcilacs Unidos, or United Officers Group, the orgnization through which Juan Pcron gained power. ( to !—Did thc U. S. Finland recently? lend money f conferred I A—Export-Import Bank lent B. MOW world $35.000.000 for purchases wi hir nocr of new he U.S. In 1939 and 1940 $25,t n tin U-n^fnt-n 000.000 U/M« 1««* Y ' 000,000 was lent. WHY BE FAK ? Eat plenty yet lose weight with delicious candy reducing plan Haven more slender, graceful I'IK- urc. No exercising. No laxatives. No drugs. With thc simple A YDS Vitamin Candy Reducing Plan you don't cut out anv mealo, •larches, potatoes, meals or but- Q-Has made good General Mae-Arthur his controversial plan 200,000 troops lo oc- As of Feb. 4 •alion forces had been ctil lo often been 7umoVeZ"Thc-seobye,-v^50 000 ^ CUl ' ly l ° tal °* ab ° Ul ers said he was of supreme importance to the Vatican ii directed. Abaolulelv Inrmlrn tn clinical lcst« conducted by m«llc»l doctors, more than IN ixnoni IMI 14 I* U Ibi. mnnmi I" • «tw «•!<• with AYDS Vltouild Candy Re" ,», rn •i fMulu, MONEY BACK on flrat l»«. Pho John P. Cox Drug Company Phone 01G-G17 court a pair . In Salt Lake City a basetball ! ^,, ^ £ Lan unable to buy with mere mon- i ^ i^? f. -;.V a ticket to UK- ' Ulah-Briphum •';'",."^: >r , * Voung gamr... advertised: "Will stel 'iU, n exchange tour pair of Si-gauge MUIatlon Y ex nylons for four tickets to lhe Utali- B.Y.U basketball games." And the- offer of a pair or two ot 'nylons for information about or nvloii i • . n . lf ; h - s rec <-'Plioii, attended nj'oniuy about l.aOO persons .was marked ^y tributes in song to each nation ; represented by the cardinals. The who sang of America verse about "a new con- of cardinals, guiding .n I .-1U. that year Employment The Arkansas Labor Market Bul- etm released by thc U. S. Em- tno —o ——-*. vi*i\,im ^vt in to _ Jckes, and delivered the gover- _ nor s message; whereupon the sec-1 Camclen. The rotary cut lose wilh bolh barrels. Camclen area bricklayers £^&&VS£K r $£'. ^&^ &« y S ip -r lle messanger uncomforlable by in the next few weeks wUh UlUv opinion the companies, paper and furniture a maid. Got ;i chance at some new' tires for your car. Find a shirt apartment,—"i - even shorts. Get a ticket to newspaper ] n "y kind of sold-oul cntcrlain- menl or athletic event. Gel yourself out of the dog-house. That is, you could probably do all of those things with a pair— or two or three— of nylon stockings, if you happen to be a man With a few extra pairs (if you I cl "ncef 1 are vou^'wou'ld ' ralrfei- able to" ' y ° U ° UK1U l ° b °!^ th . e ...!K lo ! ls .. U«a«" nnylhipg Cul out your rivals for a qirl's I nylons sratcltil attent.on. Gel yourself, value. an available houst is _no rarity amon "Wanted" advertisements. Apparently nylons have become our most precious commodity — with a trading value far above lhal of money. ENDLESS POSSIBILITIES such a high Iruding STOP THAT COLD... Your doctor can prescribe treatment which will minimize or eliminate them entirely. When our pharmacists fill your prescription, you can rest assured that only the BEST of drugs are used in the EXACT proportions ordered by doctor. you/ Phone 600 nor s asserting that in his protest was grounded in nothing except "politics." (That's what the president said about Ickes' objection to Pauley's appointment, and Ickes didn't like it.) A fairly warm argument ensued in the secretary's office, in the course of which his personnel chief remarked thai he had personally investigated the record ot lhe com- ?lained-of Arkansan- and had found .nat a naturalization certificate had 3een issued to him. This was questioned by the governor's spokes- nan, and lhe personnel boss retorted by citing the number of the naturalization certificale. He even repealed il on request so confident was he lhal it completely refuted the Arkansas gover- factories and contracts. on private buildin .'J, 0 P. Dorado office reported -I „ ., unfilled in . job orders , - with a surplu dome^^^ll^^fLh^rri- dlfllfllll tn i,h|.,i., " t . , , lhal the obholder was not even an Ameri- JfJl cf r lz . el ]' Tho naturalization ,-j slate official, who Ihen let, promis- ers lat ° oicial, who then let, promis-I the to communicate difficult to obtain. Hope showed 70 orders with current unfilled demands i , — •-«.••.*>. iiL iii:Jiit111U5 itJ Plumbers, sales clerks and domes , tic workers. U also reported or immediate reduction o unemployment arc drab " Ho'v ever a new garment factory in Ar kadelpniia was expected to hire an n,-H 01 * P ™Z* ] 'sl«l Ifi4 unfilled jo! oiders. Opening of the Jones •-" plant was expected to p demand for workers bul. thai tate ng Ickes vilh him. Collateral Attack Lasl words he heard from lhe ccrctary constituted instructions o the personal chief lo take some action against the immediate superior of the Ickcs' appointee, on the ssumption thai he, the superior UK been a parly lo the protest. He lad not and the Ickes' threat made an trie more imperative Bailey justly his protest The governor asked an Arkansas •ongrcssman to go to the Nalura- ization Bureau, and get a photo- la oc copy of the certificale which had been cited in the secretary's o- office There was a- certificate, but it obviously was on a much lder man than the one who was under discussion. . This was called to Ickes' nttcn- lon, and he had no choice but to no the fellow. He did, but he ever apologized for his harsh lan- urtherjthat lin peeled tc domestic ol unskilled construction "work s was said to be adequate to mer- clemancl^ which is increasing it The racing meet is"ex increase the demand i'oi tu •-- •"'" --''Vice workers 101 thc next two months in that lhe ••is Lone Democrat Just before thc Senate confirmed nomination of George K. Allen director of the Reconstruction ''"•''M* 1 Corporation, Senator J W *ulbn»ht, a bit startled, fount m -"o ,', c lono Democrat ^.> Republicans who voted a mil Allen's nomination to J.°, c ii!?'' 'i 1 ' 1 ', 11101 : study "I hi.s ,,,,.„„,- eations but who were defeated by an olhcr wise solid Democratic Ji'cans ' C ' SSL ' d b> ' lh '' CL ' Piepulj Fulbright said'latcr he was tie surprised himself but thought it a good vote. He pi out that he had always pre the need tor men of high caliahei in government posts. His vote implies th.at Allen does not measure Nothing •dvc?"^ s ""dono K "tn"uBh > i UP ^ ^ S ^^J 1 ""^''^'».^.p«on SMc4T| S-r-^r-l,',, our,n" l & n WThe 0 ' loi 1 ^ ! %A^™^^° n ^ amon ; i ri '-'-""i- cominit- a lil- .still o. Little Rock, Feb. 22 (Special)When Stale Comptroller John J ruemper announced thai Lafavl tie and Ouachita counties were he first two in the stale on which J audits had been completed he as also enthusiaslic aboul certain nanges in lhe way audit reports re^ now compiled. For example he poinled out lhat reviewer really couldn't tell from he form in which lhe 1944 audit compiled just how much was 11 spent on operating costs for the county officers for that year. A 'j glance at one page of the 194") rc- iporl showed that total To allay the doubts of a practical Navy Department which wondered about a .silver .service- for a new ship, "Arkansas." if one should be commissioned. Congressman Norre 11 said he was .sure the state- would be proud to laise funds i'or a new silver se-i vice. Social Situations THR SITUATION: You meet ,-, career woman at a party. her career, whether you an- interested in the answers or operating leers was $ou,UB4.lo in Ouachita county. Another advantage in the report on expenditures on county roads is thai these expenses arc broken down even lo the amounts paid out for lumber and from what funds. :iner the money was paid. At one glance J else ) about really not. ; RIGHT 1 WAY: First talk about ::oine other subjecl and lead gradually to her career if you are really interested. (The woman with' a carr-cr usually lint).-; people fee! obligated to talk lo her aU-ut lic-r wrjil; and chances are she would much rather discuss something Lef Us Fill Your Prescription" Crescent Drug Store Frank Douglas,, Prop. , 225 S. Main l> A Message from President Truman It is of lhe iilmnsl imporlnncc lhal the Anicri- can jiLM)|ilu tinilurslaiul lhe slalns and signifi- caiifo of our now Regular Army. Il will he tile duly of this volunteer Army lo help pro- led tho freedoms and maintain thc peace we have won al so great a cost. Aloinic: power has increased rather limn decreased the necessity for our preparation, both, in manpower and material. In lhe coming atomic age, thc Uniled Stales musl maintain ils military strenglh - lo insure our nalional security and lo promote world order. industry. These, and the many other advantages of the new Regular Army, should" he made known to all our service men and their families. The Army hns embarked upon a worldwide campaign lo enlist enough mi-ii so that, in dcmobili/ing, we shall mil strip our services below lliu pcae-climc need. Il is imperative lluil pnliliu support be given to this program. We must replaco as soon as possible men who have served long nnd arduously, and who wish to return lo civil life- We must also build an Army of volim- si"-'" grave responsibilities obviously can- lccl 's adequate to all our requirements — at '' '' '' ' ' hi'ine and abroad—until ihcldiig-raiigepcuL-c terms and military policies arc worked out. I hope lhal every individual and group will give earnest and enthusiastic co-operation to Ihis great cllurl to rebuild our RCRU- not lie inel by anything less than the highest caliber of men. For this reason, I asked Congress for legislation to increase the op- porlunilirs of the soldier in lhe Regular Army. This legislation has been passed and signed by me, and is now in eliect. In serving his country, a man can now get good pay, education, travel and security — with family allowances for his dependents and a new 20-year retirement plan [hat coin- pares with or excels anything in American lar Army. The success of ibis campaign is vital lo the performance of our tremendous task of securing the peace. PRESIDENT *********** ************* Congress authorizes most attractive Enlistment Opportunities in our History 1. Enlistments for \',<, 2 or 3 years. (One- year t-ri!istiin.-nl.s i».-nniUrd for men who have been in tht Army six months.) . : f 2. En!i-iliii,.-iil. clusive, t.u-rpi may i -.x-nlU a; men ilrp'.-iuHi-. 3. Thc U- rom 17 -;o 34 years in!or men now in Army, who ( ,ny a KC , and former service- on length of service. al U- : .l pay hl - fi !,-, .-„;•, lu-al care, food, qiiartt;::; and clothing in Anny history. 4. An inert-. 1: .e in lhe re-enlistment bonus to $50 lor each year of active service since such bonus was last paid, or since lasl entry into service. 5. Up lo W clay k-n-th 1>a id furlough, ck-pcn.l- service, with ftnl<m B h paid to homi. and return, for men now in the Army who. reenlist. 0. A 3U-.lay ILU lou-h every year at full pay. 7. Musteline-out \>:iy (based upon length of service) to all men who are discharged to reenlist. 8. Option lo retire al half pay fo,- th c ,-est of your life after 20 years' service—increas- my to three-quHiters pay after 30 years' servi.-e. (Retirement income in grade of Master or First Sergeant up to $155.25 per month for life.) All previous active federal military service counts toward retirement. 0. Benefits under the GI Bill of Rights. 10. Family allowances for thc term of enlistment for dependents of men who enlist or reenlist before July 1, 1946. 11. Opportunity to learn one or more of 200 skills and trades taught in Army schools in U. S. or occupied countries. 12. Choice of branch of service and overseas theater in the Air, Ground or Service Forces on 3-year enlistments. 13. Reserve and A.U.S. commissioned officers released from active duty may be enlisted in Grade 1 (Master Sergeant) and still retain their reserve commissions. PAY PER MONTH-ENLISTED MEN In Addition to Food, Lodging, Clothes and Medical Care Starting Base Pa/ Per Master Sergeant Month or First Sergeant #138.00 Technical Sergeant 114.00 Staff Sergeant . 96.00 Sergeant . . . 78.00 Corporal . . . 66.00 Private First Class 54.00 Private . . . 50.00 MONTHLY RETIREMENT INCOME AFTER: 20 Yean' 30Ytort' Service Service #89.70 #155.25 74.10 128.25 62.40 50.70 42.90 35.10 32.50 108.00 87.75 74.25 60.75 56.25 (a)—Plus 20% Increase for Service Overseas, (b)— Plus 50"'c if Member of Flying Crows. (c)—Plus S'/o Increase in Pay tor Each 3 Years of Service. Enlist How at Your Nearest U. S. Army Recruiting Station 2U FEDERAL BUILDING Texarkang,Ark, SEE THE 10B THROUGH U. S. Army BE A GUARDIAN OF VICTORY -® Voice of Opinion r By S. Burton Heath Bad Judgment In Europe II is embarrassing u, American: to learn lhat our occupation force, in LioriTumy have armed and pu American uniforms onto some 10, :,{ '"°.".\ 1? °I"-' n| y describe them !mcn. X y l '\° > '! C . l " Kli - S fi l 'is«l 'goal Ys"' V lO tmse.it Jito s government by force Y We are embarrassed also' to lc:ir t lh at 34,000 Poles, hostile to UK iirsaw regime, are wearing Amor Jin uniforms carrying America, KUIIS, eating American Army ra lions and drilling as soldiers The Uniled Stales has recognizec lhe Belgrade and Warsaw adniini-- trations as do facto and de jure uov ernments of Yugoslavia and of Po land respectively. We gave such roeoKni'.bn to these new governments of friendly nations, victims of Nazi aggression aBfunst the better judgment of probable majority of Americans Who felt that young King Peter of fjugoshivia and tho Polish Govern- •%c1U.in-E.xile deserved better than they got. We accepted thc Moscow-sponsored regimes, frankly, because Stalin had planted them in office and Ihcn said to us and lo lhe British in effect: "There they are. What arc you going to do about it? Fight' 1 " We didn't waul to fight, so we look Jito and the Warsaw cabinet Having recognized them we are committed. They have done nothing since recognition that they were Jot doing, to our knowledge,'before TBid at thc time of recognition We have no possible grounds, now, for repudiating them." We do have a moral duty not lo repatriate refugees from Yugoslavia and Poland whose only offense is lhal Ihey object to seeing Russia dominate Iheir-counlrics. To force Ihem to go "homo" might well be- to send them to a horrible death. They are entitled to sanctuary era! • with us and lo lhe food and clothing and shelter that we try to pro- •^idc for all refugees from opprcs- Ihon. Hut. we cannot, in good faith assist them to prepare to overturn governments that we recognize as legal. Whatever thc reasons given by the military authorities who are rc>- sponsible, they cannot be acceptable. Thc existence ol' such a situation indie-ales that the Americans responsible do not possess the good judgment required, to make our oc- Hope 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 1 Unions Oppose New Wage- Price Control Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Cloudy with showers east and south, colder north and west portions Ihis aflernoon, clearing and colder; lowest temperatures 32-36 extreme northwest portion lomghl, Wednesday fair, colder soulheasl portion . Star of Hooa. 1899: Press. 1927. Comolldntod January 18. 1929. By HAROLD W. WARD Washington. Feb. 20 jJibor threw a stumbling block ir "'Ul of President Truman's icw wfffto-price policy today by solidly opposing its pay increase controls. CIO President Phillip Murray leclanng that any return to win-line wage restraints would be catastrophic," added his protest n that of AFL President William ..rccn, who earlier termed the pro b'lc 1 '' " lmaccc P tablc a "d unwork- Thc next move in labor's fight igiunst the roinstitutcd controls is •xpected to take place within thc i'ago stabilization board itself the gency assigned by Mr. Truman to ict on pay raises granted under the icw formula. The two AFL and CIO mcm- icrs of Ihe board joined hands ycs- erclay opposing ;, policy decla- ation favored by thc two industry ncl two public members. They ave no hint, however, as to what uturc course they would pursue, ul CIO pfiicials did not rule out ic possibility they might cvcnlual- y- withdraw from thc board On Capitol Hill, meanwhile, sev- •al senators agreed that the administration's entire policy on prices wages and anti-inflation controls will be aired on thc Senate floor possibly today. 'i'liis snowciown w'as precipitated by the Senate Appropriation '•nmmittce's aclion in voting 11 to 9 to have emergency dcfici9iicy ! f'-vilian lor <Jt J j\ and' the , - cupation administration in Europe a success. Produclion Administration — kev aeenr-ies in enforcement .and administration of thc reconversion Senator Chavez (D-NM) predicted that thc hinds, already approved uv the House, would be restored bv 11-in ft ill O -..,,.»,. I A r* , . J a success. u.v me House, would be restored by Without reflection upon their mil- "] c lul1 Senate, but Senator Wherry itary achievements, or necessarily of Nebraska, Republican whip told v l<pon their good faith, they should " reporter he expects a number of 'l/pon their g ................ be replaced by men who are more alerl to the diplomatic dangers with which they arc surrounded. --- o Power Strike Threat Ended Pittsburgh Pittsburgh, Feb. 20 — (.IM— A power strike which threatened a blackout in an K17 squaijo mile area of industrial Pittsburgh and its' environs was averted last night less than a half hour before it was lo have gone into effect. A one-week poslponcmcnt — un- 111 12:01 a.m., Tuesday March 5th was announced by President George L. Mueller of thc indopcn- dcnl union of DuQucsne lighl company employes. ,jThe union, wilh a membership of !i, 400, will decide at a meeting on March 1, whether its wage dispute with the company is lo be finally settled by arbitration or a strike. The union is demanding a 21 cents an hour increase for common labor and 25 cents for other em- ployes. The strike — second one lo be called in a fortnight — was to have started at 12:01 a.m. today. Thc first one, called February 12, lasted 19 hours before it was suspended by the union "in thc interest of ilnc public." Thc latest postponement, coming after eight days of conferences and negotiations -jclwec-n manafiRincnl and union representatives nnd a three-man mediation board headed by Mayor David L. Lawrence, tol- lowcd a conference of the union's 51-inan executive committee which made the decision. Woman Gets *0ne Year for Perjury Bcrryviilc, p'cb. 2(i —(/I')— Mrs. Maggie Serewa was sentenced to a year in prison today afler pleading guilty before Circuit Judge led Coxscy to a charge of perjury in thc Finloy murder case. Her mother, Mrs. Mattie Finley was convicted February 20 of first Jygreo murder and sentenced lo life imprisonment in thc slaying of the mother's 13-year-old foster daughter, Charlotte, at the Finley farm home near here last December . Mrs. Serewa had been quoted by Ihe prosecuting attorney's office as slating that the child had been lulled by her mother's husband, i'rank J-iiiley. A murder charge and a charge ot perjury filed against Finley last month wore dismissed today by ,i.iclgu Coxscy. •. i The slaying of the young K jr] a-cording lo testimony during Mrs rinley's trial, followed a quarrel u over a flashlight. Democrats to go along with "" the campaign to slash thc appropria- Whorry criticized what he lerm- ed "gestapo methods" of OPA price policemen and said the agency should not be allowed to increase its staff "to near war peak levels." Paul A. Porter, new OPA administrator, paid a hasty but futile visit to the appropriations committee session yesterday before thc committee cut thc $1,854,000 Housc-ap- ' HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY French Government to Close French-Spanish Frontier Midnight Friday By JOSEPH W. GRIGG Paris, Feb. 20 —(UP)— Thc French cabinet decided loday lo close the French-Spanish frontier at midnight Friday, ask America ;md Britain to join France in a break with thc Franco regime ,and refer the situation to the UNO Security Council. Unanimous decisions by the government in a long, clamorous session brought to a head lhe mounl- ng pressure in France for a clear- cut severance of relations with rcneralissimo Francisco Franco. The decisions were made after -'orcign Minisler Georges Bidaull gave the Cabinet a delailed report on thc international situation. They were in the nature of ;i coma Cabinet certain lo agreement were jrpmise, and averted crisis which appeared •csull if no •cached. Communisls, Socialists, trade inion union organizations and the eft wing press had been crying for i break wilh Spain at once — by rance alone, if lhe United Slales nd Britain would not join. Communist members of thc abinet were reported to have irged strongly thai lhe break be made now. Bidaull and lhe members of lhe Popular Republican Kirly he heads held out for more cmpcratc action. They maintained lhal any single-handed move by France would be prcmalurc anc probably ineffcclive. , The closing of lhe fronlier will salisfy one major demand of lhe powerful General Conederalion of Labor, and save the government possible embarrassment which might ensue if transport workers took mailers in their own hands refused lo handle shipments to and from Spain. Thc volume of exports lo Spain is relatively small. But lhe sealing of lhe fronlier will halt imports of pyrites, oranges and canned fish which France had been anxious to maintain. President Gouin spent al lof yesterday conferring with party and labor union leaders and foreign office officials. They sought a formula lo salisfy the let wing demands and at the same time avoid pulling France on a limb against thc foreign office's betler judgment . The tension became more pronounced today with publication of news thai four additional Spanish republicans had been executed at Barcelona. It was lhe execulion of 10 Spanish Republicans lasl week, after their conviction on various charges, that kindled the fire under thc present boiling pot. OPA to $927,000. The ,. e A iuncl was cut from $1,500,000 to $7aO,000. The money is intended to -finance the two agencies for the balance of thc current fiscal year which ends June 30. o Strike of 700 in Houston Settled Today .Houston, Tex., Feb. 26 —(/P)—The ^ . - .- ..-.., 4. w< v. t *.- v; w. fill \tl J- six-day-old strike of 700 city em- ployes of Houston was settled today alter thousands of workers took a holiday" and marched upon the cily hall in support of lhe em- ployes light for higher wages Mayor Otis Massey called a "i^ing of the city council for J^:JU p. m. to approve an acrcc- mcnl with labor leaders. Under the agreement thc cily employes will return lo their iobs tomorrow morning with full seniority rights and civil service rights unimpaired . The Civil Service Commission will begin an immediate sludy of city wage scales, comparing them with pay for comparable work in private industry in the Houston area, rather than matching them against the pay scales of other ci- you," the til n it* iiV • ' u mayor OKI u. w. Maxwell, secretary of the Houston Building Trades Council, that it this analysis (of pay scales! shows any deficiencies or inequities in our city employes pay 1, lor one, will sot aboul some way lo correct them." Maxwell announced lhe oulcome ol the conference in City Hall lo an estimated 5,000 persons assembled outside. He asked them lo disband quietly. CONTRACTS LET~ Little Rock, Feb .26 — (/P;— Contracts have been let for COIISUMC- tion ol a 324-bed addition lj th" Me.Rae tuberculosis Sanato-itim lor Negroes at Alexander. Until 1750, sugar was considered a medicine. Madras Police Open Fire on Rioters Bombay, Feb. 20 —(UP) — Madas police opened fire on a mob of 0,000 rioters who held up the Indo- -eylone express on thc outskirts of he city today and stoned thc firsl lass passengers. Heavily armed detachments of olice sped to lhe scene of lhe alack on lhe express train and dis- ersed the rioters. The train pro- eoded under escorl afler consider- blc delay. •Dispatches from Madres report- d lhat isolated stonings of British •oops continued in lhe big lexlile cnler. Yesterday an unidentified -.uropcan civilian was surrounded i the business section of Madras y a mob. He shot his way out, kill- ig one person and wounding two. Tension in Madras, heightened by lexlile and transport strikes, flared into violence while British authorities were bringing order out of lhe chaos wrought in Bombay by four days of naval mutiny and rioting. A British court of inquiry sat in executive session today on the Bombay mutiny of Indian sailors. A communique said some of the British troops senl into Bombay to deal with lhe Holing had been withdrawn and the situation here was normal. It was a troubled peace, however, and rumbles of discontent sounded warnings of possible new outbreaks. A central strike committee charged lhat 14 Indians had been spirited away to "unknown destmalions" while in official custody. The committee threatened new strikes if thc Indian sailors were "victimized" for their mutiny. Sir Claude-^rtiichinlcck, commander of British forces in India, said flatly in a statement that the leaders of the mutwy must be punished Pandit Jawaharlal Nehru of lhe India Congress parly arrivd in Bombay. Summoned urgently by Congress leaders, he was expected to make known the position of the Nationalist. Congress leaders had appealed early to the rioters and mutineers to cease their violence Ihe Indian Communist parly disclaimed responsibility for any of the violence. Reports circulated unofficially in British quarters that thc demobilization of Indian service men might be speeded up in a move to allay lhe tension. Alleged laxity in demobilization was one of the points aiscd in thc naval —o- munily. Truman Calls News Men for Conference at 4 P. M. Tuesday Washington, Feb. 26 — (/?)— President Truman today summoned newspaper and' radio correspondents to « news conference at 4 p. m. (ESTj this afternoon. There was no explanation why the meeting was called on such short notice. Usually, the conferences are announced a day in advance. UNO to Meet in Bronx Gym March 21 By DAVID C. WHITNEY New York, Feb. 26 —(UP)— The 11 men who have the power to call 51 nations of thc world to war or an aggressor will meel March 21 in a Bronx gymnasium. The cily of New York agreed to assign the gymnasium at Hunter College to the United Nations as part of its interim headquarters. The firsl scheduled meeting is thai of lhe 11 man Security Council. The main meeting room looks more or less like the high school gymnasium, in a typical American town. The inain room where the meel- ings will convene is aboul 100 feet long and 70 feel wide. A web of steel girders spans the ceiling, and rings and climbing ropes dangle toward the floor. At cither end of the room are basketball back boards, 'and silling in one corner is a piano with, a dusty keyboard. The building is three stories high, made a sandstone, and of Gothic architecture. It is squat and bulky and its counterparts can be found on campuses throughoul lhe na- lion. Built in 1931 for use by Hunter •ollege the building was laken over by lhe navy during lhe war and used in training 80,000 Waves. The girls in blue have vacaled lhe building, bul Iheir spiril still lingers on — "Be fit, not fat!" exhorts a motto on the gym wall. A mural of a Wave practicing correct posture decorates the entrance hall. The building contains seven gymnasiums, a hair drying room, a swimming pool, fifty showers an assortment of small offices and several hundred lockers. The gymnasium is one of Byrnes Says, Unity Must Be Maintained Washington, Feb. 26— f/P)— Secretary of Stale Byrnes said today the Allies must maintain "the same unity of action and of purpose that ih ° S r aro to " root Possible future He spoke to representatives of 11 nations gathered at the old Japa- lesc embassy to organize the Far Eastern Commission. n ci y i r r°, s . dcscrib cd the agreement establishing thc policy-making iioup as one of the major accom- .ishments" of the December con- lerence of Big Three foreign min•Ini'? In ^ os ?, ow - ^le organization eplaccs the Far Easlern Advisory Commission. ' The convening of the commission, he said, was "a source of genuine gratification" to him m,' E .h 011 Ttnou E h the ^sk of crush•»n , ^ a P anc se end of Ihe Axis eJJ largely upon Ihe Uniled Slates m < Government always desired that Ihe control of Japan should JQcome an Allied responsibility' " ic said in a prepared address ci,.- e ? ce m the Pacifi c is an essential cornerstone to a stable vorld structure. The guidance of Jjipan to a position of peaceful association with .other nations is Newspopt. gnterorlw Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Threat of City-Wide New York Transit Strike Called Off e'Thal rosponsibilily now belongs »lpn " ° Easlern Commis- rByrnes said he wanted lo commend lo Ihe commission "Ihe pro- ress thus far made" in Japan. He aid the directives issued and Ihe administration established by Genral Douglas MacArlhur rcpresent- •d "sound and significant contributions to the Iransformalion " -He added, however, lhal the Alms "should not for a moment lose i? I°M lhe important job that lies Soviet forces Under One Command HBy Eddy Gilmore |VIoscow, Feb. 26 — (/P)— The Rus- sifcn army, navy and airforce were unified today in a single commis- <rV :e Armed Forces of the . b.R. — under the command ofe Generalissimo Stalin. The three Soviet fighting forces were consolidated by decree of the Presidium of the Supreme Soviel which designated Stalin "peoples' commissar of lhe armed forces and supreme commander-in - chief of lhe armed forces." "Under lhe leadership of Gene !" a ,, ln ?° stalin , the armed forces of lhe U. S. S. R. will henceforth xxx improve and develop to the oread of the enemies of Soviel power for lhe welfare of our people and Nazis Accused By Russian Peasant By DOUGALD WERNER Nuernberg, Feb. 2G —(UP)— a scowling Russian peasant confronted the top war criminals of Nazi Germany in the Nuernberg courtroom today an accused their soli- diary of lhe destruction of his native village and "' G3Sl. unprovoked 3nd neig ' 1 Soviet Prosecutor Smirnov put the surpirse witness on the stand to denounce Hermann Goering and his fellow Nazi war lords in the name of millions of Russians who saw then- wives and children pul lo death in the German march to lhe T.T'7 r, "/""v"» was 47-year-old Jacob Gngorieve, whose village in ihn PCI,™, A. „..;„. was dest ,? oyed massacred on The grim-faced peasant lold how lhe German soldiers burned his wife and nine-year-old son lo dealh and machine-gunned dozens of olher villagers. Grigorieve said lhe only male in ie vilViee whn SP iif 0 was spare d , the Pskov district October purposely was a 27-year-old willed paralylic. half- ,5^ use . of Peace in the entire worm, the government newspaper Izvestia said in a three-column front-page editorial. . 'The Soviel people were doing and will be doing everything in order lhat the Red army 'does not stay behind any army of any coun- I 1*V \Uhn («\»r»i* ittif U ..„,».. .. J A _ i . « oe o four large buildings standing about a quadrangle. Thc UNO has already asked for permission to use the other buildings for living quarters and office buildings, but the city has not given an answer to the request. . In the basement of lhe building is the green and black tiled swimming pool, 75 feet long and thirty feet wide. If the UNO desires to put on an aquacade there are seats lor about 100 spectators. Workmen are to start today renovating the building for the UNO removing all signs of thc strenuous lite — bul il will be quite a job to keep a gymnasium from looking gymnasium, -o- 418 * C«9WMP , U»VlcFQ«CES til Woman's Nude Body Found 30 Stab Wounds ^ Los Angeles, Feb. 26 — (,Vi— Thc nude body of a woman of about 30 with numerous stab wounds, in her left breast was found early loday in a bus line parking lol when a driver reporting for work discovered it behind his vehicle Dusty Delhi Has Been Built and Rebuilt Eight Times in as Many Centuries Police expressed belief that the woman had been slain elsewhere. In France, war left 2,000 000 people homeless and the infant mortality rate equals 75 per cent •1? the national death rate. By HAL BOYLE New Delhi. Feb. 2G —(A 3 )— Few world eitics have had a more turbulent pust than dusty Delhi — ancient capital of India which has been built and rebuilt eight times m as many centuries. Tombs of forgollen kings nnd warriors stud its nnwasted countryside and to walk among old Delhi's splendid ruins is to stroll through more than r, thousand years of .roubled history. Mere slill remain great remnants :if some ol the finest palaces and nosques ever built in the orient and in the center of this welter of dead ambitions and outworn empires lias been reared the capital of modern India. ® some 70.000 Indian and British officials and well-to-do foreigners Old Delhi is age old India. New Delhi is an architect's dream of what new India may become. Old Delhi is swarmingly picturesque with Hies and bargaining and disease and poverty — and life. New Delhi is a painted wonderland lhat lirst makes you gasp and then nuickly palls into a colorful monotony — loo pcrfeclly regular to be alive. One city is Huck Finn. The other is Little Lord Fauntleroy II is recorded that thc late "tiger of I- ranee." Georges Clem^iecau, alter being shown the unhappy new | shotgun wedding of Greek classi- j cal and Mogul Indian architect " ' Ui with M half-million Indians, :-.:"d"the jlhis gallic anliscntically clean new Delhi a they should ?ni i | t .l Sl rU < ?°ir 8ned |]a .', udis , L ' °, f terra interesting ruins^n antiquity"""" cotta dwellings, wide boulevards i Even Ihis is doubtful The-'build and VHsl. pvnonci;.-. ..« ,-.,.,.-]„,„ : , ...... . A . . "•"-. J : IU - PUllQ- expensive re sandstone Ingest sone jguv e r.ua«t buildup peopled by in historv hn, y *" VA to Open Office in Hope March 4 James A. Winn, manager, Reg lonal Office of the Veterans Administration at Little Rock, announces the opening of a full-time contact office by the Veterans Administration at Hope on March 4 The office will be located on the fourth floor of the Hempstead county courthouse, and is established to serve all veterans and or their dependents; to attest them in apply nig for and receiving benefits as administered by the Veterans Administration, and lo serve the community as a whole. w T 'iH m w S J - TTB °° kc '-. a veteran of IQ n,= War i 1 ' discharged October U, 1U45, and who was formerly a resident of Hempstead county has been appointed contact representative to bo stationed here. During the last seven months of Army service, Mr. Booker served as a separalion counselor at Fort Sam Houston, Texas, Camp Fannin Texas, and al Camp Chaffce. Arkansas. His duties were to advise men being discharged, of lhe rights and benefits of veterans under Acts oi Congress, aiding them in finding try whatever ferent kinds with regard "to dif- of armament, and i, iiiaiiiuui, tUJU tiom all members of our armed lorces wo require that they ceaselessly perfect their military and political plans," Izvestia said. lhe 60-year-old Generalissimo who had been defense commissar since July 19, 1941, also is premiei and secretary-general of the ccn tral committee of lhe Communistj party. The navy commissariat was abolished in the new organization ancl the deiense commissariat was transformed into the new unificc commissariat. Izvestia said the action of the Supreme Soviet last of "enromous significance." The witness never glanced at the defendants across the courtroom, out his face worked angrily and he clinched his fisls repeatedly as he told how he and Iwo of his sons were laken lo a house on the edge of lhe village along wilh 16 othef-s marked for death. "I was looking out the window " he recalled. "The Germans we're driving a large crowd of people in f """t of them. I noticed my wife my youngest son, nine-year- tC~ ip eter - Thev . drove Ihem up lo the house, but not inside. Then they drove them away again." Two days later, Grigoriev told lhe court, he learned that his wife nad been burned alive in another death house down the road His young son escaped but died short- chamber, ly afterward of burns In Grigoriev's death t,r Feb - 2G -OT- William O'Dwyer said loday the Ihreat of a city-wide transit strike had been called off. The mayor made the announce- menl after a conference at City Hall with CIO President Philip Murray. He said the CIO Transport Workers Union, headed by cily Councilman Michael J. Quill, had wilh- drawn its demand for designalion as sole colleclive bargaining agent for Iransit workers. New York, Feb. 26 — (/P)— CIO President Philip Murray sped lo New York from lhe nalion's capital today and Ihis great metropolis hoped his presence meant ac- celeraled lasl-minu'e efforts to forestall a Ihrer tened transit strike. Oily officials and eresenla- lives of lhe CIO Transom Workers Union slill were -apart on lhe basic slnke issue — lhat the TWU be recognized as sole collective bargaining agent for Iransit workers. Assislanls to the CIO President al the union's Washinglon headquarters declined to say why Murray was making lhe Irip, but one official said: "You can draw your own conclusions." As the board of transporlalion prepared lo meel lo consider the union's demand on bargaining — as an allernaliv'e to a walkout — Mayor William O'Dwyer received added support on his stan-i that such a request was precluded by backed law. The board of estimate the mayor's position and ered the cily in a resolution empow- transfer from one department ,L~~" , ------ to another key men needed to operate the municipally-owned subways elevated, trolley and bus lines in the event the walkout materialized. The CIO Transport Workers Union. which claims to represent 20,000 of the transit workers, has threatened to call 'the slrike any time afler midnighl tonighl unless us demand was met by the board of transportation. The board of estimate said lhe TWU represenled only 5,000 of the cily's Iransit work Pauley Studies Suggestion He Withdraw Washinglon, Feb. 25 — (#•)— Ed-win W. Pauley said loday he would "take under advisement" a suggestion that he request withdrawal of his nomination for undersecretary of navy. The proposal was made, in the form of a question, by Senator Sal- tonslall (R-Mass) as the Senate Naval commitlee resumed hearings on lhe California oil man's nominalion lo the nav.y post. Some Democratic congressmen, as well as Republicans, have criticized Pauley's selection. Interrupting Pauley's testimony, baltonslall asked whether he would consider "as can" asking a palriolic withdrawal Ameri- of his ._, -*o !»»*•"%** i* »v en. ui illo name if the committee finds there is no base for charges against his character. Both Walsh Sallonslall and Chairman (D-Mass) told Pauley he j ' bv*.v* i amcj' lit! need not answer if he did not wish to do so. "I would want to take that under advisement," Pauley replied "I might say that suggestion is not unique. I have read it in almost every newspaper lhat I have seen, bul I am still here." As he left the stand, a reporter asked Pauley how long he would need to consider this proposal He only shrugged his shoulder Pauley had just demanded a public apology from Senator Tobey (R-NH), chief , v gpponent of his 1 ' ! v r fei K:'' £ '" Wha >-Pauley term- SJ-^'^j-justifiable smear" <%ar sales*6f s his com• t- • i Japan. ' f -i- • Jay, Friday,'—o — ers. The TWU also seeks A STS f€ ! ssmen - ^^ •.*• • » i r "» 41 -in ' . 7 , "^wm l-iiamucj, the 19 inlended Nazi victims were lined against a wall. Three German soldiers sprayed them with machine gun fire. . "When the began shooting, I ell on the floor," the peasant said Oul of fright, I d: J --' When the Germans shooting, they left. not move, were through Legion Seek Hot Springs Hotel Annex Hoi Springs, Ark., Feb. 26 — (/I 1 )-— 1'ive Arkansas leaders of thc American Legion, led by stale ad- julanl Bert Presson, arc contacting officials of the Veterans Administration in Washington this week in a renewed effort to retain the Eastman Hotel Hospital Annex lor use by VA patients Members of the delegation also planned to confei possible i Vj— *-wm^i vju ci jJusKioie shutdown of facilities ut the army and navy hospital here for use b\ \/nt ni"i.,.. J veterans. In addition to Presson those in lhe delegation include R. W. Sisson dim Col. Hendnx Lackey, past state commanders of the legion; Joe ^earne, director and Frank K 3arton, of the Arkansas Service Bureau. I saw not far frm me my oldest boy Hicholas, lying face down. I could not see my other son. "I tried to disenlangle myself trom a neighbor who was lying on me. I began lo shout. My liltle son Alexis, recognized my voice. He called out: "Papa, are you still alive.' I am badly hurt.' He had been shot in the leg. ''Then the house again to burn and we crawled out the window. But while we were trying to climb a fence the Germans shot al us again, New Producer in Nevada County Extends Field Prcscotl, Feb. 26 — ({?)— A new producer, the Lester Really "Q-l Jn e u7 m M OC - i' T °wnship 15 S,' range 20 \\, Nevada County, has extended lhe Stephens Smart Oil field a half mile north. The well was brought in by Charles F. Steele Meanwhile a conference between me mayor, union officials and David Sarnoff and Edward F Mc- /?u y 'T? resident and vice-president of the Radio Corporation of America, who had conferred in Washington with CIO' President Philip Murray on the transit situation at lhe request of the mayor ended early today. "I have no stalement to make," Ihemayor lold newsmen at the end of the -parley. .Sarnoff and McGrady, former assistant secretary of labor, returned irom the nation's capilal yeslerday I here was no comment from Murray on lhe discussions City Primary to Be Held Thurs., Feb. 28 With only one race conlesled lhe Democratic Primary will be held here Thursday February 28, dat set for lhe preferential primary. J P. Duffie, Central Commitlee sec relary announced loday The candidates in Ward Two are Clyde Coffee and R. E. Cain Vot mg places will be, Ward One Fire «r atl i"^, Ward Two ' Courthouse Ward Three and Four, City Hall. -o- ^ Dakota is • a Sioux Indian meaning alliance of friends. 500 Guardsmen Patrol Columbia, Tenn,, Streets After Riotous Disorders >I^U±^"VA' £±,,H zj^°Jri^«»5^umS7i;.; well- proper employment or addiTionaT education or training Miss Mavis Huckabee known resident of Hope, will be clerk-stenographer in thc contact pllicc, according to Mr. Winn. Miss Huckabee was formerly employed at the U. S. Employment Service office in Hope and has spent the nast thirty days in the Regional of- lice of the Veteran Administration in Little Rock. In making pastry, pecans ground :iiie may substitute for half the fat. Truman Eats Arkansas Style Chili Washington, Feb. .-',~" —.,_,,,,,,, A^U, ^.u -— ( U P ) President Truman had chili —Ar- luncheon today Ahlfcldt, busi- if Forl Smith, * •) V. 13 I U \T 1 ) L J.1 kansas stylo chef: for Ernie ness and farmer famous for Ark., who has been years for his chili. The luncheon was held in the office of Leslie F. Bifflc, secretary of lhe Senale. About 20 senators also attended. . Ahleldt spent much of the morning in thc Senale kitchen making his spectacular brand of chili Mr. li-uman lunched yesterdav at he olfice of Poslmastei- Genera] h n }'" " anl "?San of Missouri ham uiid turkey. , ., — t One hundred stale highway patrol men backed up by four hundred stale guardsmen, moved swifllj into the Negro populated districl o'f Columbia al dawn today after e light of riotous disorders and b\ nidinornmg more than three score arrests had been made. At least ten persons were wounded in the disturbances which developed from the shooting of four Columbia policemen fired upon early last night in the section known as "Mink Slide" where the disorders centered. By TOM KETTERSON Columbia, Tenn., Feb. 26 —(UP) — Fear-crazed Negroes who had believed that lynching parlies were oul lo get Ihem were calmed today afler a night of roiling and bloodshed in which seven persons were wounded. Five hundred stale guardsmen in full battle regalia patrolled the streets of the Negro section, maintaining order. Sixty-five Negroes were under arrest and 12 were charged with "attempted murder." Those charged were believed implicated the shooting of four policemen during the night. Tho other wounded were two while men and a Negro. Among the weapons laken from irrestcd Negroes were six double- barreled shotguns, nine single bar- •cl shotguns, nine rifles, one- Ger- iian machine gun and numerous Jistols and knives. All stores in the Negro dislricl n lhe downtown white business dis- — a popu "cTnXX" 7' ' °° Negroes and about 8,000 whites. The rioting flared last night after a Negro woman, Gladys Morton ?,".£. hel ' son James, had allacked William Fleming, 28, a radio repair man, lasl evening. The altercation resulted from a dispute over some work which Fleming had done for them. Fleming was pushed through a plate glass window and atlacked wilh pieces of broken glass. Rumors quickly spread of 'lynching parlies" being formed. Negroes gathered in groups, armed with Bistols. Others barricaded themselves in stores and houses Policemen sent into the Negro district were fired on and four were wounded. Cily policemen called for help md 30 highway patrolmen under command of towering Lynn Bomar, stale public safely director and ormcr All-American football play- -r. sped to the city from Nash- illc. Armed with machine guns, Ihcv earched every building in a two- vere closed but most of the slores i block Negro business area known as the "Mink Slide" districl. They lircd through windows when frieht- ened and barricaded Negroes re- lused to surrender. Some Negroes returned the gunfire. t fa' u <-=> By 9 a.m., CST, 62 Neurocs had been arrested and the Mink Slide area cleaned out. Bomar then toured lhe Negro re' a loud 0 ""; . broa «a«ing Coniinued on Pag ~ la WC Washinglon, Feb. 26 —(/P)— The bare facts are that a lot of American women have no hosiery and they are raising one of the great- esi hullabaloos some congressmen ever have heard from their consti- tuenls. But John D. Small, Civilian Pro- auction Administralor, had com- torlmg news loday for senators harassed by women threatening to fight them in the next election if they don't help gel nylons. Small said Ihere would be six or seven pairs of nylons Ihis year for every woman in the nation "Production of all types of worn- en s hosiery, other than anklets during 1946 is expected to be approximately 480,000,000 pairs " he said. "This would be sufficient to provide a maximum of ten pairs of some kind of stockings for each woman in the Uniled Slales this year if completely equitable distribution could be secured. Six or sev- sn oMhose ten will probably be ny- A deluge of mail from women vexed by the stocking situalion began arriving i,-, Washinglon several days ago. Rep. Bennett (R-Mo) said he received "500 lelters and cards already. "I've been in Congress six years and Ihis is lhe biggesl single day s mail I've ever received . His slocking mail slarled pouring in afler a Springfield, Mo., merchant said in a newspaper advertisement that the War Production .Hoard rescinded an order last October selling aside rayon for women's hosiery. .. Bennett said the OPA told him tney didn I believe all of the 30 000,000 nylons being manufactured each month are reaching markets but some may be hoarded by spe- culalors and women purchasers He was lold mosl rayon now is ' used in manufacturing' undergar- 0 " e , also sa 'd he learned thai 569,- ysi dozens of pairs of women's .j were exported in 1945, most of them to South Africa and others to Iceland, the Philippines, India Mexico and.New Zealand. Bcnnetl said he has demanded that CPA reinstate its rayon order and permit manufacturers to make rayon hose until there is a greater supply of nylons and silk hose on the market. He also wants exports halted. SUSPECTS CAN BE HEL D Little Rock, Feb. 26 — (/Pj— At- orney General Guy E. Williams las ruled authorities may hold ven- eral disease suspects as long as lecessary to determine whether hey are infected. Thc opinion vent to Mayor H. J. Bosler of Jonesboro, who wrole lhe cily clinic was open only one day a veek and lhal several days were equired for laboratory reports rom Little Rock on examinations 1 Jonesboro. o The opossum measures about nc-half inch at birth. The State Police Soy: \\hen driving at night always dim your lights when approaching an oncoming vehicle within 500 feet. Dimmed lights insure safe passing.

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