^t,v;^.?''4:^-s.^^^^ """" HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, March 8, 1946 Ray Milland Joan Crawford Win Oscar's Hollywood. March 8 — (eFi — .Ray Milland lost a weekend. And JtoflH Crawford lost the biggest evening ol her life. But both won Oscars In the process. They were the recipients Iflst Might of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences' awards lor the best performances of att actor and actress in 11)45 The scene was G r a u m a n's Chin ese theater, the audience 2.100 high stiff shirts and low evening gowns, garbing Hollywood's elite. Thou sands of other jammed the boule vartt outside. But the real drama took place eight miles away, in a Brentwood bedroom. There Miss Crawford, whose unsung aid to the forgot ten and needy of filmdom has made her a solidly popular char acter in a makebelieve world, danced around a sickbed. 'For her, an attack of influenza Had robbed her of the moment of gtory of which every actress dreams — sloping up to receive her- Oscar. But friends, headed by Director Mike Curtiz who accepted the award in her behalf at the theater, decided that even a tern perature of 102 shouldn't cost her all of the thrill that goes with win ning the highest honor Hollywood's thousands of workers — from grips to executive producers — can be stow. • So they went to her rambling Brentwood home and there, while Joan sniffled and cried handed her the statuette. "Usually," she choked, a little ruefully, "I'm ready with the wise cracks. But I can't say anything. My tears speak for me." • ) She won the award for her dra matic portrayal of the spurned mother in "Mildred Pierce." It was the best part the former Kansas City department store clerk had Been given in her 20 years on the •screen. ,The 18th announcement party .was a night for veterans. Miiland, t <Welshborn, has been in Hollywood 13 years. And his performannce as the pitiful drunk of "The Lost WeekEnd," sparked that picture to one of the greatest sweeos since ""It Happened One Night'"' hit the screen in 1934. ' For Paramount, "The Lost VVeek- . End" won the selecetion as the best •picture. For Billy Wilder it won the directorial award and a share of the palm for the best writen Screenplay with Charles Brackt. l< o— : Cardinal Glennon's Condition Is Msgr. Cody, chancellor of the St. Louis diocese 1 , said the cardinal's condition "is hot so good this evening as Earlier" in the day when it was announced he had developed uremia and exhibited mental confusion. "His condition \a not satisfactory," Cody said. "There is nothing urgent as far as we can see but anything can be expected." Two doctors were in almost constant attendance—Commodore Alphonse McMahon, USNR, who accompanied him on his trip from St. Louis to Rome, where Glonnon was elevated to the purple 18 days ago, and Dr. Henry Moore of Mater Hospital. Two nurses also were at the oedside. . «. _ Unchanged Dublin, March —(flV-John Cardinal Glennon has fallen into a semi- comatose, state and "anything can 'be expected,", his secretary, Monsignor John P. Cody, said tonight. Legal Notice ELECTION PROCLAMATION NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a Special Election will be held at the various voting precincts in Hempstead County, Arkansas, on Tuesday, the 19th of March, 1946, as follows: Voting Precincts: Sardis Patmos Spring Hill Battlefield Stevenson School House Rocky Mound Shover Springs •• Box 5 Cotton Row (Country ' opx in Hope) "' Ware; 1, Fire Station (Hope) , Ward 2, Court House (Hope) ,.\Vard 3, City Hall (Hope) - Ward.4, City Hall (Hope) Guernsey - Fulton „ McNab Columbus Saratoga "Cros~s : Roads ""Washington Ozan , Jaka Jones . DeAnn Piney Grove Beard's Chappel Blevins Deanyville Wallaceburg ' McCaskill .. Friendship •Helton ' Bingen Tokio , Union Goodlctt - Said Election will be held to de termine whether or not license shal be granted for the manufacture o: sale or the bartering, loaning o giving away of intoxicating liquor within Hempstead County, Arkan sas, ' GIVEN UNDER MY hand thi: 7th day of March, 1946. FRANK J. HILL Sheriff of Hempstead County, Arkansas 'rr Let us tell you about the one insurance policy that will give you "all risk" protection for your personal effects and house- h o I d furnishings, both inside and outside your home. No obligation — except to yourself. Roy Anderson INSURANCE Phone 810 2105. Main Hope The condition of the 83-yenr-old cardinal archbishop of St. Louis had remaned "essentially unchanged" during the night, but early today, a bulletin said .evidences of uremia appeared "which might indicate a less favorable outlook." A bulletin signed by Cdmr. Al phonse McMahon, navy doctor, and Monsignor John P. Cody chancel lor of the archdiocese of St. Louis, said: "Despite the fact that the goner al constitutional state appears es sentially unchanged, evidences of uremia have appeared which might indicate a less favorable outlook. "While Cardinal Glennon re mains -conscious, at times there ore tendencies of mental confusion. "His doctors and two nurses are in constant attendance." An earlier bulletin said there had been no change in the condition of the cardinal, who is suffering from congestion ot the lungs. GLAD TO OBLIGE Fayetteville, Ark., March 8—M 1 )— Dr. H. E. Lcmiiig managed to obtain materials for the construction of a new home, but encount- tered trouble getting the labor. He solved that problem by allowing workers to live in his old home- while they are building the new one. VA Contact Off ice Opens in Courthouse The Veterans Administration has opened a Contact Office on the fourth floor of the llempstcnd County Court House, with Mr. Thomas J. Booker in charge. This office is in a position to assist all veterans or their dependents in filing claims for benefits administered by the Veterans Ad- ministration and give them information concerning their entitlements under the law and regulations govprnlng activities of the Veterans Administration. Some of the rights arc ns follows: Services and informations on National Service Life Insurance, claims for benefits, compensation, hospitalization. both emergency and ordinary, o'UtptUlent treatment when man Is eligible, burial flags and headstones for veterans of all wars and burial allowances. This office will also aid the veteran fin personal matters such as securing nuistering-out payments. when same has not been received and payments in arrears. Considerable general Information is available ht tills office on benefits for veterans administered from other sources. Hope High School, In cooperation with the State Depnrlmenl of Education ahd the Veterans Administration, has an office In the Court House, This office, located on the third floor is In charge of Mr. Russell Lewallen with Mr. Hay Lawrence and Mr. Atkilis, co-workers. This office is set up to take care of all problems in education .and job training. Veterans interested in any type of educational training, are invited to come to this office. This office will help veterans in obtaining other infornUitlon as far, as it is available. Los Angeles, March fl —(/I')— John A. Goodwin, reference librflii rlnrt for 23 years at the University? of California at Los Angeles, ling retired. What's she going to do, now? ,, ,, "Catch up on my rending," announced. ITCHING o/PIMPLES BLACKHEADS tkTtkNALLf CAUttD UttDlY MILtlON* SKIN SUCCESS OINTMENT Let's All Give To The Red Cross...Now! Our Home was lost. / $ " •» But The Red Cross Gave Ii Back "|T'S SOMETHING we'll never forget. . . the heavy rains . .. I the darkness and cold ... the river rising so rapidly we had to leave our home. "We lost everything in that flood . .. the house and furniture ... our clothes, everything. When you're faced with that, you're desperate. We knew no one to turn to ... We had no money, nothing. Then—the Red Cross came to help us. "They took over completely. "Clothes ... food ... shelter ... money ... they provided everything until they could arrange to have our home rebuilt. And when the baby was sick, they found a good doctor to care for her. "J guess there's hardly any way the Red Cross doesn't help in emergencies . . . no problem too big for it to solve . .« nothing too small." That's right, there's nothing too big for the Red Cross ... no calamity too widespread ... no picture too black. Its symbol means food to the hungry ... shelter for the homeless .., a friend to.the friendless, You are the Red Cross. It is because of you that this agency of mercy is able to mean so many things to all men ... to do all it docs. It is because of your contribution that the Red Cross is able to help those in need. When disasters strike ... when great tragedies or epidemics come . . . the Red Cross is there by the side of everyone who needs it. Your gift keeps it there. Keep Your Red Cross at Their Side, YOUR MUST CARRY ON (O, t , l Voice of I Opinion •'" ' By S. Burton Hcath- SHAM AND DELUSION Secretary of Stale Byrnes must have realized, when he prepared us Overseas Press Club speech, that he would be subjected to renewed left-wing attack as a Rod- bailer. It is (he thesis of Communists and pro-Communists that any Irank discussion of Soviet foreign po icy is designed lo drum up n World War HI in which Ihe resl ol Ihe world will gang up on Rus- This is, of course, the exact opposite ol the truth, Secretary Byrnes mtod himself several notches in the direction of major statesmanship when he warned that Russia's current aggression offends against the Charter of the United Nations, ancl Ihtil our country is prepared to defend that charter. We have just finished fighting deadly war on behalf of certain principles. We fought only in small part lor idealistic reasons. We , spent our malerifil wealth and we '/Spilled the blood X)f our best youth because we were convinced' that there never could be permanent peace until this world lived under Hie Four Freedoms, We are happy if that war may bring the blessings of democracy, of .self-determination, to smaller. less fortunate nations. Hut we did not fight for them. We went to war beeau.se we wanted peace badly enough to fight for cvf.i die for it. it, spend for it, iivas cr •a dive The United Nations Organization created in an effort to obtain co-operation-to eliminate the causes of war. The Charter, with all its faults, is designed to protect the fundamental rights of every nation from Russia lo Liechtenstein —not, primarily, for love of Russia or Licchlensleinians. but because when the rights of any people, however tiny, are infringed upon by any oilier people, however great, a new seed of world war is planted in fertile soil. During the entire period in which .he war was being won and the •^United Nations organized. Russia pursued n whole series of national- Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Fair this afternoon tonight and Sunday. Not quite so cold tonight Ivosi east and north, lowest temperatures 32-36 cast portion tonight. 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 124 Red Cross Fund Now $1.387.65 It takes a lot of money for the Red Cross that they do, and thals where your money goes when you give to the Keel Cross. Lets be thankful that we are giving instead of receiving this year. Don't be contribution to give more than ashamed the Red of your Cross. Receipts today brought the campaign total to $1387.05. Previously reported $1,052.00. John P. Cox Drug Company $20.00 Cox Drug Store employees .... istic aggressions that offended against the principles which must underlie world peace. We mack 1 every allowance for Russia. Month after month—indeed, year after year—we hoped that she might really be a gentle Mrs " nnY lamb in wolfs clothing, and we ap- Mls ' Jlm pcasecl her shamefully, permitting her to get away with most of the Mrs. Alma Atkins Miss Jean Silvey ... Mrs. Lucille Carrigan .... Mrs. C. C. McNcill Mrs. Thompson Evans Mrs. N. T. Jewell' Mrs. Harry Brianl ........ Mrs. Malt Galester Mrs. W. E. Waller .... J. W. Perkins H. B. Ban- Mrs. E.P. Stewart .... Mrs. Hugh Garrett Mrs. E. A. Thames ... Heiman Moore Mrs. Dale Wilson Lile Moore Mrs. Harry Moore Elizabeth Ann Murphy Mary Alice Murphy ... Mrs. Edwin Stewart ....... Miss Linda Jewell Mrs. N.W. Langley Mrs. 1. V. Hill Mrs. C. G. Coffee Mrs. Roy Johnson Mrs. Elizabeth Pritchard Mrs.W.N. Yocurn things for which we fought Germany. t But we knew, really, that her "tourse was pointing toward World War III. .Neither the United Stales nor GrjjilJ Britain, nor both, is going 'o' attack Russia. Nor is Russia going to attack either of us. Nevertheless, Russia keeps whittling away at the fundamental principles of r the United Nations Charter. deliberately doing those things that shis- and we have formally agrc'ctl fire the causes of war. Secrefhry Byrnes did Uie correct, he warned we must, of war. If willing to " 'Mrs. John H. Ames 1 Mrs. C. Rogers Mrs. A.M. Purtcll Mrs. Verndon Holliday Mr. Jessie W. Brooks .... Mrs. R.E. Brown Mrs. Leroy Eastcrling Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Easterling Mr. A.L. Neal Mrs, Chas. Graham Mrs. B. L. Rettig Miss Floycc Lcverett ... couiijfgftous thing when h Ihn't'vtcRvill $ght again, if to cUrp'Ciy.p 1 the cause of ' Mrs. .to ,: J)c i$L^ ' " " the cause 'sec "RUs1iia""do"what"wc liquidated' Germany ancl Japan for attempting,, then the United Nations Organization is a sham and a delusion, and the United States an errant poltroon, o Red Army .Withdraws From Mukden Chungking, March 9 —(/Pi— Central News agency saicl today Russian troops had withdrawn completely from Mukden ancl thai fires had broken (Jut in several parts of the city, largest in Manchuria. There was no elaboration of the reference to fires. The possibility of an overture to ..flu.- Russian commander in Manchuria in the interests of permitting American military officers to enter that area was mentioned today amidst reports of a large scale Soviet troop withdrawal north from Mukden. A source close to General Marshall, special U. S. envoy to China, said an invitation to the Russian commander lo appoint Sovint representatives on truce teams for Manchuria might overcome opposition to American entry. The reports of the withdrawal *.'rom Mukden came from the Chinese Central News agency, which said 22 Russian troop trains had left tho largest Manchurian city for the north since Thursday. The reports suggested that the long delayed withdrawal of Soviet forces from Manchuria in favor of the Chinese may nave begun. Manchuria, occupied by the Russians in a 10-day war with the Japanese, is vhtiially the only unanswered question in China's unifica- ' lion program. American-led truce ,*^.eams have proved effective in 'Worth China in settling differences of Chinese Communist and Central Government forces. If Ihe Russians accept an invitation lo participate in such Vrucc learns in Manchuria, however, it would be questionable if the American member could hold the chairmanship in each case as in North China. Also conceivably the possibilities of disputes would be increased considerably wilh the intervention of a second foreign clement in the J. G. Mnrtindalc Mrs. Olin Lewis Mrs. J. M. O'Neal Mrs. Jim James Mr and Mrs. Homer ...Written ,,,. ,,.,„ Mr. and Mrs. R. T. While Mrs. J. P. Holt .' Mrs. Geo. Sandefur ........ Mrs. Albert Graves Mrs. O.A. Graves Mrs. Georgia Miller .... Mr. and Mrs. Gullcy Mtincss Mrs. L.B. DeLaney Mrs. Norman Moore Mrs. Delia McClanahan Miss Dell McClanahan 10.80 2.00 1.50 1.75 5.00 5.00 Z. 00 2.00 1.00 2.00 5.00 7.00 2.00 2.00 ....1.00 1.00 1.00 5.00 1.00 .50 .50 3.00 1.00 1.00 .50 1.00 1.00 5.00 3.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 .50 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 , 1.00 1.00 1.00 . 2.00 .50 2.00 . 1.00 - 1.00 , 1.00 30.80 5.25 58.50 ;™j 8 5S -1«l 7 ' HOPE ; ^KANSAS,^ATURDAY, MARCH 9, J946 Swiss Morale May Be * Credited With Keeping the Nation Out of War were against Nazism By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP World Traveler Bern, Switzerland, March 9 — One of the mysteries of the late war was Switzerland's ability to maintain her neutrality, sitting as she was in the midsl of many bel- ligeronls and under constant pressure from Hitler to cast her lot with the Axis. We've found the answer here in Bern, and it's a strange story. The fall of France left Swil/er- lancl absolutely alone in Ihc- face of the Nazi-Fascist combination. The world policy of the Swiss had been based on the balance of power in Europe. .They had figured that if one country attacked them, then another would come to their rescue, but with P'rance's collapse the Axis war machine was rolling free. The Swiss ancl Fascism which ran contrary to their democracy ancl religion. Some eighl times Germany tried lo get Switzerland lo join Nazi movements of various sorts, his idea being thus lo drive in Swiss neutrality. Each time this country refused, but the clanger continued great. So in HMO Switzerland decided thai, alone or not she would fight lo the end to defend herself. She had as her main defense the Alps, and believe me these mighty and precipitous mountains are close to invulnerable in themselves, quite apart from strategic man-made redoubts, and fortifications driven a mile deep into their stone sides. We have seen sonic of these defenses, and there is no doubt that they presented an obstacle which even tile mightv Hitlerian army wouldn't have liked to tackle. The Swiss also had industries capable of producing light war material anct their standing army was (iOO.OOO. officered by soldiers of long training. Furthermore all 'Swiss men are given an intensive basic military training. So reserves were available. However, the country was threatened by more than military force, for there was constant German propaganda to try to destroy national unity as well as false rumors about Swiss problems. To meet this danger General Henri Guisan, the commander in chief, decided in 1940 to create a new service lo build morale among the troops. This was done through permanent orientation towards the economic and political problems of the country, and he attacked the work in an unusual way. The orientation was carried out by personal contact between orientation officers ancl men and not by printed propaganda. The Swiss principle; of absolute honesty was applied, thai is .Ihe idea of always telling the truth. In this way a tremendous sense of confidence was created between men and officers. Naturally a great part of the orientation program was devoted to clearing up the Nazi lies, and this was successfully met by the program of telling the exact truth. This task was complemented by application of the constructive policy of giving to each man the reason why Switzerland should be ready lo fight in self-defense al any minute. It was made clear to each soldier that he was engaged not only in a way of arms but of ideas — between the materialistic totalitarian way of life of the Nazi and the democratic way of life of the Swiss, built on the foundation of Christian principles. This orientation took into account the fact that Hitler was trying to destroy Christianity, and one of the chief orientation officers tells me that the army's reaction to this produced a high morale. So Switzerland was ready for Hitler, and despite his military strength only necessity would have 13.00 Mrs. C.C. Brianl ............ Mrs. Ella Bright Mrs. died Hall Mrs. Edwin Ward Mrs. Nora Carrigan .. Mrs. R. L. Gosncll .... Mrs. Mary S. Gillcspie Mrs N.B. Bracy ... . Mrs. Earnest Wingfield Mrs. J.M. Houston .... Thomas M. Purvis .... Duffle Hdwc Co Citizens National Bank ,:JJ.QO 5.00 2.00 1.50 5.00 5.00 .50 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 2.00 1.00 2.00 1.00 10.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 1.00 5.00 5.00 10.00 75.00 34.00 42.00 Employees Citizens National Bank 25.00 110.00 C. E. Mr ancl Mrs. Weaver . 5.00 Mr. John Searcy 1.00 Miss Omcra Evans ... . 1.00 Mrs. M.S. Bond 2.00 Mr. Tlios. J. Booker .. 4.01) Miss Mavis Huckabce 2.50 Russell Lewallen . 1.00 Ray Lawrence 2.50 Minnie Ella Green 50 Elmer Brown . . . 5.00 Marie Williams 1.00 Frank llowson 2.00 Ila Bob Davis . 2.00 Miss Gwendolyn Frith 3.00 Mrs. Mary L. Boyce .... 3.00 Total $335.05 Previously reported .-..$1,052.60 Contributions 3.8/4G . . 33H.05 Total $1,387.05 o L Armstrong Has Program at Rotary The Hope Rotary club, at its regular weekly meelin gon Friday in the Hotel Barlow dining room listened to a recording of an interview wilh Paul Harris, founder of the Rotary movement. Tihs . .. program was arranged by Lyinan of a second foreign clenient in the Armstrong im(1 w;ls in keeping with lelllcmenl ot Chinas civial stnle. \ th( , cll|b , s ^. rl . eu i program of re- sent folk fortifications. This orientation program was such a success lhal the federal government asked General Guisan to organize the same sort of 1rain- inf for the civilian population. This was clone in 194) and similar high morale was created throughout tho country. In this manner Switzerland was Hitler constantly tested spirit to find whether ready to fight. Cardinal Glennon Dies in Dublin By DOUGLAS La CHANCE Dublin. Mar. 9 — (UP) —John Joseph Cardinal Glcnnon o£ St. licmis, 8;i, died at, the home of Picsident Sean O'Kclly today, just 1.5 clays after Pope Pius XII gave h.im the ceremonial red hr-'- as a prince of the Roman Catholic Church. ! Cardinal Glonnon succumbed peacefully at (i:51 a. m .(2:51 a.m. ESTi after a farewell visit with his Irish relatives last night. He was annoinlcd and given a papal benediction, received by cable from Rome, a few hours before his death. VHe was the oldest of the 32 new cardinals elevated at the recent consistory in Rome, and the first to die. - 1 Msgr. John Cody of St. Louis, :is personal secretary, announced hat the cardinal had spent a quiet light despite the complications of ifmg congestion and uremia in his aged body. At 8 a. in. his breathing became difficult, and he died quietly less than an hour later. ' Wearied by the strenuous rclig- i&us pageantry at the Vatican and the effects of his long flight from the United Stales, the cardinal was stricken with a cold when he stopped off in Dublin on Monday for a two-day visit en route home. The cardinal's body will be returned to the United States. It was understood that it will be interned i na special crypt which had been constructed in St. Lotus cathedral for his final resting place. At the cardinal's bedside when he died ware President .and Mrs. ;AP1—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Ncwsoaoer Enterorlse Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Rail Strike Threat Called Off, Goes to Fact-Finding Board Higher Prices Authorized lor Cotton Textiles By MARVIN L, ARROWSMITH Washington, March 9 — (/P)—The government acted lo snur production of shirts, shorts, dresses and other scarce clothing items today, Telegrams announcing po=lpone- by authorizing higher prices for £P e . n t °L ^Jr walkout were sent cotton textiles. ® Cleveland, March 9 — «P) — A-D railroad dispute which threatened to tie up the nation's transportation system passed today into the hands of a fact-finding board named by President Truman. Following appointment of the board, the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen and the Brotherhood o^ Locomotive Engineers announced yesterday that the strike — set for 0 a. m. Monday — had been postponed. A.. F. Whitney, president of the trainmen, previously said that if a board were named, the two brotherhoods would "give it the full 30 days allowed by law to study the case and make a report." Reds Want Manchuria Weak State Editors note: In the following dispatch Reynolds Packard, veteran United Press foreign correspondent. summarizes the impressions of Soviet policy in Manchuria he gathered during his extended stay in that country. By REYNOLDS PACKARD Changchum, March (i—iPclayedl — (UPi— Russia appears to want Manchuria, once a great industrial center and arsenal, roductocJ to a weak slate which cannot be threat to Siberia. The Russians arc letting the giant industrial machine built by the Japanese during their 14 years .of control fal llo bits like a piece of wormy wood. This seems to be a fulfillment of him against these determined among their natural Alpine; Q'.Kell.y, the cardinal's nephew, the Rev. Philip O'Conncll; his physician. Commodore Alphonse McMahon of St. Louis, Monsignor Cody ancl two nurses. Monsignor Cody said he annpint- ed the cardinal at G p. in. Friday and gave him the papal benediction. The last rites of the church were administered by Monsigneur Patrick Dunn, vicar general of the archdiocese of Dublin. Cardinal Glennon flew from Rome to Dublin with Samuel Cardinal Stritch of Chicago and Edward Cardinal Mooney of Detroit. «. o '• OPA disclosed the new policy in announcing more substantial price, levels than the cotton industry had been promised. These increases ment of the walkout were sent Robert F. Cole, secretary of the National Mediation Board, and to general chairmen of brothevhoods on the 394 railroads where the unions have members. be reflected in higher retail I Chairmen were advised in the prices for the garments named and i messages signed by Whitney and 1 Ol* Sll P M nl nOV* 11 fim C M e i-in i i wi «-if A 1 , , ^ ,-.1 „,. T«.U,, ,.<„., '1 j _ f ji for such other items and work clothing. as pajamas for the Swiss they were Truman Not to Express His Views Washington, M. a r c h 8' —Wl— President Truman declined to express his views today on Winston Churchill's proposal for a virtual Anglo-American military alliance lo preserve the peace The president told his news conference Ihc former British Prime Minister was indulging in the right of free speech at Fulton, Mo., Tuesday, when Churchill proposed joint use of British and American bases, combined training programs and extension of the U. S.-Canadian defense agreement to the other British commonwealths. Mr. Truman saicl Mr. Churchill was a quest in this country, ancl that if he himself decided to go to Great Britain to make a speech, lie would feel just as free to ex- his press his own personal views. the Russian desire not to have a ! The president also told lha news- highly developed industrial state, men: on the southern borders of Siberia. 1. Thai the combined Anglo-Ameri- During the months I have been I L> an chiefs of staff will continue to Manchuria I haven't seen one lunction until the war emergency >f evidence that Russia is try- llas "ecu declared at an end. Whether it will continue to function even Strangely enough, the Chinese Communists rather than the Cen- hardest for General Marshall's committee of three — Marshall; Gen Chou Kn-Lai. Communist; Gen. Chang Chun, Central government — to take over disputed areas of Manchuria. 56,000 Doughnuts Ruined by Two Rifle Warning Shots Yokohama, March 8— i/l'i— Fil'ty- s i x thousand dounhnuls were ruined by two warning shots fired into the 'air by a soldier guarding a brewery hero. The guard saw two Japanese attempting to enter a brewery window and fired into the air to frighten them. Two Inillel.s hit a power a overhead, Red C'ro. butting uff current doughnut factory in bit ing lo reconstruct Manchuria for her own interests. On the conlrary. I have noted many indications thai Russia is continuing to strip those parts of heavy machinery, generators ancl hydraulic equipment. The Russians' interest in Manchuria, as far as I have been able to juclKC from what I've seen, is stripping this area of heavy machinery and sending it to Siberia for newly created industrial areas there, like that at Chita. All Japanese soldiers in this area arc authoritatively reported to have been sent into Siberia, probably to Chita as factory workers. 1 have seen Soviet soldiers with lommygun.s at both Mukden and Changchun prevent Chinese repair experts from entering the loled ancl smashed factories which the Chinese municipal authorities wanted reopened. The Chinese authorities have only nominal power. Industrial'life has been susupend- C'd throughout Manchuria. The Russians are making no effort to revive it, and the Chinese are not able in most cases to enter the plants and establishments to carry out a reconstruction, program. Chinese quarters here point out that during the Japanese occupation of Manchuria, the Russians were compelled to concentrate hundreds of thousands of .soldiers ancl afterwards, he saicl, is a matter that will be handled when the war emergency is over. Continued on Page Four Mrs First War!! Bride Arrives.. Mrs. Forrest D. Clark and child, first World War II bride and child to arrive here, arrived last night enroute to Nashville to make their home. She was met by a representative of tiie Hempstead County Red Cross who had made contact | with her husband's family. Mrs. Annie B. Clark of Nashville, I was ill and could not meet her new daughter-in-law and grandchild. They were met here by a Mr. and Mrs. Mason who took them by car to Nashville. — Q : __ Former Governor Tom Terrol Dies in Little Rock Little Rock, March fl i/l'i—Tom J. Terral, 62, former governor of Arkansas, died of a heart siezure at Baptist slate hospital at 5:37 a.m today. Terral, whose home was in Little Rock, had bec'ii in ill health for more than a year. lie served as governor from 1925 to 1927. Ne\v retail ceilings have not been sot yet, but OPA said it expects the price' of shirts and house dresses, for example, to advance from 10 to 15 cents. Shorts may cost about eight cents more. A few weeks ago. when OPA was outlining 1he current program to textile mill representatives, it figured the increase for shirts would be only about five or six cents. The newly authorized Detail price hike will be from two or three times that much mainly because OPA has decided, nounccd last night. that it ail- higher prices for textiles should be based on the increased market price of ! seeking wage increases averaging raw cotton. 5 er cent and 45 changes in work- Alvanley Johnston, 'head of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, that the "strike is postponed until you receive further official notice from us." Composed of former Associate Justice Leif Erickson of the Montana Supreme Court, Attorney Frank M. Swacker of New York and Economist Gordon S. Watkins of the University of California, the fact-finding board has scheduled hearings at 10 a. m. Tuesday in Chicago. With a combined membership of 293.000, the two brotherhoods represent 15 per cent of all railroad workers in the country. They are rules. British Back U.S. on Bulgaria Deal By JOHN A. PARRIS London, March 9 — W 3 ) — A Foreign Office spokesman said today Britain supported a United States demand that be broa Bulgaria's i,Jo,j govern- OPA said the action had been approved by Economic Stabilizer "Chester Bowles "as a means of encouraging increased production in view of the present critical shortage" of clothing. Initial reaction from industry sources, however, left some doubt us to the effectiveness of the move. In Boston, President Russell T. Fisher of the National Cotton Manufacturers Association, said it appeared that the increases given are loo small to accomplish their purpose." President J. E. Odenheimer of the Lane Cotton Mills. New Orleans, said he thought increased 'production would result if the"cC]T- to enable British-American recognition is accorded the Sofia regime. The spokesman said Richard Tol- lilon, Britain's acting represtanta- live in Sofia, had informed the Bulgarian government several days ago that Britain was associating herself wilh the U. S. memorandum of Feb. 22. He said Tollinlon had kept the foreign office "fully informed" of political activities in Bulgaria and added thai there was "nothing to indicate" that the American representative in Sofia, Maynard Barnes, had exerted pressure on Ihe Bulgarian opposition. The spokesman explained, however, that both Tolliton and Barnes had been trying lo bring about a stabilization of the Bulgarian political situation so that the country could be accorded British-American recognition. The spokesman's disclosure of Reds Charge U. S. Breaking Agreement By GRAHAM HOVEY Washington. March 9 —.(/P)— A new tension beset troubled Russo- American relations today with radio Moscow charging the United States violated a Big Three agreement on Bulgaria and is working to sabotage it. The Stale Department has not yet acknowledged receipt of the sharp note from the Kremlin, but ' the Soviet broadcast reported it already had been delivered, and responsible officials here said, privately thai a reply already \yas being drafted- The development capped an un- ' easy week which already has seen the United Stales regisler prolesls wilh Moscow on the situalions in Iran and Manchuria, in line with the new sterner policy for international relations. A Stale Department spokesman said Ihere 'probably would be no official comment on Ihe Soviet blasl unlil Secretary Byrnes returns to Washington. Byrnes reportedly was at his home in Spar- lanburg, S. C., for the weekend. Officials admilted privately, however, thai restoralion of Bulgaria lo a global lisl of trouble spots which may possibly extend to include Turkey had considerably widened the gulf of misunderstanding between Ihis country and Russia. The Bulgarian affair developed this way: At the Moscow conference of foreign ministers, it was agreed Russia should give "friendly advice" to Bulgaria to broaden its Communist-dominated government with additior ' : •'•> members from oposition\ j-.:..-.; . -"Opposition.•:••..-• i:.'.'ncd cabinet posts subseciuor-Uy viliered, "however, on grounds they would be Gladys, Talent Scouting for TWA, is One of the Original Glamour Giris of the Sky Cairo, March 0 —(/T)— Aiv.orican girls looking for an postwar career might I rum Gladys Entrekim, enl .scouting for flight hostesses fly the world air lanes. Gladys, who is chief hostess of TWA's international division, is one of the original "glamor girls of the clouds" and is still going strong after 10 years of shepherding nervous passengers across the skyways. _____ Since she joined the .first 'i v».» hostess class late in 1035 she has spent, more than 8.000 hours of her attractive life in the air ancl flown some 1,500.000 miles. That's equivalent to (JO voyages around tho globe or six round trips to the moon. "I am the only one of that orig- much military equipment in Siberia • inal class left," she said. Most against the threat raised by the J of Ihe rest became casualties -Japanese. j to marriage. Most hostesses stay 11 was suggeslod in some quar-J about one .year in the service Lie ters that the Russians would like to j fore 1 they leave lo iho lur tSl<t up eluiria. leresls while turning their into Europe and the Middl gulur instructional meetings. Ladies night, when Rotarians, their wives ancl guests meet for their annual informal dinner, was This was suggested especially announced for Friday evening, because of the presence of U. S. March 20, in Ihe High School. Marines in nnriheni China, as close Claude Tillery, chairman of the (to Manchuria is Cliiug Wang Tao. committee, on arrangements pro-1 only 14 miles from the- Great Wall jniscs a full program of entertain-1 along Iho Gulf of Liaolung. fun. ! - . weak buffer stale in Man- | wedding ring. Ancl contrary ment ancl Visitors were Mr. Thomas J. Booker, in charge of Hope's vcMe- rans office. Mrs. Earle Rambo. agriculture Engineer for the: Kxten- sion service and Mr. Runyon Deere. Ihe newly appointed assistant County Ageni. End of the Line Uan Casey, who looked like a major league outfield prospect to I the White Sox, changed his mind when he was about to take off for! enable her Si- Pastidena and decided to resume 'his education al Villunovu Yes, he I pluyj loutball tou. Such a settlement would Russia to transfer some of bcrkin troops westward. The American Marines were cil'.-d by llu 1 Russians in almost every conversation I've had with them a.s the reason why Soviet trcops remain in Manchuria. The gist uf the remarks has bt.'.-n, "v, e have just as much riuhl In Manchuria, which we took from Ihe Japs, at; the U. S. Marines have in China proper." A garment clyeil with natural j indigo, a vat color, \\a: found tomb in Therbo; \vlieru it ha. t about 3,00 U.C. ular belief, the majority of thorn don'i marry pilots. The oiloU, general I v already have setup housekeeping. Gladys is .oolite, blue-eyocl and dark-haired, and had in stand up very straight to make the old airline minimum of five feel one inch to gel her first job. She weighed !)S pounds then. Now she is up to 11:2, but no unbiased ob- seixer would say it was a pound too much She is pretty as a P-Iili. Today Gladys would have difficulty in lauding a job as flight hus- tes.s. because with the advent of sleeper planes they looked for taller girls. They want them Irom five feet two lo five feet six inehe. 1 now, wilh a top weight oJ 130 pounds. Other qualifications are a nurse's certificate or one year of college training, pleasant disposition and ability to dress neatly, iu a [Marling pav is 150 burks vuontii- lai:i|ly and raises come regularly. Girli averuyt about t!5 huuri, a .month in the air — more in sum- inlcresling i mer when schedules are heavier, lake a lip a nd less in winter. Gladys says who is tal-if 0 ar O f accidents affects them lit- 10 i lie after Ihe first few flighls. She I herself has never even been in an ! emergency landing. i She is a native of Coalesville. Penn., and took up flying after | gaining experience as a nurse in : a Philadelphia hospital. I During the war she served as a 'flight iuir.se in the army air corps and rose to the rank of captain. She was stationed for 20 months al i Natal, Hra/il. but never had been j to Europe or Africa until she 'undertook her present "looksee" trip. "We have 43 hostesses operating Jin overseas flights now," sjie said. "Some have been as far as Iran. but most still fly between the I United States, Ireland and Paris." | Gladys thinks hostessing --n domestic airlines is a "cut and diied" proposition compared to overseas flying, and believes the new jobs offer girls the prospects of iuteivstiiii; adventure as well as a chance lo .see the world on Ihe cuff. "M'.-i a liberal education for .any girl." she said. "They get a liOO- hiiiir ciuirse iu conversational Kreneh ami other special training. They also havo an apporlunity 10 see any country through which our routes extend." At present she is recruiting all her Ims'u-s.ses from Ihe domestic .-ci'viee. mi a seniority basis, because she thinks girls should havo rxorionce in traveling bclop.' serving o\ ei seas, tint operations are oxpanUing so rapidly that this has become snmethiag -.if a problem. Her chief obstacles are boy friends, "Most of the girls want to fly overseas." she explained, "but .if they're dating .steady the boy I'ricnds ,i''e likol,\ to object. They clou'! . a::l '.;>;MI. '.. I'. :v. ;. '.!:L _jun- u-y." mills lo use three shifts or operate overtime. In Atlanta J. J. Scott, president of the Scotldale and Whittier Mills, said the new textile prices "would help mills absorb the increased prices of collon and other manufacturing costs since the last ceiling prices were set." To make sure mills produce the kind of cotton fabrics required for clothing, the Civilian Production Administration-has ordered that a large number of looms be concentrated on such output. o— St. Louis Mourns Death of Glennon St. Louis, March 9 —(/!')— A sorrowful St. Louis. which had planned proudly to welcome home John Cardinal Glennon, today mourned the 83-year-old prince of the Roman Catholic church who had served 42 years ,as archbisliop of the Si. Louis diocese. News of Cardinal Glennon's death early today at Dublin, Ireland came to a city which prayed yesterday for his recovery when tlie first news of his serious illness was announced. The word of his illness came on the day originally set for his welcome home reception. The Most Reverend George J. Donnelly, auxiliary bishop of the diocese, ordered special prayers for the cardinal's recoverv' and hundreds of Thereupon, the Bulgarian ^^government — with Russian backing —declared it had.no further-responsibility for carrying out the Moscow decision. In a communication to Bulgaria made public 'Tuesday, the United States sided with the Bulgarian op- postionists. It said the U. S. never understood thai pressure was lo be applied lo opposition parties to nominate two candidates for only "pro forma' 'inclusion in the government — in oilier words, with no real functions to perform. Furthermore, the communication said, the U. S. held the view thai Ihe participation of the oppositionists should be under conditions agreeable to both the government and'Iho opposition. Nikolai V. Novikov, charge d'af- faires of the Soviet embassy, delivered a nolc on Ihe Bulgarian persons thronged to the St. Louis j James F. Byrnes, Russian Foreign Catholic churches, saddened by j Commissar V. M. Molotov and the- news. Because of Cardinal i British Foreign Secretary Ernest Glennon's advance age, many'! Bevin. feared the worst. I The venerable prelate achieved ] one of his greatest wishes just be- j fore he died — he went back to his j native Ireland as a prince of the Catholic church. He clieci among scenes once familiar to the young theological j | student who was graduated from j All Hallows College near Dublin j and came in 1883" to America. | where he later fought from pulpit and Britain ; s stand followed Russia's | P™M? m A 0 ,....?/ 1 '! 1 ? 8 .Wednesday. protest that the United Stales communication lo Bulgaria "infringes" a decision of Ihe Big Three foreign ministers and has caused the opposition to the Bulgarian government to "sabotage" Ihe three-power agreement. The accusations, contained in a Soviet note.to the U. S., were broadcast last night by the Moscow radio. The broadcast said the note was handed to the U. S. State Department earlier this week. The Bulgarian decision, drafted in Moscow last December, declared that the United States and Britain would recognize Bulgaria after her cabinet had been broaded to include two members of oposition groups. The agreement was approved by U. S. Secretary of State Lightning Kills 400 Ducks, Geese San Francisco, March 9 — (A to disclose its contents at his news conference yesterday, but last night the Moscow radio put out what purported to be the substance. It said the U. S. message to Bulgaria urged opposition leaders lo seek "disruption" of Ihe Moscow agreement, and charged this country had acled "unilaterally," although copies of the communication were sent also to Britain and Russia. Richardson to Leave Pacific in March Honolulu, Saturday, March 9— (IP) —Ll. Gen. Robert C. Richardson, Jr., announced last night he will relinquish command of army forces in mid-Pacific March 17 and return to the mainland for reassignment, after which he will retire from the army. The general, who look over Ihe Hawaiian department in June, 1943, around the mid-point of the Pacific war, did not disclose when his retirement would become effective. i ,. . . . , • . ijti 11 j. i LI 11 v. I;SL u. i*i(.i i ui i o ^~lrt j—— : , t . — — » — ,..—. and rostrum lor Irish in depend- ! A Vi . ild g oose catastrophe was re-L ln nlak!11 8 t»e announcement., ence. '•?«!£A:l» ; ported today bv Ihe slalc Division j General Richardson disclosed that Hie Irish lad from Kinnegrad, ! of Fish and Game, which atlr but- "i 1 19 t 4 ho recommended to Presi- Vvesimeath county, rose m Amen- ,. d (he dealh of 40Q , o ?00 bj d ; dent Roosevelt the abolition of inar- Ca to helillts Which brOUUht him i?,.. ,.. ._ .. ,.-• ,- ,_.,. » tial la\v which hart hpnii nlninnori of Ihe to pop- I ft I ,- l l _J 'Jl'llv^J VII the Catholic chui-.-h and: )igh , nil I no world Always a j rpi. n ,j7 3 - ed the dealh of 400 to 700 birds in Sutler county to a single bolt of Tho Fish Game .Division investigated. It concluded that a "large mass of assorted birds" was flying near i ,, -, , i . ,,i n ,. , :" u ' r-.inch when a bolt of lightning lett -,l. I.oms in; plane ht ,. uk , d earthward and passed iown through the flock, "certain | renown in t ; throughout scholar, famed for ringing pro-: wt>ro folmd . (1 - u . 1 , iKHUicemenU on current problems, , | ns j February 3 ] the i-mino.nl prelate was .known in ' ' St. Louis as a kind, modest man with a twinkle in his eye and an interest iu baseball, •vliou he Feb. H for his elevation lo 1'ie college of cardinals in Rome, he was in good health and excellent spirits except for a mild ease of uron- cnius. He bad flown only once In-fore •— just a few days before Iho long flight tn Rome. ; Bishop Donnelly, who gav<; iho i I'irM officials news of the cardi- ! mil's death. .iuM a i'ow minuics , i after a telephone call from Dublin, i l did nut know j el at an early hour 1 this morning just what ;^".-:mge- : nienis for six-rial services would 1 bo made lnuay. j Bishop Doiinolly said tho board : of diiicc-san consulalors would ' lined wilhin eighl clay> -'Hid up- i ; point an administrator to l.-iko charge nf ! p< 11.10 nan: The dead geese ancl a few ducks thunderstorm and tial law which had been clamped on the territory after Pearl Harbor. He said he urged that an executive o rd e r, embodying security measures only , be substituted for martial law which recently was held by the Supreme Court to have been invalid in civilian cases. president that the term "martial The general said he informed the la" was a misncamor to designate Hot Springs Man Dies in Nashville Wednesday Noon • iviiii lillV'LI^K lilt 4IWWIX, UC I let I I I* i • • • TT ly causing terrific heat ancl concus- P° wci 's ll1 ' «' as exercising in Ha- siou and thus causing the heavy van by presidential order, and, as li,s- s •• »<-«».» 1TSU ) t lrio Office ol Internal Security was established in the territory in October. 19-j-i. However, martial law was not lifted in Hawaii until after V-J Day. Pending appointment of a successor. General Richardson will turn over his command lo Maj. Gen. : George I 1 '. 'More, a graduate -of clieci I Texas A. ai.-.l 'i.. v.-ii •• commanded •u'lillcry "i 1 '• "or in Manila e stacked in cr of war ' September. II. C. Reese, of Hot Springs, ot a heart, attack in Nashville, Ark-j „ ansas. Wednesday March G al noon. iBay wliru Funeral services were held in 11941. He Hi.it Springs this morning (Salur- until his clay i at 10 o'clock. I He is survived by his wife, two: Bull moo..;: MVU thei rantlors 10 ;ircluiioeese until the tons four daughters, a brotherijust after the autumn rutting search- .-incif uiu- sisters, including Mi;. J. son. The new set becomes full- grown about four months later. 1 j E. Bcardi:u of Hope.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month