Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 11, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, March 11, 1946
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\ I, •>r«w*Wf««' > - ^*;^O;r.-Vi&TfK>:f;'*'i'^"^^^ Page Four HOPE STAR, MOPS, ARKANSAS, k CLASSIFIED Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication • All Want Ads Cash In Advance • Not Taken Over the Phone On« time . . . 2e word, minimum 30« Six times . TbfM fimtj . . 31/jC word, minimum 50c One month . Se word, minimum 7Se lie word, minimum $2.70 Rates are for Continuous Insertions Only "THE MORE YOU TELL THE QUICKER YOU SELL" For Sale TWO ROW CASE PLANTER. SEE Foy Hammons, Hope Auto Co. ____ _____ NEW HOUSE7~ACROSS STREET from high school, corner lot. pavement built in cabinets, full bath equipment. Immediate cos- session. Phone 568-J after 5:30 , p.m. _ 7-at SECOND HAND DRESSEsTsiZES 15 and 16. 808 West 4th St. 7-3t FIVE ROOM BUNGALO\V~AND garage. See Floyd Porterfiekl. 7-6t CLOSING OUT SALE. OF ALL peach, apples and plum trees. Hempstead Nursery and Florist Phone 236. Highway 29. 7-2w CLEAN 1941 FORD TUDOR. GOOD tires, Motor in good condition. A good all around Ford. Wylie Motor Co. 8-3t Services Offered ONE BLACK SADDLE STALLION, , one Missouri Jack, black with white nose. For service. E. D. Downs, Bodcaw. Ark. 6-2w Wonted to Rent FURNISHED OR UNFURNISHED apartment wtih two bedrooms. • Dr. A. L. Hardage. Phone 1071. . 7-31 -'42 MERCURY. FOUR DOOR SE- dan. Chrome trim. Clean through„' . out. Low milage. New tires. See : - at -Bundy Gulf Station. 9-3t Fish Bait GOLR FISH. SEE AT — Service Station. East BUNDY'S Third' St. 9-3t : MINNOWS FOR FISH BAIT FOR sale. See Paul Cobb, 316 South ^Washington. g_3t NEED MINNOWS, SEE CLAR- £,ence Weakley at 1101 West 7th St 8-3t Lost J3OLD BRACELET. BETWEEN —high school and John P. Cox —drug Store. Return to Maxine —Bowden, Phone 1036-J. 7-3t Wanted 50,000 RATS TO KILL'WITH GILLS ^rat killer. Harmless to any- r"thing but rats and mice. Guaranteed. Feeders Supply Co. 28-3w -A FORD TRACTOR WITH OR without equipment. Will buy or trade John Keer model. B with or without equipment. A. B Enoch, Rt. 4 Prescott. 7-6t WELL EDUCATED LOCAL MAN or woman to earn S100 per week during summer months. Full or part time. D. W. Hall, District Mgr. Box 141 Hot Springs, Ark. 7-3t Notice SEE IDEAL FURNITURE STOKE for better furniture and better bargains. Phone 47(5. 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-°4-7w BLACK SPOTTED STEER HAS been taken up. Owner may have same by paying feed and ad. 44 miles on Columbus highway. Henry White. 7.31 DO YOUR OWN LAUNDRY. RENT a machine by the hour. Phone 646-J for appointment. Ill South Washington. 7-2w For Rent THREE ROOM FURNISHED Apartment for light housekeeping. Apply Schooler's Store. Phone ^F-1_K jVlrs. J.E. Schooley. 2-tf CLOSE IN. SMTLt7TlTciLY"FUR~ nished apartment. Utilities paid See Tom Carrel. Ill West 3rd St G-Gt 40 ACRES LAND. house at Shover B. Beckworth. TWO ROOM Springs See J " g-3t Real Estate for Sale INVESTMENTS PROPERTY close in. Five lots and font- houses, just west of North Washington St. all houses rented. All titilites available. Will sell all for $2250.00 on terms. C. B. Tyler. 7.3 1 Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) of the Star buliclinq 212-214 South Walnut Street, ' 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. Saturday, March 9, 1946 (AP!—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—-Moans Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In ! Advance); By city carrier per week ISci Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and ' Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; else- 1 where $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The i jsocialed Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper ond also the local lews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn., iterick Building; Chicago, 400 Norili Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg • New Orleans, 722 Union. St. 1946AAU King Goes to Camp Robinson U. Arkansas Summer Camp for Boys Jonesboro. March 9 —(/?)— Dr. Eugene Lambert, University of Aikansas basketball coach, said today that he and Ra/.orhack Athletic Director J o h n II. Barnhill planned to establish a summer cam)) for boys between the ages of eight and Iti in Arkansas within the next year. Lambert said he and Barnhill were looking for a camp site and had investigated the possibilitv of leasing the Ml. i\cbo State Park, near Dardanelle in Yell county. The Ra/.orback cage mentor said the enterprise was a "purely personal" venture and was in r.:> way connected with the university or its athletic program. He said" the camp would be similar to one Barnhill operates in Tennessee. o Fire Disrupts Columbia BC Radio Show CARNSVAL By Dick Turner series of conquests by Arkansas Tech's speedy but ' 'les"s experienced Wonder Boys. 52-38, in the title game here last night THREE ROOM HOUSE WITH Although they led all the way, bath, Small house in rear has tne soldiers' margin was not "a two baths. Hot water Heater (Comfortable one until Johnny Deep Water Well, Electric pump. I Logan,' former Big Ten Star from Hollywood. March 9 — (UPi — Authorities today sought the cause of a fire that swept the main studio of the Columbia Broadcasting System last night forcing last-minute cancellation of the western stales Ginny Simms broadcast. Studio officials said expensive By CARL BELL | technical installations, at first be- Little Rock, March 9—(/Pi—Camp ! lived destroyed.appeared to have Robinson's aptly named All-Stars i suffered but light damage. Loss today reigned iis the 1946 Amateur i may be reduced to $10,000. accord- Athletic Union basketball kings of i"g to D. W. Thornburgh. vice Arkansas and were ready lo cast ~ "'" ' ' ' ' " their lot against the nation's best in the national AAU derby beginning at Denver next weekend. The All-Stars, heavy favorites from the beninning of the weeklong tournament, toppped off thcii i,r i ,. .,, >* Haven I CllllCr ~ • • •» *•-• »-•• > i . -i ' i v/1 i itj u i f^ 11, \ 11, U • president in charge of the Pacific Miss Simms and her guest star. Bob Burns, were in the main studio when flames broke through the ceiling. ~., i..,.-,. , The broadcast party and several whipping I hundred fans awaiting admission • • • '~ the show were led to safely by — f •••.•» v. t i i i. LI, j_j It V, Cl 1(_ JJUJllJJ, large storage tank and Septic system. This is ideal location for Tourist Court. 5 acres on Highway No. 67, one miles east of Hope, near overpass, with 500 leet highway frontage. See C G . Cooper, on Spring Hill road, next door to Melrose Church, or Write same General Delivery, Camden Arkansas. 8-3t DO NOT LAY HARD-EARNED dollars on the- barrel head of chance. The danger is real. Losses may be heavy. Title Insurance makes protection complete See C. B. Tyler about Real Estate Title Insurance. Office 119 Cotton Row. 8-3t FOR NICE BUILDINGS LOTS ON West Fourth. South Hamilton and West Seventh Streets. See C B Tyler, 119 Cotton Row. 8-31 Wanted to Buy I WANT TO BUY A 1940-41 OR'42 model Ford or Chevrolet. Buck Williams, 106 South Walnut Street Phone 660. . r/-tf Wanted to Rent BEDROOM. CLOSE TO BUSINESS district. Miss Christene Vann, employed at S.P.G. Phone 752. 8-3t Erosion carries off a nestimated three billion tons ow top soil in the United States annually. JONES MAYTAG SALES & SERVICE For Prompt Expert Service on All WASHING MACHINES Phone 209 304 East 2nd For ELECTRIC SERVICE Day Phone 413 Night Phone 1015-J We Specialize in MOTOR REWINDING BARWICK'S Electric Service W E. Third St. Hope, Ark TWO GOOD HOUSES. BARN. deep well, three acres land. 4',-; miles east of Hope near Paved highway. $1800. C.B. Tvler 8-31 5 ACRES, 5. ROOM HOUSE, lu miles southeast citl limits. Lights and gas. See Riley Lewallen. $3500. g. 3t Wanted to Buy ELECTRIC OR GAS REFRIGERA- tor and a typewriter. Call Mrs. Greene Phone 114-W. 8-31 Fights Last Night By The Associated Press New York — Bob Montgomery 139 3-4, Philadelphia, outpointed Tony Pellone, 143, New York, non- title, (1Q>.. St. Louis — Phil Terranova, 129, New York, outpointed Jimmy Joyce, 131 1-2, Gary, Ind. (10) New Orleans — Jock Leslie, 124 1-2, Flint, Mich., knocked out Hugh fPee Weej Flores, 120, Tampa Fla., (2i. By United Press Providence, R. I. —VuPj—Irish Pat Scanlon, 139 3-4, New York, knocked out Jimmy Rogers, 143 New Haven, Conn., (6). Loe's Tourist Cafe-Court Featuring • Steaks • Fried Chicken • Barbecue "Fish • Sandwiches »Soft Drinks NOW OPEN 24 HOURS Phone 222 for Private Dining Room Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Loe City Limits & Highway 67 West 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 Indiana, found his range early the second half. "Jitterbug Johnny," who two years ago sparked the Camp Chaffee Tankers to the slate AAU crown, meshed 11 of his 13 points in ihe third quarter to pul Robinson safely in front. Tech—\vhose brilliant little for- war. Junior Carson •— a former Alma high school star, thrilled the bleacherite's with his long one- handed shots—proved plucky and stayed within two or three points of the servicemen most of the i'irst half. Despite the 14-poinl difference in the final score. Tech. which reach- 1 ed the finals through a string of upset victories, gave Camp Robinson more trouble than had been anticipated. Carson and the All-Stars' Howard Balliett topped the individual point-makers with 15 apiece. Logan spent most of the evening feeding the ball to his mates and turneci in an outstanding floor game. Logan, Ballielt and Stan Polo- ncyzk represented the^champions on the all-tourney team selected by i officials. Poloncyzk, consistent j high scorer, was named 'the meet's | most valuable player. , Other first team selections were i Carson of Tech and Doug Lynn, skyscraping Camp Chaffee center'. The second team included Andy Anders and Earl Haynie 'of Chaffee, Jim Bearden and Bill Gi'.broath of Tech and Red Nelson of Ouachita. Officials attendance, figures for ihe 30-game AAU marathon, biggest in state history, were not available but there was little doubt that a new record was established: The 1946 title was the second straight for a Camp Robinson team and the third in a row for an army combination. The Robinson officers grabbed top honors lasl vears and Chaffee led the field in 1945. o Six Routers in Feature atOakiawn Hot Springs', March 9 —(/Pi—Six veteran routers will start today in the mile and a sixteenth Arlington purse event which will climax 1 "••• the second week of Oaklasvn Park's Icagoi 40. record-breaking spring race meet- Morningside ing. ' : With fair, cool weather in prospect, jockey club officials expect new highs in attendance and mu- tuel handle for the meet. , The half dozen starters in the i crn University Arlington, which will be run under! FAR WEST allowance conditions for a purse of 51,300, include H. Forrest's Plover 'Brand and J. D. I.unsford's Impenetrable, both winners of feature events here at the same distance. The role of favorites is expected to go to one of the pair which the four-year-old Plover having the advantage' of a 108-pound impost, four less than assigned to the eight-year-old Impenetrable. Others in the small field are A. and ,R. Craig's seven-year-old Alumont, top weighted at 115 pounds; I. C Mishler's Baby Gold; H. L. Donovan's Quatre. Call and Emery and Karl's Corydon, the latter a nine- year-old gelding, which formerly was a stake runner for Ore-entree stable. Later scheduled broadcasts were made from other studios. Mad Pianist Makes Public Appearance Detroit, March 8 —(/PI— The mad pianist of Eloise. whose partial • from the limbo of in- gol il weighted—I removed rj."'" iusljiad a callus This Curious World By William Ferguson I claim of the music world appear- I ed publicly for the first time Thurs- ! day night in the audience of a Detroit symphony concert. The man, about 54, dressed inconspicuously in a blue suit, sat unnoticed throughout a performance which drew 4,000 persons to the Masonic Temple. Beside him was IJr. Ira Altshuler, local psychiatric pioneer, and attendants ' from Wayne county general hospital at Eloise. At the conclusion of a program of music by Mozart, Debussy and \\agncr, the insane musician arose, applauded bigorously and turned lo Dr. Allshuler: "It was a very fine concert," he said simply and clearly. Dr. Altshuler said this was the first coherent sentence the unnamed genius has spoken since he entcied the mental institution nine years ago after a promising musical career was interrupted bv his affliction. "He was very attentive throughout the concert," the psychiatrist said, v f usually he mumbles lo himself in response lo his own hallucinations. While the music was playing and for some time afterward he did not mumble. "On the way home in the. car svitn me he began to mumble again and lapsed into the attitude to whicl not be improvement and we have the New York, March 9 —i. Yankees are finding their , • - -••" «,....IL,UI_- iu training camps infe en we are accustomed. We can-(scouts from other clubs S . a n c ; eln ? ilel - v th; 't he will ever I calls a prediction by P SOME BEE-KEEPERS NOW HAVE ,, A£>/AG/£S/ THE HONEY-AAAKIN6 BEES ARE KEPF CONSTANTLY IN AREAS WHERE THE FUOWER SEASON , IS AT ITS HEI6HT, AS THE HIVE-CARRYINS TRUCKS MIGRATE SLOWLY NORTH WITH THE 5EASONS, FROA\ THE A\EXICAN BORDER TO CANADA. . IF GR\T IS A KIND OF SAND, WHAT ARE GRITS ? COPR. 1146 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. .'Vjfit'1'5- ,*'S<!'3L>*T •J.J THERE ARE\ *3 KINDS OF PLANTS PICTURED ON VARIOUS POSTAGE T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. \NSWER; Hulled and coarsely ground grain, SPORTS ROUNDUP -B? Huoh 1 Follertoa. Ji.- 1 )— The Florida •'' track comeback spring infested with!Early Maxwell is planning to bring which re-j big time basketball doubiehead'.'rs rexy Shag HO Memphis, Tcnn., next winter well again. But he has shown jShaughnessy of the Tiitcrnationa'l I And Louisiana Slate's "skiuper'' and we have the {League that the big league teams i heard promises lo have that 12- righl to be optimistic." •o- Basketball Scores By The Associated EAST Press iwiu spend more time .scouting one i court basketball floor ready for u — " " ; - ' the L.S.U. agriculture building for the '47 season . . . QUICK RESULTS St. Paul, Minn., March 9—(/l>)— another than watching for prospects in the minors this spring That's the only way they can get a line on player for possible trades, Shag explained, and besides that, they need a lot of information about who'll be who dur- 5; Detroit , MID-WEST Iowa Pre-Flight 50; Loyola (Chi- 4G; Tulsa 44 and M. 05; Drake Wanted! TELEPHONE POLES All Dimensions —• 16 to 70 Feet Cash Every Week RUFUS MARTIN PATMQS, ARK. „- — - (li\) 'overtime. Oklahoma A. 25. SOUTHWEST West Texas State 50; Southwest- (Texasj 44. University of California 52; Idaho 37 (first game in best two-of- thrce series to decide Pacific Coasl Conference championship i. Wyoming 50; Colorado 40. Fort Bliss iTcx j 55; Bucklev Field 31. Command Tour- W y oj (semi- 57; Seventh Service ney i Cheyenne, finals i Jefferson Barracks (Mo.) Camp Crowder iMo) 47. Fort Warren iWyoj 01; Sm;lling (Minn) 43. (Consolation semi-finals) For! Leavenworth (Kas) 70; O'Reilly General Hospital <Mo> 03. Fort Riley iKas) 00; Fort Logan (Coloi 43. (Women's finals; waste time on division clubs . don't work out, stars from second . . Those deals iust he claims, because a player can make a lot of mistakes and still look good with a low-ranking club, but when he moves up near the top those errors cost games. Monopoly The president College of the National Wrestling Coaches Asso- _ cj— * • - -~ u 11 • • • o VWUHV.IH;.T ^lasU" cialion is Kay Swart/., Navy coach who is a graduate of Oklahoma A. and M. . .. Vice president is Coach Art Griffith of the A.g»ies and secretary .is Fendley Collins, Michigan State, also an Aguie alumnus . . .Clifford Keen. Michigan, is acting head of the National Rules Committee while Buell Pallerson, Kansas State, is overseas Yeah, Iney're both Aggies, too ... Sortsourri Griffith Van Meter of Henrietta. Ukla., the most sought-after athlete in lhal region n, rears is re- osi-ted headim; lor Henry Krnka's] Flll:,nr. ir,,.IK.,|] sf|U;K | ,,,-.,:, ;•.,,, " I to gel results from an advertisement he placed in the St. Paul Pioneer Press. It read: Will ..exchange ..my medals earned while saving your home for a place to call home for my wife •and me." Ho got more than a score of offers shortly after the ad appeared. BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repairs HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing • Heating Phone 259 Hope, Ark. SERVICE — QUALITY — VARIETY Now is the time to get ready for your Spring planting. We have a most complete line of Field and Garden Seeds, Insecticides and Inoculations. /f AGENTS FOR Willhite Melon Seed Dodge Onion Plants Funks G Hybrid Corn Germaco Hot Caps Sinkers Delinted Cotton Seeds, Hybrid Sweet Corn, 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 Long John W the army and le York high school is tuning out of a New up :or COMPLETE BUTANE SERVICE Wanda Butane Co. Phono 370 Hope, Ark. LE Easy Terms Home Institution See E. S. GREENING SECRETARY Hope Federal Savings & Loan Association Political Announcements The Slur is authorized to announce the following as candidates subject to Hie action of Hie Democratic primary elections this Summer: 8th Judicial Circuit For Prosecuting Attorney _C1IAULES W. HACKETT Hempstead County For Sheriff & Collector T1LMAN BEARD EN J. W. (SON) JONES For County Clerk ROBERT C. TURNER For County Treasurer MRS. 1SABELLE ONSTEAD McCOKKLE SYVELL A. BURKE New Arrest in Canada SpyRing Ottawa, March SI — (UP) —More arrests were "imminent" in connection with Soviet espionage activities in Canada, informed sources said today. The Taschcroau-Kellock commission investigating esoiunage reportedly has sufficient information to call for simultaneous arrest of a number of suspects in various large cities of Canada, other than the capital. Although the exact time- for the raid by the Royal Canadian Mounted Police is being kept secret, it was reported that the commission hopes to question the new suspects and complete its report bcfqrc the opening of Parliament next ''inurs- day. Informed sources said the .new arrests would include some prominent figures, better known to the public than the 13 persons so far detained. Truman Continued from Page One '2. He knows of no plans in the immediate future for another "Big Three" meeting, but if one is held it should be in Ihe United Stales. 3. Thijt General George C. Marshall, special ambassador to China, will return to the United States son for consultations with him: the former chief of staff then will return to Chungking as special envoy. 4. That John Wiant, ambassador to London, is back in the United Stales lo make a report. He couldn't say whether Winant would continue at the London post until he has talked with him. f). That he hopes to visit the UNO council meeting in New York late this month to welcome the delegates, if he can arrange his schedule lo do so. The president laughingly dismissed a reporters question as to whether James F. Byrnes, Secre- :ary of Slate, was considering retiring. He said he saw such a report in print while he was visitiiiK -Kulton tnis week. State Finals j atJonesboro Tonight < .Tonesboro. March !) — (/I'i— The Little Hock Tigers went into Ihe finals of ihe Arkansas high school class A basketball tournament today with a lopsided VI to 20 \ u • lory over Ihe liusscllville Cyclone s 'Ilii! Tiger regulars played thiee quarters nf the game an dscored lit will. They led 17 to 4 iit I ho end of the first quarter. 27 to (i at the half and wenl into Ihe final quarters of the game and scored Jonesboro and Pine Uluff advanced lo the semi-finals with last \ last night, but ihe Tigers and ihe Cyclones were hearcl-pressed in Ihe afternoon quarterfinal .session. Little Hook nosed out the .scrappy Van Huren Pointers. :ji!-:i(i, on Buddy (.'olemnn's long field goal in the lasl 'M second.';. The Tigers had trailed must of Ihe way ami didn't pull into the game until the last five minutes of play were under way. Hussellville triumphed in another one-point thriller, shading Forrest City, 2H-H7. Pine Bluff walloped Kayettcville, -1!). The upstate liulldogs failed lo score in the fits! quarter but trailed by onlv two points, 11-Ki, at halftime. Pine Bluff increased its lead in the third period and raced on to Ihe finish line. Jonesboro led all Ihe way in clowning Heche, , r ,:i--!:>. ,!irn. Ilmson poured 2(1 points through the wick- els to run his two-game total for the day lo -HI. Tonight's title game will start at (i o clock. Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by Tho Editor, Alex. H. Washburn Bitter Words They Follow War as They Precede It Death Toll at *' Three in Fire at Texarkona Texarkana. March 0 — i/Pi— The. death loll stood al three today as a result of a fire which de.stroved a farmhome west of Texarkana Ihursday night. Harmon Matins, li), died at a hospital here of burns. His 22- year-old wife and their year - old raiii-hler had been burned lo f" death. » The ii.se of insulated milk tank cars was introduced in UI1M. Harry Segnar, Sr. PLUMBER Contracting and Repairs Phone 382-J Expert Repair Work On all makes of cars Phone 1118 BARNEY GAINES GARAGE 213 South Elm St. Hats Cleaned and Rebuilt the factory way. HALL'S HAT SHOP East 2nd St. Phono 7« Alterations Pressed While You Walt ROGERS RADIO SERVICE We specialize in all kinds of car and home radios. FIRESTONE STORE 209 South Main St. YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD TRY Hope Mattress Co. For better work at better prices—Old beds made new and new beds made too—We Call for and Deliver Anywhere One day service in town— Bargains in Secondhand Furniture ALL WORK GUARANTEED Phone 152 411 S. Hazel A Complete Line of ... CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS TIRES, TUBES, BATTERIES and ACCESSORIES SEAT COVERS PUT ON Washing & Greasing An Expert Mechanic OPEN ON SUNDAY ANTHONY SERVICE STATION Phone 1106 DR. H.T. SHULL VETERINARIAN In practice in Texarkana TEXAS CITY HALL Phone 140 or 1490-J Motor Repairs—Light Fixtures Hope Appliance Co. 214 East 3rd St, PHONE 613 Appliance Repairs—Appliances SEAT COVERS FOR ALL CARS Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 215 S. Main Personal Stationery Pastel Colors A Complete line Gentry Printing Co. Phone 241 Hope, Ark. COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore 'Auto Supply SEE US FOR THE REYNOLDS PEN The miracle Pen that will Hevululiunize Writing. Guaranteed to write 2 years without refilling. Doug PITY Carl Bacon Vrfi I I Jones ELECTRIC CO. Phone 784 Hope • Real Estate If you are in the market to buy or sell Farmland or City Property, call or see Calvin E, Cassidy Phone 489 Hope, Ark. Arkansas Bank Building Ses Us For BABY CHICKS You'll like our quality chicks, halched right (torn selected (locks. Hardy, fast- Cro\vei3. Low price. FEEDERS SUPPLY CO. 4th and La. Sts Phone 25 official newspaper replied, it is true, that 'losion thiil „ . • set off with his atiack"on IliiKsia and his proposal that Ihe Viiited Stales and Great Uritniii fnim n military alliance does not necessarily mean that a showdown is al hand—or even near The Hnssian promptly if Hrilain and America formed a military alliance Moscow would construe il as an act of war. Mul this only led lo further con- versalion. Prime Minister Attlee pointed ouI Unit Churchill no longer speaks for the British government —that he is in the same position as an American ex-president, influ- .inlial. bul no longer spokesman for the nation. All this is dangerous talk, the sorl of thing that often precedes a war. Bul the public would do well lo remember it is also the sort of talk thai invariably follows a war. Our anxiety over the prospect of war should, however, be relegated to a secondary position. The real importance of this bitter exchange is lhal it tells us in unvarnished language just how great is the danger abroad in the world today, |nd how great the necessity we #eep America armed and ready. The peace pacts of Ihe world hold good only as long as Ihe armed nations are sure the rest of us arc still keeping our weapons close by. Pity the Poor Solons After more than 1G years in Congress. Robert (Pensions for Congress* Ramspcck resigned because he no longer could afford to serve the people of Ihc Fifth Georgia Dis- tricl. .\ In an article in Collier's Maga- Sr-inc Ihe retired congressman still advocates the pension plan that brought him, as "Bundles for Congressmen," an assortment of crutches, old shoes, old pants and lurid insults three years ago. He thinks, however, that his original proposal was overmodesl. and would also raise the active salary by , r >0 per cent. put of his $10.000 gross salary, minus income lax. a congressman I must maintain two homes; travel' back and forth between district and ,')apilal; entertain visiting constituents, run errands for the folks at home, carry on a large correspondence by mail, telephone and telegraph. He must be a setup for every worthy charity and many others, including Die parly campaign fund. Every Iwo years he must run for re-election in primary, election or Ijolh. Kamspcck says his biennial costs for this were between $2500 and $f>000. He is from a safely WTT Hope WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Fair and warmer this afternoon and tonight. 'J uesuay partly cloudy and mild. 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 125 Chinese Civil War Flares in Mukden Star of HODO. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, MARCH 11, 1946 By SPENCER MOOSA Cmmgking, March 11 —(/I')—Chinese Nationalist and Communist reinforcnients today were reported moving to Mukden, where, the Central News Agency said, the rival forces were battling ;ifler sudden withdrawal of Soviet troops. Chinese press dispalchs «aid the Communists, heavily outnumbering Nationalist troops in the city of 2,000,000 — Manchuria's largest — had occupied the power plant and northern district. Other reports said the central government had proclaimed martial law in Ihe skeleton city, whose been picked clean by the Russians, once-great industrial plants had been picked clean by the Russians. The press reports declared that elements of four Nationalist armies were marching to Mukden and that Communist reinforcements were moving in from 1he north. Government elements were identified as from the I3th, 02nd, 1st ;md Glh armies. The Cenlral Daily News said the Nationalist 14lh Division entered Mukden Saturday. The suddenness of the Soviet withdrawal was blamed for the "serious" street-fighting in Mukden. Dispatches said the Nationalists did nql have sufficient troops to cope with the situation. They said that for the past few days Soviet authorities in Manchuria, from Marshal Rodion Y. Malinovsky, Soviet commander, to junior officers, had been inaccessible to Nationalist officials. The Central News Agency did not interpret the withdrawal from Mukden as a general Russian evacuation of Manchuria. The agency declared that six trains from Mukden had unloaded troops, tanks, artillery and automobiles at Ickes and James Roosevelt Plan to Mobilize 10 Million Independents for Party Bolt Washington, March II •— (UP)—I But though the committee is sub- Former Secretary of Interior Har- santially a left wing organization, it is not, as Hep. John E. Ilankiri. D., Miss., charged on the House a Communist out- some Communist old L. Ickes today unveiled plans lo help mobilize 10,000,000 independent voters with a committee of white ;md Negro artists, scientists and professional people. He said he had become executive chairman of the independent citizens' committee of the arts, sciences a\\d professions. National political director of the organization is James Roosevelt, the late president's eldest son. They will be active in this year's congressional elections." Ickes did not threaten a third parly. But he is an old-time boiler, lie bolted the Republican party in 1012 to follow Theodore Roosevelt. When he left the cabinet here after nearly 13 years service, he announced lie never had been a Democrat. James Roosevelt was a Democrat and may still be. But he told floor last week, fit. There are sympathizers in it. But Icke-' com miilec basically is of New Deal parentage. "The 19-10 elections are approaching," Ickes' announcement said. "The members of the Independent Citizens' CommitleR are watching their representatives in Congress. All the facilities of this organization will be available for Ihe election and re-election of aggressive, qualified progressives and for the defeat of timid, controlled or reactionary obstructionists." Speculation regarding Ickes political plans has continued since his resignation last month fiom the cabinet. He quit with a warning to President Truman against the pitfalls which caught the. late Philadelphia audience last night | Warren G. Harding after World that the Republican and Democrat- War I. The immediate difficulty ic parties were meaningless. between Ickes and the White House This 19'Hi Ickcs-Rooscvclt combi-jwas the secretary's attack on the nation is thus off to a non-partisan I nomination of Edwin W. Paulcy to start with left wing tendencies. ibe undersecretary of navy. Red Cross Total Goes to $1647 Bois D'arc Camp No. 28 Woodmen situation was discussed at a meet ing presided over by Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek. It also figured largely in talks among General George C. Marshall, President Truman's envoy in China, and various Chinese leaders, including the No. 2 Communist, Gen. Chou En-Lai-_. . ,. . p _, - Chou, who said the Russian with- Democratic district. Hie represcn-1 drawal puzzled him, admitted - jalive from a doubtful area spends I fighting was going on west of Muk- , Changchun, Manchuria's capital. Yet another chun was full report said Chang- of rumors that Soviet forces intended to quit the city. No known developments sup-. ported this. In Chungking, the Manchurian jvirs of the World Edith Thompson S.S. Class (Methodisti Mrs. Frank Walters ..... Mrs. Jas. W. Balch Mrs. Ida Arnctt • ••• Mi-s. T. N. Bileu Mrs. Steve Carrigan Mrs. F. M. Morton Mrs. F. S. Morton Mrs. Jess Morris .... . P. E. Cook Mrs. W. C. Veger Mrs. Ida Marlindale Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Austin Mrs. Delia Foster ... Mrs. J. L. Jarrell .... Mrs. A. T. Jewell ........ Mrs. C. L. Roberts .... Mrsi Ira Yocom .... $5.00 13.00 ft "I f 1 "I Rail Strike Put Off; Crisis Rises in Coal When he gels all Ihrough the average congressman has nothing left toward a nesl egg for old age. He is not even a member of the Social Security old-age system. He is lucky if he docs not draw a lillle, every two years, on whatever savings he had before election. What can a congressman do about this situation? lie can neglect his legitimate duties to get time to supplement his income with private enterprises. It .'is our good fortune that so few 'solnns have permitted selfish interests to compromise htem with easy money assistance, or have taken advantage of their inside positions to mix up in unethical benlurcs. He can fortify his political position by becoming a handy man for constituents; ducking controversial issues so as not to make enemies; letting others do his thinking because he has no time to study public issues and no courage to face them. He can play the game straight • »and, like the late Senator Norris, retire eventually lo an impoverished old age. Continued on Page Two Garland Chancery Upheld —(/I 1 ) was up- Little Hock, March II Garland chancery court held by the Supreme Court in dismissing for want of oquiry a suit brought by Mrs. Hazel Burdick Kinnear of Coos County, Ore., against J. O. Lanyley, executor of the estate of Helen J. Burdick, and others for $11,045.20. Mrs. Kinnear, an adopted daughter of the late Mrs. Burdick, claimed she was the sole heir of Mrs. Burdick. The Supreme Court reversed a .J'ikc circuit decree awarding Mrs. • i'earl Mocks and others possession of I!) acres of farm land. The Supreme Court directed that tin; land be awarded Ross J. Burton and thai Barton pay Mrs. Mecks $17205 as laxes paid on the disputed property. The Supreme Court affirmed u Phillips chancery decree giving Mrs. Alton Tassin, Marksville. La., custody of her five-year-old son, Bobbie Joe Reynolds, for nine months a year and is father. I Ausy Joe Reynolds, custody for / Ihrec months. The couple was cli- h'fvorccd May 2!!. 1941 and both re- 'married. The Supreme Court found . lhal both parents and step-parents /•' had proven good parents for Ihe boy but it was to his best interest lo'be with his mother during school months. Also affirmed was a Columbia chancery ruling dismissing a complaint by A. P. Gai-rett and others who sought to benefit from the estate of'Miss Nanie Garrctt who, in her will, had left each of her heirs one dollar and the remainder ffor burial expenses and as a trust fund for the Missionary Baptist Church at Antioch. The comi affirmed in part and reversed in part a Ouachita circuit decree in a suit brought by Mrs. L. Marshall of Camden against Sarah Bird Casper for $185 allegedly due as tuition for instruction in 'shorthand and typing. The lower court found in favor of Mrs. Casper but the Supreme Court held that Mrs. Catpcr should pay Mrj. JMaruhaU $JU. den and in the border region of nearby Jcho! province. Chinese Communist quarters in Chungking said Ihcy had no information on fighting in Mukden. An unconfirmed report said Chinese Communists entered Mukden ahead of government forces. Smoke from unexplained fires hung over the city. Chinese Minister of Information W. C. Wu denied a statement in Moscow by the official naval' paper, Red Fleet, which declared that China asked the Russians to postpone their departure from Manchuria. He said that on Dec. 30 it was agreed the Russians should complete their withdrawal from Manchuria by Feb. 1. "Since that date there has been no Chinese request to the Russians lo postpone their departure," Wu said. "The report that the Chinese later asked the Russians to postpone their departure is completely untrue." 17300 Return to Western Electric Kearney. N. J., March 11—(UP) — Striking Western Electric company employes ended walkout which began Jan. 3 when 17,300 of them returned to work in 21 New Jersey and Now York plants today. Approximately 5,000 reported for the day shift which began at the big plant here al 7 a. m. The western Elcclirc Employes Association said that 2,000 men and women had returned to the plants at Clifton and Passaic, «00 at Bayonnc, 500 at Jersey City, 200 at Roselle and 50 at Newark. The strike sctlcment agreement between company and union was reached Friday. Assembly Men Resume at Fort Plants Detroit. March 11 —(UP)— More than 11.000 Ford Motor Company, assembly workers returned lo their jobs in three states today, bent on reaching the company's goal of 1,020 cars on the first day of final assembly since the end of the steel strike. The largest back-to-work movement was'al Ihe River Rouge -plant here, where an estimated 7.000 assembly workers were expected to turn out 530 194(i cars by day's ond. Eleven hundred employes also relumed at Buffalo. N. Y., and 1.275 al Louisville. Ky. Buffalo has a first-day goal of 240 cars and Louisville at' quota of 250. Mrs. Jim Bowden Mrs. Tom Briant Mrs. S. H. Baltic ........ Mrs. T. B. Femvick Mrs. S. F. Hunlley .... Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Bryant .. • Mrs. Ed Pcrcell Mrs. B. P. McLain .. Mrs. Ollie Maxwell .... Mrs. W. R. Billings Mr. and Mrs. C. A. • Robinson Mrs. John Arnold .... Mr. and Mrs. R. M. LaGrone, Sr Miss Floycc Lcverelt 1.0(1 1.00 1.00 1.00 5.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 2.00 J.OO 1.00 5.00 2.00 2.00 .50 1.00 '1.00 1.00 .50 2.00 1.00 .50 .50 1.00 1.00 5.00 10.00 .50 28.00 25.50 Cassidy & Williams Gro Ward Four Food Store J. T. Bradford Doris Williams Mildred Cox Mrs. L. L. Ball Edna Clevenger .. Mrs. Elva Key Mrs. H. D. Linker Mrs. McRae Cox Mrs. Lemuel Prince .... Key and Russell Grocery Will Key Mrs. Andrew Mickey .... Ira House Mrs. Belle Phillips Mrs. N. U. Cassidy D. C. Whatlcy ... Mr. and Mrs.'Calvin Cassidy Mr and Mrs. C. M. James ... Mrs. Elhcl llulscy Mrs. E. A. Pickering Mrs. L. E. Aslin Mrs. C. A. O'Neal ........ Alice Hovarter Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Jones ... Miss Lucy Hannah Mrs. Lex Wolff Mrs. T. C. Belk Mrs. John Norvell .... .. Mrs. F. R. Johnson Mr. A. L. Black Mrs. Leonard Harper .... Mr. and Mrs. Arch Moore Mrs. H. II. Stuart Mr. and Mrs. Paul Holderidge ...... Mrs. J. II. Wiggins Mrs. J. D. Buhoch Lee DeVaughn Mrs. Theo Bond Mrs. Gco. Hartsfield Mrs. W. E. Honoa Mrs. C. D. Laudcrbach Mrs. J. J. Martin Mrs. Moclie Lee 10.00 10.00 .. 1.00 .. 2.50 .. 1.00 .. LOO 1.00 .. LOO .. 1.00 .. 3.00 .. 1.00 .. 3.00 .. 1.10 .. 1.00 .. 5.00 .. 1.00 .. 1.00 .. 2.50 .. 5.00 .. 1.00 .. 1.01) 54.10 . LOO .. 1.00 .. 1.00 .. 1.00 4.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 5.00 25.00 1.00 2.00 0.00 a. i m 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 2.00 1.00 1.00 By United Press A strike of the central railroad of New Jersey was deferred today, but a possible work stoppage in ihe .soft coal fields posed a new threat I to the nation's industrial peace. President A. F. Whitney of the brotherhood of railway trainmen announced at Cleveland after a consultation with the While House lasl night that 1,500 union members had postponed plans to walk off their jobs at G a. m., original deadline for a nationwide rail strike. STRIKES AT A GLANCE Labor disputes keep 757,000 workers idle. Major developments: Coal — John L. Lewis summons AFL Unilqcl Mine Workers policy committee to chart contract demands in advance of tomorrow's session with bituminous coal operators; present contract expires April 1, and Lewis already has taken legal preliminaries for strike to back up demands. Automotive — Leadership of CIO United Auto Workers at slake in contest looming between R. J. Thomas and Walter Routher, overshadowing stalemated negotiations in 111- day General Motors strike. Shipyards — Mcinbers of San Francisco machinists lodge G8 vote to return to work in bay area shipyards, but not to uptown machine shops, and to secede from independent union which termed their strike "illegal." Railroads — Call off strike, set for G a. m. today, of 1,000 railroad trainmen against Central Railroad of New Jersey; walkout postponed pending decision of fact finding board, opening hearings in national rail dispute in Chicago Tuesday. Whitney said he had agreed to call off Ihe strike after receiving assurance that any award handed down by an emergency board sel up by President Truman also would be applicable lo Ihe New Jersey road. Meanwhile, labor and officials in Washington UNO Plagued by Fight in Big Three Washington, March 11 —-fUPI — The United Nations security council today headed toward a major test — whether its machinery ' is adequate for mending deteriorated Bip Three relations. If it proves inadequate at its scheduled meeting next week — or if it reveals itself still not strong enough — to cope with major row; hpiwenn the big powers, another Dig Three Meetings appears in- cvuablc. Both UNO and American officials here were confident there would be little consideration given to another Allee-Truman-Stalin confer ence until after the security coun cil has had another chance lo show its colors. President Truman said last week he hadn't heard of any plans for another Big Three meeting. But he did say that the next one •— if hold — should be in Washington. The 10 days before the security council is scheduled lo meet in New York promise to be additional days of blunt speaking about Iran, Manchuria, Bulgaria .Spain, and other world trouble spots. Last week was an unprecedented one in diplomatic history. The Jnitcd States and the Soviet Union accused each other publicly of vio- ations of agreements. This set the •stage for a United States-Russian 'battle" at the UNO council mcct- ng which may surpass the Lon- ;lon "shows" staged by Soviet Vice Commissar of Foreign Affairs Audi ci 1. Vishinski and British Foreign Minister Ernest Bevin. o Gut Business Building to The State Police Say: .lirls Will vou watch for little and boys, Drivers in the country and town? Really, it's one ol the greatest crimes To run a little child down. Mrs. Alva lieynerson . . 1.00 Mr. John Robcrson 50 John Sullivan ....... . . .. 1.00 Mrs. W. A. ("Jean . 1 01) Mrs. J. L. Cnok 1.00 Mrs. Louie Breed 1 00 Mrs. W. P. Hardegrec: 2.00 Mr. and Mrs. Harry Shiver . 5.Oil Mrs. W. W. Compton .... 1.00 Mrs. Mary Foster ... . 1.00 Mrs. J. R, Gentry 1.00 Mrs. Glen Parker 1 00 • Mrs. Joe Williltce 50 Mrs. F,. S. Franklin 1.00 Mrs. Stella Weisenberger 2.0(1 Mr. J. L. Goodbar . 50.01) Mrs. T. li. King . 1.01) I Mrs. Ida IJnyell . . 2.00 Mrs. Carl Smith LOO Tola! Previously reported Contributions 3 i) 4(i Total A si'.vi;.' h'liiLi'e u<--k'i [)tlU,OOU.o"UU e — b in uue tt 5'J.OO 20.00 ;AP)—Means Associated Press INEA)—-Means Newsoaoer Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Russia Warns Thai U. S."British Arms to Spell War U.S. Troops Warned Against Criticizing Russia in Talking to the People of Germany Wuerzburg, Germany, March 11 —</P)—American troops in Wuerz- burg were warned by their commanding officer today to refrain from criticizing the Soviet Union to the German people. Lt. Col. Frank Ebey of Venice, Calif., issued "this order to his command, the 203rd anti-aircraft baltalion: "It. has been brought tontion that the morale to my at- of the civilian population of Wuerzburg has been raised as the result of a speech in the United Slates by a British politician, relative to our ally, the Russian people. "I have heard certain military personnel express agreement with hcse policies in the presence of crman frauleins. "This practice must stop im- nediatcly. "The Soviet government is an al- y of the U .S. A. and you are in- idually and collectively representatives of our government. 1 will not olerale any disparaging remarks against our allies to the German people. This does not violate your •ighl of free speech among yourselves. I do not hate the German people. My policy in regard to dancing md social gatherings should indi- Washington, March 11 — (fP\ — The government is rushing final touches on a new order designed to slash commercial and industrial construction so more homes can be. built. The measure, in preparation scv oral weeks and scheduled for announcement soon, will be "drastic and far-reaching," according to officials who have seen a preliminary draft. These otficials, who asked thai their names not be published, said the order will hold up construe liou of thousands of non-esscnlia stores, office buildings and " fac lories still in the blueprint stage But they predicted H will hi hardest at proposed roadhouses night clubs, theaters and othei amusement projects. These wil not be banned entirely, but build ers will have to show there is a community need for such recrea tional facilities. The new order is being drawn tip by the Civilian Production Admin istration and the National Housing Agency. They figure it will chan nel well over two-thirds of al building materials to rcsidentia construction. "There's no alternative," sale one official, "with Ihe goal 2,700, 000 new homes during the next two years." There has been no decision ye whether to halt work on some com mercial and industrial projects al ready underway. CPA reportedly is opposing suet a step because of the difficulty o: where to draw the line. The agencj also is making the point that lacks an adequate field staff to enforce a stop-construction ordei of that kind. Housing officials estimated tha 1 industry I upwards of $50,000,000 a vycck ir agreed J labor and materials is being e.x continued national prosperity | ponded on non-residential build depended on the new soft coal eon- tract negotiations, opening there Tuesday. Tho United Mine Workers (AFL) 200-man wage policy commitee will meet to frame its demands and present them to the operators. In the major developments: 1. Strikes .-md shutdowns accounted for 724,000 of the nation's idle workers. 2. General Motors and the CIO auto workers union resumed discussions in their 111-day-old ..strike, after a weekend lull in negotiations. : alor Police rode every streetcar .other ing. The new order, it was under stood, also will have the effect o whittling down the number oi homes which can be built to sel for more than $10.000. The government gives prloritj help in obtaining materials foi houses to be sold at or under $10,000. It expects that under the ne\\ program there will bo hardly ;mj materials left for more expensive dwellings. On Capitol Hill, meanwhile, Sen Mead (.D-NYi said he and senators "of Jike mind" wil cale that fact to you, and I can't forget that the sun will always set upon the grave of some American soldier. From Pearl Harbor and Bataan to the Elbe, your buddies are lying dead because of the Nazi party and the evil machinations of Hitler and his gang. Don't let your fraulein's opinion influence you. She has been raised in an atmosphere of hatred and intolerance of ail nations on earth except the master- race we have just whipped. "Millions of Russian soldiers and civilians died to save our skins. Just remember that. If propaganda causes you to hate the Russians, stop -and think—they died for you, too. If you want to fight again, encouraging these frauleins to think we hate Russia is a good way to get things going. "Those were the good old days, yes? Standing in halftracks all day in the bitter cold, dirty, hungry and tired; firing off the line of departure; making river crossings and sweating out barrages. It is cold in Russia, remember that. "I am not a pinko or a red. But the Russians are our Allies. They have guts and by God I never want to fight «gain. Think it over. You have been warned." By HOMER JENCKS United Press Staff Correspondent London. March 11 —(UP)— The official Moscow newspaper Pravda today accused Winston Churchill of trying to start a war against Hus- sia and warned that an Anglo- American military alliance would mean the death of the United Nations organization. Pravda unleashed its full fury against the wartime British premier in an editorial denouncing his speech at Fulton, Mo., six days ago. It accused him of plotting secretly against Russia all the time he was cooperating with Generalissimo Stalin during the war. Everyone knows, Pravda said, that the Anglo-American alliance proposed by Churchill would be aimed at Russia. "Who does not see that this means the liquidation of the United Nations Organization?" Pravria asked. "Thus in one stroke Churchill does away with the tipn whose defender he himself. orgamza- professes Feild Seeks Legislative Post No. 2 East Hartford. Connecticut 28 February 1946 To The People of Hempstead county: In 1940 you honored me by electing me to the House of Representatives of the Arkansas Legislature. Although this work appealed to me and-serving .you. during .my one term was a pleasure, an opportunity for submission of my candidacy for a second term was prevented by my entry inlo the armed forces. I vyas requested to remain in the Service a while longer to assist in the settlements of claims arising out of the government's cancellation of contracts in war plants and accordingly agreed to stay during this critical period of time when the government's need of lawyers would be greatest. Upon completion of this work I will be discharged and return home. I do now hereby submit my candidacy for Represent alive, Post Number 2, in the approaching Democratic Primary Election. During the campaign I will then be able, lo visit with you and to discuss fully legislative matters. In the meantime, until I see you personally, I would appreciate it if you would review my record of service to you in the House of Representatives in the last session prior lo the war. Sincerely yours, Talbot Feild, Jr. -o CIO Asserts Judge Luck to Seek Re-Election County Judge Fred Luck today announced he would be a candidate for re-election subject to the action of the Hempstead county Democratic primaries this Summer. Judge Luck's announcement follows: After having received many solicitations from the people of-various sections of Hempstead County, Arkansas, I .am seeking re-election to the office of County Judge of Hempstead County. I am familiar with the Road Program set up by the Federal Government to help the Counties of the State of Arkansas to secure better farm to market roads, and it is my desire to help carry out this program to the fullest extent while we can obtain the fifty per cent federal aid to the secondary roads of the State. In soliciting your votes, I will assure the tax-payers of Hempstead County a continuation of progressive road program on "A military alliance of two partners of the coalition against the third means the liquidation of the.' coalition of the three great powers which was formed during the Sec- " ond World war. Thus in one stroke Churchill sweeps away what he had helped to build during the war." Caustically remark! n 2 that Churchill fancies himself as the savior of Europe from Communism, Pravda said his plan was "a policy of force" which would mean liquidalion of the UNO. Then it referred to his statement rejecting the inevitability of a new war. The Pravda wai-ning of the possible destruction of the UNO appeared to refer only to developments that would follow adoption of a formal Anglo-American alliance, rather than to the present international situation. Thfe Russian press and radio reemphasized Russian differences with Britain and the United States during the weekend with attacks on American policy toward Manchu- a a as your cash basis if re-elected County Judge. Fred A. Luck Candidate for County Judge of and bus operating in Louisville, i make a vigorous fight to restore Ky.. in the fourth day of a transit • price ceilings and subsidies which strike after a brief outbreak of. vio- ; Ihe House cut out of the adminis- housing bill. lence Saturday. ; trillion's emergency 4. CIO auto workers at the West ! o- Continund on Page Two ' Wesl Point was founded in 1802. TI U.8* "T"I ' A L i. /** ' The Nice Thing About Cairo Is That There Is No Dish Washing, Matrons Discover By HAL BOYLE Cairo. March 11 —i/l'i— American women just love living in sunny Egypt 11 isn't because the pyramids arc romantic by moonlight and stores are full of nice, expensive things to buy. It isn't, because there are so many night clubs with dance bands. It isn't even because they can take a long nap every afternoon. Nope, it's all because of dirty dishes, bane of every housewife's existence. "We don't have lo wash them here!" the ladies exclaim deli- rously." That lillle chore is strictly man's work in the Nile long look al one. The best are Sudanese, (all, well- built, muscular, muslachcd Moslems, wearing striking scars on their faces as if they had spent the weekend al Heidelberg University and lost a few casual saber j encounters, or had opened some explosive homebrew bottles during the prohibition era. Actually these , scars are tribal beauty marks in- I flu-led during childhood by doling I parents and rubbed wilij salt so i they show up well in later life. j The snfragis are household servants deluxe, doing cleaning and often marketing and cooking. ;is well as polishing dirty dishes. They are so efficient that they his female paradise by i become 1 "kitchen Frankcnstcins" where Ihe only problem'and make even Ihe hardest work- on GM Strike Detroit, March 11 —(.I 1 )— The high command of the CIO United Auto Workers' union asserted in a statement today that it is "united in its support of Ihe General Motors strike and the GM strikers," and that it holds the corporation "solely responsible for continuance of the strike." The .statement, signed by UAW President I?. J. Thomas, vice- President Walter P. Retither and Secretary-Treasurer George F. Addes, took notice of reported "personal differences" among the leaders following announcement thai 17 UAW-C1O local unions would support Reuther for the union presidency al the UAW convention in Atlan'lic Cily March 23-31. "The top leadership of the UAW- C'lO," said the statement, "is united in its support of the GM strike and the GM strikers, regardless of any personal differences which may be reported in daily newspapers." Wife Poisoner Is Sentenced to Death Hempstead County,' —o- Arkansas. with servants is lo keep them out ; ing wife begin 54.00 | from under your feet. al limes. One $25U.l>0 i The odd characters who take I from her stove $1.387.6") |over this task and make delighted j wile of a forei; $l,G47]2. r > Press, stationed ladies of leisure out of every Haus-iHie Associated frau who drops her anchor in: here;, Egypt's swirling sands are known \ Marjurie was raised in Topeka. •.'S "vjI'raL'is" —UMtl iC you thin!: ! Man., where men are !ntu and they are biiiieb yuu bhuuld lake a 1 Continued on Pa^e Two New York. March 11 — (UPi — Benjamin Feldinan. ,'WI, Brooklyn pharmacist who was convicted Feb. 2li of first degree murder in the slrychnine poismiing of his wile. Harriet, 24. was sentenced today In die in the electric chair at Sing Sing prison during the week of April 21. to feel superfluous | Feldman was sentenced by Kings of these fugitives iCounly C.'ourl Judge Samuel S. is Mrs. Fred Krief. i Lei bo wil/. who presided at the 10- n correspondent of day trial climaxed by Feldman's convict ion by an all-male jury. Before lie passed sentence Leibowilx denied Iwo motions by Defense Attorney Michael Kt-ru lo hd\e Ihe \trdict i-ct aside. Gloomy Road Picture Is Described Litle Rock, March 11 —t/P)—Gov- ernor Laney's 37-mcmber highway advisory committee adjourned today until April 9 aflcr hearing gloomy descriptions of the state's highway situation and repealed assertions that the people would have to pay if new roads were built Chairman W. W. Campbell of Forrest City said he would name throe committees — ways and means, judiciary and county roads — within a few days to make recommendations to the April meeting. The consensus of committee discussion today was that: New highways must soon be built: The people must be convinced that roads .are at a disintegrating point and that only new taxes or increased taxes will take care of the situation; The motor freight industry primarily was responsible for the current condition of the highways. Governor Laney told the committee that unless some start was made soon toward a solution of the slate's road problem "the people of Arkansas will become so agitated and provoked they will rise up and demand that something be done." A brief outline of the highway situation was laid before 24 present members of the committee at its first meeting by the governor, who said: "This problem is of such size that 1 can't take it and solve it without a thorough study. 1 have no criticism of the highway departments in the pasl. Today we arc facing an accumulation of many things pertaining to the ria, alleged maintenance of "Fascist" armies in the British and American occupation zones of Germany, alleged American slowness in prosecuting German capitalists and assertions that Britain is trying to keep troops in Egypt. Pravda's attack on Churchill was of special interest because it came on the first 'meeting day of the" newly elected supreme Soviet in Moscow. Foreign Commissar V. M. Molotov was expected to make a foreign policy speech before the . group sometime this week. Spoke For, Self London, March 11 — (fP) — Prime Minister Attlee told the House of Commons today that Winston Churchill in his Fulton , Mo., speech of March 5 had "stated very clearly he spoke for himself only." Altlee said the government was not called upon to "express any opinion." The speech was attacked by Pravda in Moscow today as advocating a British-American military alliancee that would spell the end of the United Nations and the breakup of the British-American- Soviet wartime coalition. Asked by Laborite Tom Dirberg if he would instruct the British information service in the United States to make it clear Churchill's speech did not represent British policy, Attlee replied: "The British information services in the United States are well aware that the policy of the government in the United Kingdom is only lo be found in the statements of his majesty's ministers." 2 " Wreck on Santa Fe Mclvern, Kas., March 11 —(/P)— Eight cars of an eastbound Santa Fc mail and express train were derailed near here early this morning killing the engineer and injuring the fireman fatally. Division superintendent O. D, Trill said the cause of the accident had not been determined. F. C. Morse of Argentine, Kas., the engineer, was killed, and J. F. Ovor- stak of Emporia, fireman, was injured fatally when the second section of Santa Fc number eighl left the tracks, Trill said. Overstak died a few minutes after his arrival at the Santa Fe hospital at Topeka. o • Pauley's Nomination Believed 'Out 7 menl of a which we inlo highway system must look." 6,000 Are Due to Reach Ports on Both Coasts Today By the Associated Press Transports carrying (j.OOO returning GJ's were expected lo dock today al purls on Ihe east, west and gulf coasts. Four vessels were scheduled to Washington, March 11— H'.i—Edwin W. Pauley's nomination for . .. under secretary of the navy may develop-1 be withdrawn this week. These indictions pointed in that direction today: The withdrawal plan is "back on the track." a member of the Senate naval committee who asked lhal he not be identified, lold a reporter. This committee has had the nomination in its lap .since Jan. 31; Senator Tydings (O-Mdi, a 1'auley supporter in the committee, i said in a radio speech that he will deliver a "comprehensive report" on this subject in a broadcast next I Sunday. Tydings added "it is expected arrive at New York, three al San! that by "that time the hearings will Francisco and one at New Orleans, (have closed." Nine ceUcgc- vere founded in' The mastiff is the largtft s>a4 America before the Revolution, i most muscular dog.

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