Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 4, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 4, 1946
Page 1
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HOPE STAR, HOP I, ARKANSAS CLASSIFIED *, Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication •„.: All Want Ads Cash In Advance • Not Taken Over the Phone --i * * ' ;,/ JC "'^ m !"!»" m )tf Sl * «'•«« . . . S« word, minimum 75e M«I . . Jl/ a e word, minimum 50c On. month . lie word, minimum J2.70 . Rates are for Continuous Insertions Only "THE MORE YOU TELL THE QUICKER YOU SELL" For Sale FERTILIZER FOR gardens and flowers, $2.50 per j load in city. Dry Stove Wood $0.00 i delivered in City Limits. Sid : Jones, 511 South Laurel St. Phone - STOVE WOOD, $3.37 PER LOAD. - Delivered. Bruner Ivory Handle Co. 28-3t 160 ACRES. HOUSE AND SHEDs". Timber. In Nevada county. Write to Annie V. Ernst, 7104 Wabash. ' Kansas Citv 5, Mo. •-•' 26-6t "• - • _____ _ HOME AN 40 ACRES. MILE and one half from city limits. Well Improved, all modern. Conveniences, R. N. Mouser. 26-6t _______ _^____ 1938 STUDEBAKER. NEW TIRES. ; good condition. See at 900 South Fulton,, .on Spring Hilt Road. ^ •-••'_. 27 '6t BliACK/MULE. GOOD CONDI: Hon. .See Mule at Prather Bros. , three-miles on old Emmet high• Way.'" "• •••-..->. 28-3t Notice SEE IDEAL FURNITURE STORE for better furniture and better bargains. Phone 476. 14-lm INCOME TAX SERVICE. IF YOU have income tax troubles. I will be glad to help you. Do it now, avoid the rush in the last days Charges reasonable. J. W. Strickland. l-24-7vv LET US REMAKE YOUR OLD mattress and make them like new. Will pick up and deliver in • and out of town. Write or call us. Phone 34-J-2. Bright Bros. Mattress Co. Hope, Ark. Rt. 2. 2-61 DO YOUR OWN LAUNDRY. RENT a machine by the hour. Phone 646-J for appointment. Ill South Washington St. 26-6t FOR SALE OR RENT, COMPLETE furnishings for a 3 room apartment. See Tom Carrel. l-6t •MCCORMACK DEERING MOW;; "er. No. 7. Good shape. three r years old. Can be seen at Bill • Schooleys. Call Frank Schoolev, , 641-W. l-3t FLORENCE GAS RANGE, APART- 11 'ment size. Used a short time. • Phone 588-J. Mrs, David Davis, . 1002 -E. 3rd. ; 2-3t ONE- -PORTABLE UNDERWOOD •*-.'typewriter:-•' Phone 621.-. 2-3t Wanted to Buy r WANT TO BUY A 1940-41 OR'42 r- model Tord or Chevrolet. Buck • -Williams, 106 South Walnut Street "• Phone 660y««-*» -• . 17-tf Services Offered ~ I..HAVE...MY EQUIPMENT TO --plow your gardens and do haul<? ing Joe .Smith, phone 350. 28-6t :; Lost TWO NO. 4 RATION BOOKS IF -found return to Henry Phillips. . -Hope, Rt. 2. 27-3t S. '"• For Sole or Trade ;1940 FORD TUDOR DELUXE. '^37160 actual mileage. One owner. Esso Service Station, Emmet. . -Ark.- ' 25-6t For Lease MC'S CAMP, HIGHWAY 67 WEST of Hope. 18-2w Female Help Wanted TWO EXPERIENCED WAITRESS- es. Apply Diamond Cafe. 27-3t Wanted to Rent .OR SIX ROOM UNFURN- ' house, Phone 612-J. M. N. oeom- . -i.fit 2; OR,.SOUR ROOM: DOWN.- rtairs,,'Jurnishe.d .. .mpa'rtment. in - ''"- JONES MAYTAG A, SALES & SERVICE iFor Prompt" Expert Service on -„-All WASHING MACHINES Phone 209 304 East 2nd ROGERS RADIO SERVICE "" We'spe'clajize in all kinds of car and home radios. ' FIRESTONE STORE 209 South Main St. For ELECTRIC SERVICE Day Phone 413 Night Phone 1015-J We Specialize in MOTOR REWINDING BARWICK'S Electric Service 114 p. Third 8t Hope, Ark FOR SALE OR RENT. COM- plete furnishings for a three room apartment. See Tom Carrel. 2-6t For Rent 100 ACRE PASTURE. SPRING watered. Mrs. H. W. Timberlake, hi-way 29. 4 miles south of Blevins. 27-3t TWO BEDROOMS, ADJOINING bath. 115 North Walnut. Phone 869-J. 28-3t FARM FOR RENT, 40 ACRES fenced, two room house, outbuildings, everflowing creek in Spring Hill community. $60 per year, Write Mrs. C. H. Conway, 3005 Asher Ave. Little Rock, Ark. i-3t THREE ROOM FURNISHED Apartment for light housekeeping. Apply Schooley's Store. Phone 38-F-ll, Mrs. J.E. Schooley. 2-tf Wanted 50,000 RATS TO KILL WITH GILLS rat killer. Harmless to anything but rats and mice. Guaranteed. Feeders Supply Co. 28-3w Real Estate Wanted HAVE CASH CUSTOMER FOR home in good neighborhood. Must have all modern conveniences. Two bedrooms, Gargage and Garden spot. R. O. Bridewell 2-3t Real Estate for Sale SEE C. B. TYLER, FOR F.H.A. Loans to purchase or repair your home. Office 119 Cotton Row. 2-3t MODERN FOUR ROOM- HOUSE near grade school. Shown by appointment only. Phone 452. 1408 South Main. ' 2-3t Fights Last Night By The Associated Press New York — Willie Pep, 129 1-2, Hartsford Conn., knocked out Jimmy McAllister, 128, Baltimore, (2) (non-title). Chicago.— bout between-Arturo Godoy,';204,. Chile, and Lee Savbld, 201 t d.-2i« jBtfter^Qp/sisr;.;;?; •... aecM'ed ^•ho-* cpnt^tift-an.tfhe&SfgHth' ibufttL .pavoE OeH 'Hollbwayf 'Isr^C New' York, By United Press Worcester, Mass. — Jimmy Mooney, 148, Shrewsbury, Mass stopped Oscar Suggs, 150, Newport, R. I., 8, Brunswick, Me. — Maurice Clouter, 161, Manchester, N. J., out- pointed Johnny Mara, 163, Boston, 8. ,,? r ?,Y idence ' R - L — Ernie Guisti, 139, West Warwick, R. I., outpoint- ed Jimmy Pierce, 140, Vancouver, B. C., 10. Hollywood Calif. — Tony Olivera, BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repairs HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing • Heating Phone 259 Hope, Ark. Edward S. Morris Representing the METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Life and Personal Accident and Health Insurance 418 S. Elm Telephone 32 NOTICE — WE HAVE MOVED to 513 S^ Walnut Call us for repairs, parts and supplies. We do hemstitching and make button holes. Buy, Sell and Exchange Machines. C. W. YANCEY, Singer Dist. Phone 578R Wanted! TELEPHONE POLES AH Dimensions 16 to 70 Feet Cash Every Week RUFUS MARTIN FATMOS, ARK. Hope Star S»or of Hope 1899,- fiets t9I7, Consolidated Janudty 18, 1919 Published every weekday afternoon by Sfar Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) at the Star bulidlnq 212-214 South Walnut S'trcet, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered as second.class matter at the Post Office at Hope. Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week I5c Hempstcad, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis TCIIH., iterick Building; Chicago, 400 North Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2342 VV. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg • New Orleans, 722 Union St. .Basketball Scores By The Associated Press EAST Baltimore 56; Trenton 51. Panzer iNJ> 67; Rider 45. Connecticut Teachers College 07; Fall River (Mass> Tech 31. Coast Guard Academy (Ctmn) 52: Trinity 28. Thiel 26; Clarion (Pa) Teachers i. Baylor 61; Bainbridge Navy 56. Lebanon Valley College 57:'Eliza- belhtown (Paj 53. SOUTH State,Teachers College (Arki 41- Arkansas Tech (Russellvillei 38. Henderson State Teachers (Ark) 50: Little Rock Junior College 4S. Fairmont Stale i.W. Va.) 7S: California (Pa) Teachers College 46. Mason-Dixon conference basketball tournament at Baltimore (Second Round i: American University 52; Washington College 28. Western Maryland College 50; Loyola (Baltimore) College 35. Southern conference tournament at Raleigh, N. C. (Semi-finals): Wake Forest 31; North Carolina Duke 44 VPI 38. Texarkanain Win Over Hope Friday Night In semi-finals piny S;iturd;\v. Texarkana will meet Nnshvillo ;\i'ul Magnolia will piny Guernsey. The two winners will clash in the finals at 9 p. in. Friday Afternoon Midwest conference tournament at Frankfort, Ky: Kentucky State College 02- Wilberforce 39. Negro Tournament: Tennessee State 79; Lincoln University (Mo) 32. MDWEST Culver-Stockton (Mo) 59; Missouri Valley 41.' Westminister (Moi 501 Tarkio 47 Coe (la) 48; Grinnel 137. Michigan State 56-; Wisconsin 52 Simpson 63; Penn (la) 39. Northern -Illinois Teachers 56; Elmhurst 35. North Central (111) 50; Lake Forest 24. Ripon (Wis) 57; Knox 50. St. Louis University 55; Washington (St. Louis; 33. Chadron Teachers (Nebr) 55- Western State College (Gunnison Colo) 36. Southwestern (Kas) 56; St. Benedicts (Kas) 38. Beloit (Wis) 69; Carleton (Northfield, Minn) 53. Wichita University (Kas.) 61; ^reighton University 47. South Dakota State 56; North Da- 123, San Francisco, outpointed Baby Gonzales, 126, Mexico City 10. San Francisco — Gil Mojica, 170, San Francisco, knocked out Leroy Bolden, 169 1-2, Vallejo, Calif 2 Portland, Ore. — Bobby Volk, 157 Portland, stopped Gilbett Whiteside, 155, Santa Monica, Calif. 6. Saratoga Mineral Springs Nashville DeQueen Kirby McNeil Friday Night Guernsey ' Ashdown Emerson ... Delight '.. Stamps Buckner Texarkana Hope Saturday Morning Magnolia Gurnsey Nashville Texarkana Saratoga .Kirby Emerson Stumps 31 16 42 21 36 14 34 18 40 . 19 21 16 CARNSVAL , Mit By Dick Turner Political Announcements The Shir is authorized to announce the following ns candidates subject to the action of the Democratic primary elections this Summer: 8th Judicial Circuit For Prosecuting Attorney _£1IARLES W. IIACKETT Hempstcad County For Sheriff & Collector T1LMAN BEARDEN J. W. (SON) JONES For County Clerk ROBERT C. TURNER For County Treasurer MRS. ISABELLE ONSTEAD McCOHKLE SWELL A. BURKE Hudlin's Baseball School Opens in Little Rock Today Little Rock. March 1 — i/Pi—Man-' ager Willis Hudlin's annual base-' ball school, an 11-day preliminary to formal spring training for the Little Rock Travelers, got under way today with 75 to 100 young hopefuls registering for instruction. Instructors for the daily workouts include Outfielder Leo Non- nenkamp and Lindsey Deal, second baseman Bob Mavis and Hudlin of the Travelers and scout Fred Lear of the Chicago White Sox. The Rocks plan to begin formal spring training March 12. o • Social Situations THE SITUATION: You arc buying a book as a gift for a small child, and you dc.n't knosv much about children of his age. WRONG WAY: Take any book that appeals to you. RIGHT WAY: Tell the salesperson whether you are buying a book'for a boy or girl, what age the child is. and ask to be shown several books that might be suitable; from those you can make your selection. "Doctor says that Prcnliss has been watching his piano music and the clock at the same time I'.' This Curious World By William Ferguson kola State 45. McPherson (Kas.'i 44; College of Emporia 45. York (Nebri 38; Hsrstings 49. Illinois State Normal 55; Eastern Illinios Teachers 44. Wayne Teachers (Nebr 47; Peru (Nebr) Teachers 43. SOUTHWEST Oklahoma A and M. 51; Drake 84. Southeastern State (Okla) 47; Northwestern State (Oklai 30. Phillips University (Okla) 42' Northeastern State (Okla; 28. Bordcn conference tourney at Albuquerque N. M. (Semi-finals): Arizona 61; Texas Tech 31 West Texas State 46; New Mexico 38, Third Scrvice ; Command tournament basketball at Fort George G Meadc, Mel. (First Round): Camp Piekett (Va). 58; Indiantown Gap (Pa) Military Reservation 33. MONEY TO L Easy Terms Home Institution..,,. See E. S. GREENING SECRETARY Hope Federal Savings & Loan Association 8 Teams Start in State AAU Meet Tonight _ Little Rock. March 2 — (/!'>— Eight teams, only two of which are given a chance of making trouble for the favorites, swing into action in the opening round of the state Amateur Athletic Union men's basketball tournament here tonight. The meet originally had been scheduled to get under way Mon day but an earlier start was necessitated by the record field of 31 entrants. The favored Uruns. including the top choice, Camp Robinson's All Stars, will not begin play unti Monday, when 112 other first-rounc tilts are to be reeled off. Games tonight, to be played a the Little Rock Boys' CLUB gvmna sium. are: 101st Battalion of Camp Robinson vs. Little Rock junior col lege; Harding College vs Little Rock Echo Foods; Morgan Insui ance of Little Rock vs. Creenbricr 6Sprint< in Featun atOakla Hot Springs, Ai k Mrtf,., Six of the bc.st spiintfef four-year-old .ind u""" stabled at Oakl.usn x-prit scheduled to compete tdafly* $1,500 Moody Hotel hahtfieSU.,«, lure of the progi.im reijrtdlrig Ou the first week of the 30-dfiy Sbflii race meeting, ^" Oaklnwn Jockey ^, V1M predicted all-time highs v l tendance and muluels * Topwcighled at I*, he six-furlong event wad kulski's Bohis, withdidv he McLaughlin h.indlcati; ng day. Entered with hirl tnblemnte, Holdall, winft VIcLaughlin, under 113 oday. Others in the small tie Jonna Ray stable s Bolo j. Fry's Double Baek r hompsoirs Jaclitos, a,, . M. Creech's Tawny L« H. Forres's Plover I3r, i) an easy victory in the sixteenth race jcstcidnj. y Jockey A. Cr.ug the fo Id gelding was timed in 1: ''-! ?4.;iO straight fe.bf ..'the »Unds. COI'R. 1940 BY NEA SERVICE. INC, WESTMORELAND, .. IS 200 MILES £AST OF MORELANQ, KANS. WHAT IS THE SIGNIFICANCE OF "WITCH" IN WITCH HAZEL ? '-f, HOWARD A. DAMON, LAMAR, COLORADO. 3-2. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. 4 ANSWER: Forked twigs of the tree arc used by superstitious persons as divining rods for locating wells. -81 Hub 5. FoUertot Jr.- contracts" why the guy would invent )—What's'wilson to fight Oscar Calles. Veno- the All- -/uelan lightweight, late this month. Confusion Corner An Illinois team in the recent Women's Bolwing tourna- rolled ii bigger score than any Iowa outfit and still didn't win .because Morrison, 111., bowls in Clinton .la., league. Hist across the river, it was eligible' for nd "we don't know I Iowa meet, but because it is such a a class "B" crew il couldn't win tlu: state title, which is restricted to class "a" teams. . .that sounds like an ivy league eligibility rule, -o— New York. March 2 —i/P) this story we hear about the All America football conference, originally planned to give the player i\ "break", trying to get together with <>'. (the National League on player con-; Iowa tracts? Maybe it will be denied inent, by all hands, but the guy who told u"" ' us claims Jimmy Crowlcy got in touch with Bert Bell and asked how j a about a "mutual agreement on 194(i'" the only .yarn, especially since lie added that some of the stars who had jumped to the AA. were jumping back at higher N.F.L. offers, . . no matter how you look at this lale. il seems to prove that both leagues already are feeling the effects of the salary battle uncl salaries, they claim, amount to about 80 per cent of a club's operating expenses. He's Not Put Out The Detroit Tigers' Dizzy Trout and Hal Newhouser are living in a Florida congressman's house in Lakeland. . .as Diz explains it: "you never can tell when Michigan might want to put me in the legislature." So They Say Shorts and Shells AI Valentine, general manager of the Roosevelt raceway, has been touring the south looking for a permanent wintc-r training track for the nags that trot or pace on Long Island all summer . . Riyhl no-.v Hie choice.; seems to be between Orlando, I-'la., and Camp Wheeler, near Maeon, Ga. . .star basketball scorer of tin- U. of Connecticut is Walt Uropo. whose shots do what, his name says. . .John Nash, Caracas, Venezuela, fight promoter, wants to "import" Jackie Cowards never become battle | reaction cases. They were experienced in the art of dodging out of tight spots with excuses. —Dr. Oscar B. Markey, Cleveland psychiatrist back from Army duty in the Pacific. In any emergency of the future, time will force our liancl. The world is much smaller today than it was even in 1941. —Maj.-Gen. Lewis D. Hershey. Selective Service Director. The Germans look as well fed or belter fed than the British. —Eleanor Roosevelt. COMPLETE BUTANE SERVICE Wanda Butane Co. Phone 370 Hope, Ark. The story of a woman who loved one man ....' *-*T srf- -, and married an other Heart JO. Find '« By Hazel HeldergoH Starts in Hope Star ^.: Monday f March 4 Service - Quality Va riety We have a most complete line of Field & Garden Seeds, Insecticides and .Inoculations. AGENTS FOR %/-n G H y brid Corns Dodge Famous Onion Plant? Willnite Melon Seeds Gcrmaco Hot Caps Sinker's Delinted Cotton Seeds Triple Cleaned Kobe, Korean and Sericea Lespedeza Alfalfa Soy Beans and field grown Cabbage Plants! We Appreciate Your Business MONTS SEED STORE The Leading Seed Store Barbs By HAL COCHRAN Solution to it button shoi advertise a real bargain sul<8 .hen sweep up the floor. Speed maniacs travel so-fe they don't even stop tp thinli||^ to women -o— Questions and Answers Q—What formerly aloof nation recently invited the U. S. to establish diplomatic relations 1 . 1 A—Yemen. a Nebraska-size mountainious land of Ihc Arabain Peninsula. It's ruler, Yahya, is titled Imam. ' '- r A survey shoved that ? S cent of the women slip oft shoes while riding trains! just can t get them to buvf sizes. J * Intoxication often results a person being ylad to given amount, 2ft Expert Repair Woi •:f" On all makes of cars! Phone 1118 BARNEY GAINES GARAGE 213 South Elm St. Q—What is crushing bort? A—Diamond dust. Crushing bort is a trade term. Q—Is land reform being undertaken in Yugoslavia? A—Yes. Estates arc being broken up into farms not larger than 35 hectares (85 acres), and farmers have 20 years to pay. Plan is similar to Soviet plan for Eastern Germany. Q—How fast does a shell travel going from breech to muzzle of a gun? A—In a six-inch naval gun the shell—traveling 25 feet—attains a speed of about three-quarters of a mile a second, and energy equal of that of a locomotive going 30 mph. Q—When was Canal opened? A—1914. the Panama Hats Cleaned and Rebuilt^! the factory way. Slftf: HALL'S HAT SHOPill Eait 2nd St. Phonipl Alteration* $ Pressed While You Wiltj Personal Statione Pastel Colors A Complete line Gentry Printing Co P Phone 241 Hope, H may be possible to build ships ol new design that will minimize the effects of the atomic bomb. But I doubt if we'll ever build another battleship. —Aclml. John M. Towers. Kennedy's Plumbing Co. Call 269-W For experienced plumbing Repair work, 24 hour.service All work guaranteed 19 years of experience Harry Scgnar, Sr. PLUMBER REPAIR WORK Phone 382-J DR. H.T. SHULL VETERINARIAN In practice in Texarkana TEXAS CITY HALL Phone 140 or 1490-J THEO LONG For Plumbing Telephone 674-J Hope, Arkaniai Motor Repairs—Light Fixture* Hope Appliance Co. 214 East 3rd St. PHONE 613 Appliance Repairs—Appliance! SEAT COVERS FOR ALL CARS Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 215 3. Main COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Auto Suppj Loe'sTourisj Cafe-Court Featuring ;JI® • Steaks • Fried ChicKtiiR • Barbecue »Fish siw • Sandwiches "Soft Drink* l-A^jf; Open 6 a. m. to 12 Midnight Private Dining Room—Phone-^S Owned and operated by ;fe Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Loe'S;'* 5 City Limits & Highway 67 vy' SEE US FOR THE REYNOLDS PEN The miracle Pen that will : ->vJ'' Revolutionize Writing. 3! J ? Guaranteed to write 2 ; 'K;^ years without refilling, 'jg^ Doug ^|T'V CorlJ&f; Bacon ^1 I T Jonesft ELECTRIC COl Phone 784 H °Pf8 * Real Estate If you are in the market ' to buy or sell Farm land :;* or City Property, call or fc see '';;•; | Calvin E. Cassidyi Phone 489 Hope, Ark, Arkansas Bank Building See Us For BABY You'll like our tjiigj- ity chicks, hatched right from selected flocks. Hardy, ftjisj'j growers. Low pri?i(' FEEDERS SUPPLY*^ 4th and La. Sts ; ; j Phone 25 "f."A $i Voice of Opinion By S. Burton Heath- Crossroncls Ahead Tlit. (hri.aioiu.il national .1 telephnne workers, am! i I hieatencd by "Red fvlikc n New \(,rU transit union, lollowin- «n tlu. hfHs of New York's Ini'hoat licup. sug'.;esl n-examinalion of the wartime expedient ol federal pl.-inl. iJurimj (In. war. when important production was halted by labor trouble, it became Mandur'd practice for the federal government to take over and operate the without reward for which the argument was right or llie temporary sucec.i.s of this questionable makeshift deceived the public into assuming: first that unions could not legally or properly strike against the government; and secondly, that the unions conceded that disability. The tugboat strike rudely tered that fond illusion. Wlicn Uncle Sam tool; over Die harbor cratl the tugbuatmen just ignored him and stayed at home. It may be assumed thiit they wondered, 'at iirsl. whi ' would happen. II so. they found out. Nothing happened. The Navy did not even put sailors aboard the tugboats to bring fuel iiiul food to the stricken metropolis. Now the telephone workers, who may have road newspapers during the tugboat strike, say frankly that they don't know what they will do if the federal government takes over- the communications system. They recogni/.e no compulsion to stay on the job just because" Uncle Whiskers" calls him self the new manager. He will have to satisfy them with the conditions he offers. And Councilman Quill's transit workers, led by Communists and pro-Communists, propo.-:e to strike directly against government itself unless their union is rccof.ni/.ed as bargaining agent for all subway. elevated, trolley, and bus employes of the city. Thus far, government sei/.ure and operation is the only device yet found by which operation of life-and-dcath services can be assured while management and unions fight cut their economic disputes. If that, fails, as it now in failing, the public will be left completely at the mercy of any irresponsible employer or union forcing a strike in a critical industry. We are coming Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Mostly cloudy, showers and thunderstorms and colder extreme north portion this fulcr- noon and in north and central portion tonight, Tuesday cloudy, showers and thunderstorms in east and south portions, colder. 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 119 Star of HODO. 1899: Presi. 1927. Consoliflalocl Jonuarv 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, MARCH 4, 1946 Suspect Arson as Three MOP Trestles Burn Arkadelphia, March -i —M 1 )— An investigation was being mntle today in an effort to determine the cause of mysterious /ires which, burning simultaneously, heavily " damaged three wooden trestles on the Missouri Pacific railway's main line betwevi- '. Louis and Dallas. Damaged were about 050 feet of the north approach lo the Ivto. Pac's Ouacmta river bridge a quarter of a mile east of Arkadelphia, GIO feel of another bridge three miles farther north and virtually the entire structure of a smaller trestle another three-quarters of a mile north. The (ires were still burning late last night but had been brought under control by the Arkadelphia and Gurdon fire departments, which used water pumped from Hie Ouacnila river in combatting the flames. Firemen, expressing belief the llamcs were of incendiary origin, discounted the possibility that mey had been started by sparks from a passing train. Service was continued between St. Lotus and Dallas bv way of a detour through Pine Bluff. Mo. Pnc. workmen began mak- Russian Military Attache in Canada Instructed By Moscow to Get Atomic Data ing icpans last mgm, but company spokesmen at Liuie Hock said it would be several days before Jhe spans could be restored to a b'afe condition. No estimate of the damage was available. By HARRY T. MONTGOMERY Ottawa, March 4 — W 1 )— The Canadian government, in a 3,000- word statement today declared the Russian military attache here had been instructed by Moscow to obtain data on atomic bomb material, cukar, American electronic shells and the movements of American troops and that some data had been secured from Canadian and British citizens violating official secrets legislation. Prime Minister W. L. Mackenzie King made public the report, which iii part was a rcponsc to a recent Moscow statement that information obtained in Canada was insignificant and that King was attempting to divert attention from British "failures" in the United Nations Security Council. The royal investigating commission told King that Miss Kathleen Mary Willsher, who was deputy registrar in the office of Malcolm MaeDonnld, United Kingdom high commissioner in Canada, "had access to practically all secret docu- tlvil mcnts ' n mnl office" and diselos- '. 'cd them. Three other civil servants were named. "The evidence reveals that these operations were carried on by certain members of the staff of the Soviet embassy at Ottawa under direct instructions from Moscow," the report said. Another of the four named, ® Mrs. Emma Woikin, former cipher clerk in the external affairs dcpart- .mcnt (Canada's State Department) pleaded guilty in magistrate' Arkadelphia. March 4—Fire of undetermined origin burned out three trestles on the Missouri Pacific's main north-south line near here late yesterday, disrupting all travel between Little ROCK mid Texarkana. The first blax.e was discovered in , . , , . , , <-' north approach of the bridge roads where we must decide which i over the Ouachila river a quarter of is the direction Coward an end to a mile from the city limits. The trestle, about 300 yards in length, was a mass of flames from the base i close to the cross- j the economic turmoil. o Call Meeting Hope C. of C. Thurs.,Mar t 7 The Annual tncelins of the Chamber of Commerce has been called for Thursday e\'oning, March 7, at court to two charges of conspiring to Rive confidential and secret formation to the Soviet. Her arraignment took place about the lime the report was released .She was accused of giving the contents of secret telegrams to the Russians. a score of United Slates army divisions or corps, and those of the U. S. Ninth Army, were sought from Col. Nicoli Zabotin, military attache of the Soviet embassy in Ottawa, the announcement said. The report declared that Col. Za- botin was accused of getting the following information: 1. Particulars as to the material of which the atomic bomb is composed: its technological process and drawings. 2. Details of "electronic shells used by the American navy." 3. "Samples of uranium-235 with cletaila as to the plant where it was produced." 4. "Location of the Brazilian Infantry Division (which fought in Italy and lists of the Canadian army divisions which had returned to Canada." Moscow announced recently that Zabotin was recalled from Ottawa last December. The Royal Commission announcement named four persons "who have communicated directly or indirectly secret and confidential information to the U.S.S.R. in violation of the official secrets act." The four were named as: Mrs. Emma Woikin, cipher 27 Killed in Plane Crash 'A P r ) ;7 M ?? ns Associated Press J_NEA>—Means Newsoarjer Enterorhe Ass'n. PRICE 5C COPY clerk in the External Affairs Department who was ccused of communicating to the Russians the contents of secret telegrams. Capt. Gordon Lunan, a member of the Canadian Information Service, who was described by Mr. King as "the head of a group of agents" acting under the "personal direction" of the assistant Russian in-I military attache here. Edward Wilfred Mazcrall, an electrical engineer in the National Research Council working on radar, who was described as one of the group headed by Lunan. He was said to have furnished two reports towering piers to the track causing officials to suspect of the level, arson. Thirty minutes later a smaller trestle near Witherspoon, four miles north, was discovered a mass of flames and a few minutes later, the third, located a mile more to the north, was in flames. Sheriff W. T. Matlock began an investigation, lie was being assisted by members of the State Police and F. B. I. agents from Little Russian agents were instructed of the council on "certain develop- by Moscow in August. 1945, near|ments" on radar, the end of the war in the Pacific, j Kathleen Mary Willsher, em- to obtain "Information as'to the i ployed in the office of the British transfer of American troops from high commissioner as deputy reg- Europc to the United States andjistrar, who had "access to practi- the Pacific," the two-man royal in vestigating commission declared in a report to King. The location of headquarters of'from that office. cally all secret documents in that office and made disclosures of the contents of some secret documents 7:00 in the Hotel Uarlow dining ] Rock. Railroad officials also were rouiiv TJiis meet.i'jg.,wiU b'^ devotee! to u discussion ol Hope's 'Industrial future and particularly to the location of a garment factory in our city. Representatives of the garment factory were in Hope last week and arc anxious to establish a branch plant here as soon as possible. It is now up to Hope's business men to answer yes or no tryiiKt to det'srminc the cause of the fires'. ~" ' " The river bridge approach was ablaze for a length of 300 yards. Flames shot high into the air, sending a dense cloud of black smoke rolling into the sky. Thousands of spectators were attracted to the scene. Fire trucks from here and Gurclon were dispatched to the to the question us to whether we | blax.e. Pumping water from the ii'-e 'o (in ahe.'ul with our prog'-es- { river, they sought to bring the blaze sivcly planned or ue future lias opportunity will to slip past us. The records show that membership in the Chamber of Commerce has been greatly increased as a result of the recent membership drive and all members cannot, be accomodalcd in the Hotel Barlow dining room for the Annual meeting. Tickets have been printed and are available from the .Hoard of Directors or at the office. Admission will be by ticket only, and the Board has had to take the position of first come, first serveci on the ticket sale. Get your ticket early .and back your Chamber ol Commerce in it's plans for Hope's progressive future. Churchill to Speak at whether! under control, and at 7 o'clock were Washington, March -1—(/I')—President Truman lett lor Missouri wan Winston Churchill today after topping a busy morning with a new pica for ratification of ihe British loan agreement. The chief executive and the fro- mer prime minister of Britain, who seaks at Fulton's Wesliminister college tomorrow afternoon. _ departed by train at 2 p. m. <EST). By ERNEST B. VACCARO Washington. March 4 i/l'i— Former British Prime Minister Win- liton Churchill will lake Hie "sinews of peace" as the theme for his address in Fulton, Mo., tomorrow. This was announced today :is lie and President Truman prepared to leave for the midwest alter ^renewed endorsement by Mr. i'ru- miin of the proposed $3.750.1)1)0.001) British loan .agreement. Churchill is expected to dwell ;<n continued close relations between the two governments in a speech al Westminster college tomorrow afternoon. He will be introduced by the president. 'The White House said Ihe presi- den has no plans for a platform appearance al St. Louis when his It am arrives (here at b:-15 a.m. (CSTi tomorrow. The parly will leave St. Louis fifteen minutes later for Jefferson City where they will change In automobiles for the trip to i-'nllon. The Ti uman-Chui chill party will drive back lo Jefferson City after tomorrow aflcrnuojfs ceremony, ;nul spend lf> miniiles in Sl. Louis on the return trip. "If any platform appearance is made in'St. Louis, either going or coming," Ross said, "il will be purely impromptu. The president h; 1 " n'n snei-ial plans for it." The trip. Mr. Truman's first of ]fMt>. also will be. his first back lo Missouri by train since lie entered the White 'House. The president and Mr. Uiurclnll, who arrived from h'lurida yesterday and spent the night -a I I hi- British embassy, will leave at 2 p. m. <F-ST) over the Baltimore and Umo railroad. making slow headway. For more than an hour, Highway No. 8 leading from here to Fordyce and Camden was closed since the blaxing trestle spans the road. The other two fires were reported within HO minutes, bul no effort was made to fight the fires since there was no water supply and Ihe trestles are reached by secondary roads. II was assumed these structures would burn out completely. It was believed Ihe fires, were of Continued on Page Two Supreme Court Rules in Favor of J. B. Owens Co., Camdcn Little Rock, March 4—(/h-r- The Arkansas supreme court today reversed a Pulaski circuit decree j which set aside an order of the Public Service Commission and ' authorized .1.13. Owens Co., Camden bus operators, to furnish trans- poitalion .service in the vicinity of the Camden Ordnance plant. x The commission originally granted Camden Transit Co., authority lo operate between Magnolia and t-oruyce via Camden, and between El Dorado, Hampton and Camden, serving all gates at the ordnance plant The Owens firm was refused a similar franchise by Ihc commission .The circuit court here reversed this order, cancelled the order lo Ihe transit company and awarded the disputed routes to Ihe Owens company. The effect of today's opinion was to place the original commission order back in effect. Urge Senate Support on Housing Bill By FRANCIS M. LE MAY "• J Wastiinglon, March 4 — t/P)— The Democratic parly slaked its congressional prestige loday on a desperate bid lo salvage the ad- minislralion's imperialecl housing program. Simultaneously. Chester Bowles who marshaled his entire economic high command for a blistering weekend blast at price control setbacks on Capitol Hill ran into a Republican demand thai he resign as stabilization boss. Robert Hannegan, 'Democratic national chairman, assumed personal leadership of the eleventh- hour campaign lo save President Truman's hpmscs-for-vclerans program by wiring each of the 239 Democrats in the house: "Your action loday may advance or delay the solution to the nation's housing problem. Your presence and support of the administration's veterans housing program is imperative. "Solid partisan Republican opo- silion lo essential parts of this program, especially premium i subsidy i payments, threatens lo torpedo the measure. The Democratic party will be held responsible by the country for failure to solve Ihc housing crisis, not the Republicans. We cannot let this happen. XX X Am counting on you lo go all out for administration housing program Monday afternoon," The present House lineup includes the 23!) Democrats, 101 Republicans and two minor parly members. A quick check of some southern Democratic members who have joined with Republicans in opposing major sections of the administration housing program showed no indications that Haniiegan's action had changed any voles. The House, by a Iwo lo one margin jast Friday rejected Mr. Truman's request for price ceilings on existing dwellings. Mrs. W. 0. Washburn Dies at 80 Mrs. William p. Washburn, .80 mother of The Star's publisher, 51 i forced back''yesterday North River street, Willces-Darre, Pa., died 8-30 o'clock Sunday night in Wilkes-Barre General Hospital following a stroke the night of February 16—her 80th birthday. Previously in good health, she with Mr. Washburn had visited their son in Hope early in February. people werf at marriage In the middle ages bathed only at birth, and at death. A half teaspoon of celery seed takes the place of one-quarter cup of diced celery in soup. Ex-Soldier Charged in Fatal Beating of His Wife's 3 Month Old Son .V) — Philadelphia, March 22-.year-uld ex-soldiei wiuioiit bail today on homicide in the fatal healing of his wile's lliree-month-old son. lUagislrate K. David Keiscr ordered John Kmmil. Jr., held for action by a coroner's jury after Detective Thomas Blon.n testified yes- It-idaj thai Kmmil told him tie strangled Dennis Michael Emmil I tossed a and then lifted the child o\er hisiface. head and pounded his head three | He then limes against a table'. The child's mother. Fern Mary Kmmil. 25. stood stoically while Blung related his account of the child's death. Assistant District Attorney Leonard M. Pmppcr asked her if Dennis was her child. "Yes," .she replied. "Is tins mr.n the lather?" Propper asked, indicating Emmil. "jNo," she answered. lilnnu testified lhal Emmil lold him this story: J^inmi' returned home alter his father's; funeral Sat- 4 —(. ; l'i— A urclay and then accompanied by his was held I wife and Dennis, ho went lo Ihe i charge of home of Mrs. Florence Mulholland. The ICmmils quarreled and John Kmmil left the home. Later Mrs. Kmmil with Mrs. iVlulholland the lalter's husband went lo a nearby taproom, leaving the child with Mulhollands' 14-year-old daughter. Kmmil entered the taproom uncl lass of beer in his wife's She is survived by her husband, W. O. Washburn, retired insurance manager and banker; three sons and two daughters: Alex. H. Washburn, of Hope; Mrs. Clark H. Yeagcr, of Baltimore, Md.; Lindsley M. Washburn, of Wilkes-Barre; Mrs. Frank M. Gibson, of Washington, D. C.; and Charles W. Washburn, of Pittsburgh, Pa.: five grandchildren; and a sister, Miss Elizabeth Henry, of Riverside, Calif. The family and her sister were with her al the end. Mrs. Washburn was the former Annie Henry of Quincy, 111., daughter of Alexander Henry, of Ulster, Ireland, and Julia Ann Morgan, of Kentucky. Her father went to California in the gold rush of 1850, later settled near Quincy, 111., as a pioneer farmer. A brother, the late John Henry of Quincy, helped open up and develop the St. Francis valley farmlands east of Forrest City. Ark., about 1900, in which Mrs. Washburn was a partner. She was graduated from Illinois Wesleyim university, took postgraduate work al DoPauw university, and laughl school at Bloomington, III. In 1897 she was married to W. O. Washburn, moved lo Toronto, Canada, bul removed lo Wilkes- Barre in 1900 and had lived there continuously since. Mrs. Washburn was a member of Cent r a 1 Methodist Episcopal church, Wilkes-Barre, and active all her life in church and community work. She belonged to the Wyoming Valley Woman's club, the New Century club, the Fortnightly club, the Women's Auxiliary of Wilkes-Barre General Hospital, and the Y. W. C. A.- and for 30 years was a board member of Miclvale Settlement House, an institution which sought lo improve living conditions among Ihe foreign-born families of coal miners. The funeral service will be held at 11 o'clock Wednesday morning from Ihe family residence in Wilkes- Barre. Officiating will be Ihc Hev. Howard E. Thompson, paslor of Central M. E. church, assisted by Dr. Wilbur Fleck, president of Wyoming Seminary, Methodist preparatory school of Kingston. Pa.. Burial will be in Fern Knoll cemetery, Wilkes-barre. McFall Fails in Third Attempt to Take Own Life Sfin Diego, Calif., March 4 —(If)— Bodies of 27 victims of commercial aviation's worst crash — against the side of a mountain 45 miles east of here •— were being removed from the wreckage today. The firsl bodies, found by shocked sheriff's deputies and navy sailors, were those of two infants. They were brought to a mortuary here. Removal of the other 25 victims, 15 men and 10 women, was delayed by the difficulties of the terrain. Thov had lo be carried by litter a half a mile to a bulldozed road where navy jeeps were waiting to take them two miles further to an emergency coroner's station and waiting ambulances. The American Airlines plane, bound from Dallas, Tex., to San Diego on a New York to Los Angeles run, crashed into the slope of fog-hidden Thing mountain yesterday. It crashed and burned, except for tail and one wing, a few minutes after reporting al 7:53 a.m. It was over El Centro, Calif. The worst previous crash, a check of records disclosed, was on Jan. 10, 1945. when 24 persons were killed in an American Airlines, plane near Los Angeles. Hail and snowstorms hampered the rescue parties and the path- clearing crew. Progress up the 6,000-foot peak was slow. A sheriff's parly reached Ihe crash scene. 1,^ 500-fecl from the summit, yesterday afternoon. They found all but the tail section and a part of the wing had been destroyed by flames. Bill Reid, army veteran of the Fifth Combat Camera Unit recently discharged, was among the first rescuers returning from the mountain. "It smelled like Manila, the fire and the bodies," he said. "I saw only six bodies. I didn't want to see any more .I've seen loo many dead people." A newspaper reporter who reached the scene said the big ari- liner appeared to have bounced several hundred feet after striking Ihe mountain. The plane struck near a road leading through the Manzanite Indian reservation. The bodies of 23 adults and two infants were found by searchers before, the hunt was abandoed to await the dawn. Bodies of the other two passengers were believed to be in the charred wreckage. Eight navy planes that attempted -lo fly over the mountain were by strong winds and fog, but a coast guard plane later discovered the wreckage from the air and started the search. The flight originated in New York at 12:02 p.m., Eastern Standard Time. Saturday. Sixteen passengers boarded the plane at Dallas, Tex., at 1:41 a.m., Cen Nationwide Phone Strike Scheduled for 6 A. M. Thursday G. M. Rejects ;alto Arbitrate Proposi Detroit. March 4 — (fP)— Negotiations between General Motors Corp. and the striking CIO United Auto workers were postponed this morning until 2 p. m., special mediator dames F. Dewey announced. Harry W. Anderson. GM vice president, said that when negotiations are resumed the corporation would be willing to talk about "anything the union wants to discuss." Asked if the proposal for arbitration and the company's proposal for a secret vote among the strikers would be in the agenda. Anderson said "yes, if they want to talk about it. We'll even talk about e^ weather if they want to." The corporation turned thumbs down on a union .proposal to leave te—atr -arioraToT"the settlement of the longest and costliest strike in automotive history. Instead, the corporation suggested that the UAW-CIO let its 175,000 idle members vote in secret on whether they wish to accept an 18 1-2 cent hourly wage increase and return to work. The union is demanding 19 1-2 cents as recommended by presidential fact finding board. Prior to the turndown of the arbitration plan, the union had warned that rejection by GM would force the UAW-CIO "to intensify strike action and to carry on until the strike is won." Special federal mediator James F. Dewey, who has struggled vainly for several weeks to resolve the dispute, called both sides to another negotiating session today. In the face of the' seemingly hopeless deadlock, Dewey said he woul d"see where we -<:) New York, March 4 —(UP)— Ag> nationwide telephone strike appeared inevitable todyy unless the government intervenes to halt the walkout of 250,000 workers in 42 stales scheduled for G a.m. Thursday. Negotiations between the American Telephone and Telegraph Co. and the Federation of Long Lines Telephone Workers broke off at 2:30 a.m. today with the company itanding on its offer of a 15-cent lourly wage increase and the union holding out for 18 1-2 cents. "There is little hope that a strike Chinese Say Reds Pour in Manchuria !!f 4 l;Il [sjl % go tral Standard Time, Sunday. Capt. S. L. Sloner, the pilot, v.'as under orders lo cruise at 8,000 feet to avoid the lofly Laguna mountain range, American Airlines officials said. The revised list of passengers included: Mrs. Margaret Greener, Forest Cily, Ark., and three months old son, en route lo Hawaii. Capt. Max L. Fife, American Airlines employee. Los Angeles, parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Fife, live in Kirksville, Mo. Five boarded Ihc plane al Tucson, An/.., alter a lerrying flighl eastward. > 8 Red Cross Drive Opens Today, Monday went to the Mulholland home where he took the 'child from the girl, Elizabeth. He took the child to his fathers' home where he killed it. "lie didn't wrap the baby up," Elizabeth testified, weeping' "jusl took if without putting around it. He lold me going lo harm him." Sergeant David Gorham said Kmmil walked into a policv station later and said "lock me up. 1 have just killed a baby. Emmil was discharged rccenhy after 32 months in the army. He was. uverbeas nine months. Mountain Home, March •} —iUP> -— Iceland McFull, awaiting trial here on first degree murder charges, today had failed in a third attempt lo take his own life. Mi-Fall's latest suicide attempt came Saturday when he slashed his throat, with a rav;ur blade, iail- anv blanket i t ' rs said. McFall narrowly missed] that he was|''' s jugular vein. On two previous j 'occasions, he had attempted to commit suicide by slashing his wrists with a sliver of glass. Mi-Fall, charged with murder in 'he shotgun slaying of his wife and brolher May 12, was returned tu his cell after a physician took eight in his throat. Beginning today someone will call on you, asking for your membership in your Hempstcad County Chapter of the American Red Cross. The quota for Hempslead County is $8,676, and fifty-five cenls of each dollar remains in Hemp- slead County. The Red Cross serves locally the Veterans, the distressed, the sick and stands ready with National support to meet any disaster. Lei's all give to this worthy cause und put llcmpstcad County over the lop. To Ihe Citi/.ens of Hope and Hempslead County: Although the actual hostilities of war has ceased, there is no time to relax our support of the American Red Cross. On the contrary, many new demands are being made on Ihc staunch institution in addition to the normal peacetime goal of preparation for disasters and emergencies. Oour armies arc still scattered, our veterans are returning in large numbers. With hospitals over-crowded and nurses scarce, there is urgent necessity to continue and expand the Nurses's Aide Program of training and service. The collection and banking of blood for use in emergencies and in destitute eases is another new important and humane phase of Red Cross work responsible for the saving of numerous lives. Hcmpstead County will, .as usual, generously subscribe lo this worthy cause. J.O. 'Martindalo. M.D. President. of Hcnipsleacl County Medical Society The State Potice Say: Keeping to the right avoids contusion anil delay, which may sometimes result in an accident. from here, and try to work something out." The UAW-CIO had said Saturday that it was willing to send its members back into Ihe nearly 100 struck GM plants under the corporation's 18 1-2 cent wage increase offer if GM would submit that issue and others in the dispute to an arbitrator. In a lengthy reply to this proposal, the corporation said il would not arbitrate the wage issue, which it called the "only qne." "General Motors' ' offer," the statement read," "is within the wage policy of the country. It conforms to the wage pattern of the automotive industry. "That leaves only one issue, namely, the question of whether General Motors should grant a greater general wage increase than its competitors or more than the pattern for the country. We don'l need arbitration to decide this point. "What, then, are we lo ar- bilraleV" GM went on to suggest: "One of your justifications for the strike has been that the em- ployes voted for il in an NLRB election. Accordingly, in the event that, after further consideration, your delegates again reject our latest offer, we propose that the agency conduct a secret vote among our employes to determine whether they wish lo return lo work under an agreement embodying our lalesl offers x x x." Finlands President Will Resign there will be a shuttle train from Texarkana tb Gtirdon on the regular No. 8 schedule, due in Hope at 11:45 a.m. and the same train will return from Gurdon on the No. 7 schedule due in Hope at 1:50 p.m. These trains will bring the mail from the North and East thai missed connceclions Sunday. All mail from the South was received this morning. Additional Missouri Pacific Busses will make all regular train schedules from Hope to Litlle Rock. About 20,000 butterflies are different found kinds of in South America while North America has only about 700, Alois, Half Brother of Hitler, Admits He Has Had Enough of the Name Hitler By CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN (For Hal Boyle) Hamburg. Germany —(/TV— Adolf Hitler's half-brother, Alois, unable to resume business at his old Berlin wineshop, frankly admits that he has "had enough of the name Hitler." Rheumatic, (>'4 year old Alois — who changed his name from Hitler to Hiller in Ihe Hamburg courts three months ago — said in an in- Adolf, born at Branau on the Bavarian-Austrian border where his father was stationed as a customs official. "I was just like the fifth wheel of an auto," Alois recalled. "My step- inolher ignored me and babied Adolf, who was headstrong, temperamental and even at that age had explosions of rage. "I never forgot when he was turvicw he wanted only to go back i five. He received some stone build- to his Berlin shop. "I'm lold 1 can't gel my place back. A Jew and a concentration camp victim arc living there Bearing ;i resemblance to the fuehrer in both stature and profile, UK.' brush-mouslachcd, bespectacled Alois professed a profound dis- for Adolf. He said this dislike when step- ing blocks for Christmas and couldn't figure Ihem out. I was 12 then, und I tried lo show him how lo build a house. Bul he began crying and. in a fit of temper, threw Ihe blocks al my face. He was coddled until he quit crying, and I was bawled out for butting in." Apparently fed up, Alois decided to leave home al the age of 14 and became u busbpy in Linn, embarking on a entering career, lhal led him lo London and Paris. Alois continued: "I've seen Adolf only once since stemmed from childhood, Adolf, pampered by Alois' mother, was allowed to take out his outbursts of rage on his half- brolher. "I've had enough of the name Hitler — was also Adoii s Jainer sliouKt noli affair a ' Tempi be held against me." he said, j where 1 was jusl one of thousands, banging in demonstrative Hiller • - -- style on the table with his first. He said der Fuehrer's real name was Hiller and not Sehickelgrubcr. He frankly explained learned while waiting seven years in London restaurants. "Our father was an Austrian customs officer. He married my mother alter I was born. Under Ihe existing law, I took mv mother's litler — i hi- fad that my father j I lefl home, and that was al some vas al.so Adolf's father should not j affair at Tempelhof airdrome inhere 1 was jusl one of thousands. "Adolf seemed ashamed of having a relation who had a wineshop and forbade his senior officers' cn- , tering Ihe place. That was all right English i with me, for 1 certainly didn't tables | want anything lo do willi Nazis." Alois said his place of business which merely said, had a sign "Aloises." "I tried to keep the name of Hit• Icr as far removed from business : naive. Sehickelgrubcr. until her j as 1 could." he said. |marriagc. then took my father's; "1 left Berlin on April 15. 1945, |iianie of Hitler. land fled to Hamburg. All 1 know j Alois said his mother died two'about Adolf's death is what I've ! years later, and his 42 year old! rend in the newspapers. 1 am a father then obtained special legal :tired old man who is fed up with permission 10 wed his cousin, who being questioned aboul Hitler, was 17 years younger. He said they only child, 20 year old Cpl. Hcini: had thiee. children, all of whom . Hiller, of the German army, has diad. The fourth and laul child was been missing in Russia since 1942." L) the right Chungking', March 4(fl > )—Chinese j§ sources who requested anonymity ** asserted today that Russian troops are continuing to pour into Manchuria in an unceasing flow. These sources declared that Soviet occupation forces in the big territory to the • north numbered 300,000 six months ago, and now were almost double that figure. A delayed dispatch from Associated Press correspondent Richard Gushing yesterday described the , port of Dairen as an armed Russian . camp. Non-Russians there told him Japanese prisoners were forced to dismantle Manchurian industries for the Russians. Gushing reported that he and two other American correspondents were given "the bum's rush" out of Dairen after making their way there from Mukden, Manchurian industrial metropolis. They received a cool reception, possibly because "we must have seen all'of-the Red Army maneuvers being staged along at least 30 miles of railroad." Gushing, S-Sgt. Dick Wilkins of the Army newspaper Stars and Stripes and AP Photographer Julian Wilson were the first American correspondents to visit Dairen. Their 25-hour visit ended abruptly and under virtual arrest. Gushing said they were given no oportunity to see the city of 900,000 which, under the Chinese-Russian treaty, is supposed to be jointly operated by those two nations. Upon returning to Mukden Feb. 28, the newsmen were told by Maj. Gen. Andrei Koytoun-Stankevitch that Japanese prisoners of war were sent to Siberia after being disarmed. Where they were sent, or for what purpose, the Russian. 5| commandant professed ignorance. can be averted unless the company changes its attitude," said Henry Mayer, counsel for the un- n. The long lines federation is an affiliate of the independent National Federation of Telephone workers, which set the date of the nationwide walkout at a meeting in-Memphis, Tenn. ,two weeks ago. A settlement of the dispute with the long lines workers, it was believed, would have set a pattern for negotiations in other affiliates of the NFTW. John J.'Moran, president of the long lines federation, said the union would participate in no more wage talks with the company. However, he said he would be willing to continue negotiations in Washington if Labor Department officials intervened in an effort to avert the strike. Moran said he had agreed to yesterday's meeting "expecting a bona fide offer. The meeting was fruitless. The company knew I would not go below 18 1-2 cents an hour.' ' Only result of the 13-hour meeting, Moran said, was an increase in the company's offer from 14.3 cents an hour to 15 cents. George S. Dring, assistant vice president of the A. T. T. in charge of industrial relations, said the company had suggested a continuation of negotiations "but no date has been set." He said the 15-cent raise offered by the company would add $6,000,000 annually to the wages of long lines workers in the New York area alone. ,, U. S. Conciliator Peter J. Manno met with the two groups throughout the session. He had stated previously that the meeting would continue as long as the conferees could stay awake, but he adjourned the session at 2:30 am., "because it is a waste of time." —: o Shuttle Train Texarkana to Gurdon Due to the damage of three wooded trestles on the Missouri Pac- u y censorship, ific railway's main line between Censorship permitted the corres- St. Louis and Dallas last night, IPondent to say, however: "Fin- ii :ii i_ _ _ _i_..,,T , . » lonH*r« ln»irr nnmllloH rifACi/'lanTial Stockholm. lUnreh 4 —(/P)— Baron Mannorlieirn will resign today as president of Finland, the Associated Press correspondent in Helsinki said before a telephone conversation with Stockholm was cut land's long unsettled presidential question definitely will be decided today. After a cabinet meeting today, Premier Juho K. Paasikivi will deliver a radio talk at 7 p.m." The correspondent said Paasikivi was slated to become Manner- helm's successor. The field marshal was able to return to his home in the diplomatic quarter of Helsinki Saturday Paasikivi has been acting president since Mannerheim went to Portugal. Field Marshal Baron Carl Gustaf Mannerheim 78, led Finland's fight for independence against Bolshevik forces in 1918 ana later was regent of the country. He was commander-in-chief of Finnish forces in the winter war with Soviet Russian in 1939-40, and took the responsibility of recommending the hard times for Finland which conduced lhat costly conflict. o 14 Die in Accidents Last Weekend By The Associated Press Arkansas accidents last weekend claimed the lives of 14 persons and caused the injury of at least 14 others. Turck-train collisions accounted for ten of the deaths. Six persons were killed and seven others injured near McCrory, Woodruff county, yesterday as their truck was struck by a Missouri Pacific freight train. Killed were: Margaret Brown, 12; Nellie Brown, 9; Hunter P. Brown, 7, and John T. Brown, Jr., ii—all children of Mr. and Mrs. John T. Brown, Caldwell, Ark,. — and Mrs. Gus Henry Boswell, 34, and her son, Gus Henry Boswell, Jr.. 15, of jiear Forrest City. Four independence county residents died in another truck-train collision near Batesville Saturday. Li. James Newton Galbraith, 24, Pacific war veteran and member of a prominent El Dorado family, was killed when a car overtunred in a ditch near El Dorado yesterday. E. B. Garrelt, Monroe. La., dirver of the car, was injured slightly. Three persons were falally injured Friday night and two others hurt as their automobile crashed into a bridge near West Memphis. Others were injured in accidents at Harrison and Fayctteville. Darn on the right side, but steam-press the finished darn on the wrong side, then brush the right To sweeten breakfast grapefruit, fill ihe hole with strained honey, set in refrigerator over night. Before discarding a wool skirt I' lhal looks worn, try turning it inside out and redoing the seams.

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