Monroe Morning World from Monroe, Louisiana on April 7, 1946 · Page 4
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Monroe Morning World from Monroe, Louisiana · Page 4

Monroe, Louisiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 7, 1946
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR MONROE (LA.) MORNING WORLD APRIL 7, 1946 SOUNDED OCTOBER 20, 1929. BY ROBER! EWING PublltMcl Ev*rv Mumm* t*ee*i Monday »Y ^ NEWS-STAR—WORLD PUBLISHING CORPORATION 110-114 North Soeond Streoi JOHN D. EWING WILSON EWING President Publisher Jimmie Fidler I n H ollywood BELIEVE IT OR NOT Wept . I Month 8 Month* * Month* I Year .. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Daily and Sun. Daily and Run Dally and Bub NeiM-Rur Combination World tile Ur»c *^,e I OO I '<o I OO 8 OO 4 50 s OO . 6 OO 9 OO 0 OO .I.... 18 OO I* OO I* 00 MEMBER OF ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Presa la ei<*lu*i»flT entitled to the na# Tor °. *' "* dispatches credited to It or not otherwise cradled in this paper and alao to local published herein. ___________ THE RBA NHAM CO., National Adrenin* Representative Offices: New York Chicago. Atlanta, Dallas, Detroit, St. Louis. Kansas City. San francisco. Los Angc.u* and Memphis. Entered as second-elasa matter at the Monroe (La ) post office December IO, 1923. under the Act of March 8, 18.9 _________________________________ TO CALL THI MONROE MORNING WORLD from 8 a rn. to I p m. (Saturdays * p m I. ail departments may be reached by ca Jin* 4*oi Proa I p m to I a rn., call tbs following: Business orftce ...................................... «*•« K<1U0T ........................... Editorial Room ........................ *808 or 4803 Mailing Room ................................... HOLLYWOOD, April 6 . — Stirling ; Carlin). An all-color bonanza for out- Hayden, Madeleine Carroll's ex, is door adventure fans. . , . Fair; Metro- it with flowers to Eleanor International's “It Happened At The Niles, recently named Corespondent *n Inn. ’ Made-m France mystery tare the Jerry Waynes' divorce action, that’s long on artistry and short on . . . It's time out for actor Tom interest. . . Monogram’s “The Conway as the result of serious eye Haunted Mine" (Johnny Mack Brown- injuries sustained in a set fall. . . . j Raymond Hatton). Western heroics. Altar-bound: Kenneth Duncan, cow- as routine as a sophomore's slang boy serial star, arid actress Ruth Ann Miller. . . Wotzis about Jane Powell's mama asking M. G- M. bosses to notify their male employes that her daughter is too young for dates? 4601 4402 Best performance: Don Amectie in “So Goes My Love ” Hollywood s most overlooked fine actor flings down another challenge Harold Lloyd, who was awarded Randolph (Winston’s son) Churchill, heavy damages when he won a plagiar­ ise to write his Hollywood impres- ism .suit against Universal Studio, has sions for British newspapers, will de- filed a similar action against anothei vote one article to a film colony con- movie company. I don’t know the census on Charlie Chaplin. . . . Ha! merit of his new case; that’s for the Screen-writer Ethel Hill, whcse nag courts to decide. But let's hope that won the $100,000 Santa Anita handi- Lloyd’s legal actions will discourage The Monroe Morning World if an independent newspaper. It prints the news impartially. It supports what it believes to be right. It opposes what it believes to be wrong, without regard to party politics. cap, had to chunge her phone number to escape from too-insistent salesmen! ", . Martha Raye and hubby, Nick Condos are mulling plans for a Chicago night club. . . . Showgirl Barbara Moffitt is consoling Orson Welles. the too common Hollywood practice of stealing the other fellow’s “stuff “ That practice is responsible for the ancient jokes you hear so often on the radio, and for the hoary situations you see so often on the screen, A few damage suits may persuade un- By Ripley How L ong is a L ine ? A LINE IS A U.S. UNIT OF LENGTH EQUALTO y 0 OF AN INCH Joan Crawford says shes drripping j scrupulous writers who are guilty ol 17 pounds on her new mcat-salad- and-fruit diet 'if you want details write her, not me). . Add inflation notes: The weekly pay of the average studio worker has soared from $64 30 it 1941. to $105. in 1944! . . . Abbott and Costello will film a one-reeler on juvenile delinquency, all proceeds to go to the Leu Costello, Jr., Foundation. . . . Jeanette MacDonald, always a top favorite in England, will make a six-week concert tour there. John Can oil and associates plan to build a jai alai court, just outside Hollywood, capable of seating 5,000 spectators It'.s Latin America's most exciting game . . . “Mr District Attorney,’’ the air-thrillef, will debut soon as a comic strip. . . . Despite resumption of his screen career. Wayne Morris will remain in the naval reserve and test new combat planes. Preview nights: Pie of a lack-lustre week: Universal^ “So Goes My Love’’ (Myma Loy-Don Ameche-Rhys William.^. Nostalgic romance and solid laughs, blended in a sane-fire entertainment patten) . . Good: Republic -• “Gay Blades' (Allan Lane-Jean Rogers-Ed ward Ashley). It-happened- in-Hollywood comedy, sharp enough to cut itself a goi>d slice of audience acclaim . PRC's “Tile Caravan Trail'’ (Eddie Dean-Al La Rue-Jean Language And Meaning One of the fundamental difficulties in the troubled sphere of international relations is, of course, the lack of a common interpretation of the same words by difiercnt nations and governments. It is, perhaps, even more trou de- gome than is the lack of a common language. The example of this difficulty that comes most readily to mind is the varying conceptions of the word “democracy." The American and British definition is hest and most famously expressed in the last sentence of Lincoln s Gettysburg address. To the Russians, however, “democracy" is government of. by, and for the party— with secret police, controlled press, one-party elections, and so on. But there are other differences. lake, for example, the matter of "equality among nations.” From the evidence at hand, it would seem that among the great powers America and Britain, in particular, construe the phrase to mean that small nations have a right to be heard, to resent being pushed around, to choose their own form of government in free elections, and, having chosen that form of government, to he granted equality of sovereign standing among the I nit od Nations. Tt would also seem from recent evidence that Russia considers “equality among nations” to moan an equally free hand among the powerful nations to do about as they please. At least, “equality among nations" has been invoked in unofficial complaints from Moscow in protest against the fact that, in effect, Britain maintains armed forces in the Near, Middle, and Far East, and the United States keeps troops in China, Iceland, and elsewhere, yet Russia is not considered justified in doing the same thing iii Iran. Perhaps the western democracies have not lived up to the letter or spirit of their ideal of equality among nations. Surely, the world will be a happier and more peaceful place to what almost amounted to a state of when all foreign troops are withdrawn from every country. Meanwhile, it can be pointed out that, in some instances. American and British forces are present on foreign soil at the request of that foreign nation’s duly constituted and recognized government. In no case are they present in violation of a treaty agreement to withdraw, and despite a recognized government’s protest of their presence to the Day dinnei-givers get up the next United Nations morning and yell about the starvation But protests and excuses can lead to no solution in an international organization without real legal power, and, thanks to weakening compromises, without any real strength to act against the Rig Five. Lacking legal teeth, the United Nations can depend onlv on good will for its good work. And good will seems to be an unhappily scarce commodity in the international market these days. such thievery, to gc't out and hustle for themselves. The other day Humphrey Bogart. | discussing his latest suspension from the Warner Brothers’ payroll (this tune for refusing an assigned role in ‘Stallion Road") argued that a .stai is entitled to reject ' inferior’’ stones because “it takes excellence of product to keep a player alive " Viewing the records, there’s no doubt that had picture* can kill the biggest star— but theres plenty of reason to doubt the average star's ability to judge the scenarios offered him. It hasn t been io many years since Bogart got his big break because George Raft refused one of the best stories- ever filmed It will be ironic if Zachary Scott, selected to play the role that Bogart has nixed, makes it his stepping stone to challenge Bogart’s position. At a party given by Ann Rutherford some weeks ago, the highlight of the evening's entertainment was the showing of a movie which was i e- versed and run through the projector backwards. Tile gag was such a hit that other party-givers are now following suit; '‘backward’’ movies are becoming the rage. After giving the matter due thought. I’m in favor. There are so many pictures that will make better sense that way. < Distributed by McNaught Syndicate, Inc i To Bow Or Not To Bow; That Is The Question In Japan Interpretation B r A WHI#® FAUL/ ^BEEMAN is A BEE A)an -Eagleville,alif. 85YRS. AG0-A BABY WAS BLOWN AWAY BY A TORNADO and WAS FOUND UNINJURED IN A TREE SYA FARMER NEAR LEBANON, MO. ALL ATTEMPTS TO IDENTIFY HIM WERE FUTILE SO 7 HE FARMER KEPT HIM ANO RA! SEP HW-ANO NAMED HIM JOHN FARMER Cape iy 4 A, Kuo* festuftt Syndicate, Int, Uu<ld ftgh is i offed. EXPLANATION OF YESTERDAY’S CARTOON ALL ITEMS SELF-EXPLANATORY (Copyright, 1946. King Features Syndicate, Inc.) HENRY MCLEMORE NEW YORK, April fi country that produced bomb. This is the country that strip-teasing to its height. This is also the country that elected John Nance Garner vice-president, elevated Daddy and Peaches Browning This is the the atomic brought inthood, and made millionaires out of those folk who created the Di-Dee Laundry What I am trying to say is that this county can do almost anything. It makes the likes of Bilbo a factor in our national existence. It gives Jai k- on D.i\ dinners when the Jackson men. and that goes double for West Pointers and Annapolis graduates, won’t understand his feeling. Isn’t there a tailor, or a tailors’ guild, with enough skill to take uniforms and change them into civilian clothe ? Can't someone take a suntan suit and make a business suit out of it? Isn’t there a switch or two that can be made so that blues will be •I sports outfit? Tm serious about this. Thousand., and thousands of men in this country have no clothes but uniforms. For the life of me. I can't understand why Hie government didn’t have at least one man of vision who could see the problem that was going to face this country when many millions of men returned from war. No clothes BEHIND DUE NEWS ^www^WBif^irifi,'iiniiiM) mini By PAUL MALLON • Distributed by King Features Syndicate j elusions he induced the president to Reproduction in full or in part strictly ; from them prohibited i K WKH Shreveport—1130 Kilocycle* of those across the seas Bul this country can t do one thing : houses. nothing. We argue with It can’t properly clothe the men who ■ Russia Und monpy lo EngIan(j G;ve fought for it. I ., gift |0 piniHnri Worry about Norway. Fret about Denmark. Get all A PLEDGE TO REDEEM The nation must redeem its educational pledges to tho veterans of World War II. These men were promised a chance to complete their high school and college training and the GT Bill of Rights provides the funds. It is the nation’s job to see that lack of teachers, lack of equipment, lack of housing and lack of room on the campuses does not stand in the way of fulfillment of this pledge. At present the nation's leading institutions of higher learning are swamped with many times the number of applicants for enrollment than they can handle with their present faculties aud physical plants. Unless they are given help, a large proportion of returning veterans will not be able to go to the colleges of their choice next September. Most of the men who went out to .•ave this country from those who wanted to destroy it and are now civilians can't look tho part. There just aren't clothes enough for men out of the armed services. It’s all light to make jokes about it. and thousands of jokes have been made. Even Fred Allen, our best comic, has made light of the situation. Beele has. Frank Morgan has. Hope has. Benny has Crosby has. Name your funster. But jokes don't turn blues and khak' into .something you can wear. Eddie Cantor can make you laugh about the problem, but he isn’t doing any tailoring. A few days ago I was talking to a naval lieutenant. He had taken a whack at everything from the Canal to Okinawa. Not much fun. He was on terminal leave. Most of all, he wanted to he a civilian He wanted to shed that blue suit. Regular army upset about Iran, Turkey, India and everything else Isn’t it tune that this country looked out for its own? It is quite all right to take (are of the rest of the world; to feed the Germans, the French, the Dutch, and send fabricated houses across the seas. But what is wrong and I ask this in the hope of an answer, what is wrong with taking care of Americans? Right in my town there ate men who were wounded in the Battle of the Bulge, who have no place to live. There are men in this little town who, wearing mighty good medals, have no shelter for their wives and children. This country, to my way of thinking. is making a mistake. Take care of those at home, and those at home will take care of those over there. But not before! iDistributed bv McNaught Syndicate. Inc i WASHINGTON, April 6 .-Mr. Truman and his reconverter, John Snyder, have been bragging that the “production of civilian goods and services" has reached the peak of all time. They want to prove by some unexplained generalized figures on income and dollar volume that production has been j more than restored and reconversion accomplished. 'Taint so. There are tricks in it, to-VA'i ; A foremost weekly index of actual production from a non-governmental source places our output for the week jvj 0 j ending March 23 at 131 compared with 143 a year ago and about 127 for 1941. Miscellaneous car loadings are less than a year ago, as are steel, electric power and lumbei “other car loadings But if you figure a 25 to 50 per cent increase in such items (I have noticed in my purchases price increases as high as 400 per cent) even the visible results of greater production in restricted lines do not loom formidably when compared with the job of sizing the production bottleneck up to de- As measured with demand, we cannot yet begin to speak of "production.” But if civilian goods and services are at an all-time peak and going higher in the next few months to satisfy demands. then, Mr. Truman will not need his OPA regulations much beyond June 30. the date at which they are scheduled to expire. If the shortages continue, and no fulfilling relaxation of them is yet discernible here, production, but | OPA will be needed for many a month and paperboard j and perhaps another year or more. SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON It is just as well to rocopnizp that such makeshifts as moving temporary housing to college campuses, releasing Sunday School Lesson for April MI for helpinj i ii,' i i I • . i • i Scripture: Mark 1:16-20; 5:15-20; 10:46. sinful, the teachers from the army and navy, and making technical r,2: i,uke 5:27-28 needy, th* for helping those most in need—the discouraged, the poor and , , . . . -ii, , . i ------- —»• — imwi, the careworn and heavily and laboratory equipment available w ill not solve the basic By William e . Gilroy, n. d . i laden! problem, helpful though they are. I here is a limit to the A modem hymn-writer has written;! If we had been living when Levi number of students which colleges can accommodate even I ve found a Friend. O such a Friend; gave his party, would we have been with this aid. *ove<* inc €>re I knew Hun; I with Jesus among the guests? Ot But room probably can he made for all if all of the He drew me with the cords of love’ would we have been amon* thosc who KNO E 1450 Kilocycles educational facilities of the country are used to the fullest possible extent. The trouble is that a majority of the veterans want to enroll in the better known institutions. Failing that— and it is an obvious impossibility—the next best thing is to set up guidance bureaus to help them find places in the hundreds of lesser known colleges which have the room and the facilities to give them the educational opportunities they are looking for. And thus He bound me to Hun.” That was precisely what happened among the first disciples, as they responded to the friendship of Jesus, and heard His call. Fishermen left their nets as He invited them to become fishers of men. Levi. renamed Matthew, a publican (that is. a Roman taxgatherer), despised for his work by many in th** community, left his government job when Jesus said: “Follow me.” His DISLOCATIONS I name is honored in the first book ol There are so many economic dislocations, caused by au£ New Testament , i ' ___• . , x i /• 11 ,, ,, , He prepared a feast for Jesus in Jo . . ^ Ro^ct*riment contiols following the war, that it j hi* house and a great company of is difficult to keep track of ail of them. : publican* and others were there. p ? o - In 18 states farm wages have been kept under ceilings ple rePutwl ,n be religious were out- while industrial wages go up, resulting in a hegira of still r?gec! a.scenf’ andJhpy ,com" c , v ., ' „ « uofciirt nim 0]ainrfj the disciples, “Why do ye more farm corkers to tm cities, farmers cannot obtain farm eat and drink with publicans and sin- machinery because of strikes and farm production is threat- new?" ened in an era of world famine. How manv of us "K°od" religious Ceiling prices on grain have the natural result of caus- *!^le.woukl'j!!'"™"5' tod“>- - .iii - j n , • , iniuini icauu (ii (.dun if the unrecognized Christ came into mg farmers to hold it or feed it to livestock. Grain is thus a modem community, and attended kept out of normal channels of distribution. Meat distri- a party with many persons of bad rep- bution is shot and the OPA is attempting to revive it with- utation? h is a common maxim that out removing the bullet. ? ®an ,U, ktn'nv(n by conQP»ny rp, iii.*,,* be keeps, but that isn t always a good I he clothing industry features empty retail shelves criterion, because OPA pricing is unrealistic. Many motor cars go wbat 811 Jesus gave to HD- unsold because of another pricing tangle. The oil industry I ! lTiticSu “Th*y that are i ,* . i , r , •’ I Whole need not a physician; but thev sa\s new exploration is needed, but ceiling prices act as a that are sick.” He never implied that deterrent. And that in an industry where there is no short- publican? were better than the age, and, according to OPA theories, price control should Phariseos As a matter of fact, among be lifted. Most lumber has been diverted to the blank mnr the st”ct scc* of ,hr Phaiif«s w*re j ., , - . . 11 , co Tnp OiaCK mal- many fine and earnest people What Kt )ecause ol poor pricing, aggravating the housing short- Jesus did imply was that the publicans | needed Him mort. C >pper and lead are caught in the wage-price squeeze ' What * different worId this might with the result that there are crippling shortages. looked in, and found fault'.’ What sort of response do we make to the friendship of Jesus? Do we try to he friendly, as our Master was, to those who need understanding? There were two sorts among the friends of Jesus. To some He granted the privilege of following Him and being in His company; to others He 1 many production are above a year ago. As Mr. Truman simultaneously de- Messrs. Truman and Snyder did not sanded OPA. I judge; just between tabulate actual volume of production ; does not anticipate the volume but only dollar volumes and income. | production we need. any tune soon and they made no allowances for price j ~ increases. Furthermore, they said only j that “civilian” production was at all- j time peak There is no way of tel 1 1113 how much of the above-cited production is still army, navy and marine. | but a portion must be. So the discrepancy is somewhat greater than the figures indicate. Producers themselves tell me the situation is had. Ford publicly closed his plant for a week tile very day the president spoke, because he could not keep enough steel on hand to warrant continuous operations Every producer has that same trouble in one way or another. Manufacturers cannot get little things. An air-conditioning maker finds his particular kind of steel for certain parts difficult to obtain because the steel companies will not manufacture much of it, saying they lase $15 a ton on it been use of the OPA ceiling. The steel companies are producing other more profitable lines. Then the air-conditioning man finds for a time he cannot get motors, finds a shortage of bearings due to strikes, cannot get production of a special copper bolt which is essential. His production line operates off again, on again, off again —and the doctors are operating on the manufacturer. As far as “civilian services” are concerned. there are not any restored around here. Cleaners require 3 to 6 weeks to clean a suit, shirtmaker* and other lines inform their cus- Rt'NDAY 6 OO—News—Morning Serenade Local 7 00 —News—Daily Word—Music Local 7 15—Sacred Heart Program Local 7:39 Presbyterian Hour Local 6 OO—CBS Morning New* CBS 8 15—Church of Christ I^cai 8 45—Dixie Four Quartet Local 0 OO—Voice of Prophecy CBS 9 30—Church of The Air CBS IO CO—News -Wings Over Jordan CBS 10:38—Tabernacle Choir CBS 11:00—Morning Services Local 12 OO—Lutheran Layman's League Local 12:30 News Reporter—Edwin La Mar CBS 12 4>—Edward R Murrow CBS 1 OO—Readers Digest of Radio CBS I 30—Hollywood Star Time—N Y, Philharmonic 3.30—Nelson Eddy 4 90—The Hour 4:30—Gene Autry Show 4 45—Win, L. Shirer 5:00—Ozz e & Harriet 5 30—Fanny Brice Show 6 OO—Adv. of the Thin Man 6:30—Blondie 7:0(5—Calamity Jane 7 30—Crime Doctor 8 OO—Request Performance 8 30-Star Theater 9 OO—Take It Or Leave It 9:30—We, the People 10:00—N Calmer Erie Sevaried 10 15—Old Fashioned Revival 11:15—Trade Winds Tavern 11 30—Buddy Rich" Orch. 12:00—News—Midnight Frolic I OO—News 1:C5—Sine CBS CBS CBS CBS CBS CBS CBS CBS CBS CBS CBS CBS CBS CBS CBS CBS CBS Local CBS CBS Local Local James D. White • Associated Presa War Analyst! To bow or not to bow', that is th* question in Japan Most Japanese bow automatically* politely. Japan's “outrageous fortune” is that bowing is a reflex. Her citizens can tie up traffic, bowing to each other. Some will even bow when talking into a telephone, a? unconsciously as we make a simple “yes ' a polite “yes, sir.” Their impulse is stronger than ours, because the bow is a stand-up version of the kowtow, which is the Oriental business of bumping the head on the floor in an extreme expression of politeness, awe, respect, reverence or servility. This prostrate gesture is the fading trademark of the rigid class distinctions and tyrannical authority out of which the Orient is working itself. The kowtow barely survives today, as among very old-fashioned Chinese, but not so long (go it was pretty standard. The first British diplomatic envoy to China never got to first bas* because he wouldn't kowtow to th* Manchu emperor. Less than a century ago the Siamese court had a kowtow with frills. You crawled up to it and back again on your knees and elbows. How the ceremonious Japanese streamlined the kowtow into a bow isn’t recorded, but the surviving gesture. stiffly executed from the hips, lingers more strongly in Japan than any other country. The bow in Japan varies according to class and other distinctions. You rise from the bow more quickly than your inferior, and .stay down longer than someone you figure is better than you. When equals bow they watch each other out of the corner of their eye, so that each may rise at the same time and avert embarrassment. This makes it necessary to bow at a slight angle, instead of head-on. and saves bumping of heads. A hissing intake of the breath on the dowmsweep makes a bow more respectful. On the street. Japanese women bow the same way. but under a roof as a welcoming gesture they may revert almost to the kowtow. With amazing grace they drop to their knees and fall forward past their outplaced hands until their foreheads brush the floor. Westernized Japanese shake hands readily, but many are said to take a dim view of this custom which involves touching someone else. When Japanese ■ really want to b* polite they still bow. CAIRO-LONDON TREATY FORMED EMLB 1230 Kilocycles gave the harder task of going home and telling of Him in their own communities. Those forced to leave Him did have the greater burden. Think, for example. of the poor demoniac whom Jesus healed. That man wanted above a1! things to be with Jesus, but the Master told him to go back* to his un- tomers flatly: “We are not taking any more orders.” They will not even consider delivery months hence. Parts for auto repairs are unavailable throughout the United States in some vital cases. A tailor took an order for a suit the first of last November and gave the first fitting at the end 1 of March—five months later. He will SINDA? 7:00—News Summary 7:05—Organ Recital 7 30—Boone County Neighbor* 8 OO—News Summary 8 15—Story to Order 8 30—Sermons In Song 8 45—Words and Music 9:01— National Radio Pulpit 9.30—Rise Stevens 10:00—The Eternal Light IO 30—News Highlights 10:45—Sammy Kaye 11:00—First Baptist Church 12 00 —News 12:05—Drew Pearson Column 12:15—America United 12 30—Chicago Round Table 1:00—Harvest of Stars 1 31—Show Stoppers 1:45—Lutheran Hour 2:15—News 2:25—Vaughn Monroe 2 30—Waltz Lives On 2 45—Stephen Fostrrs Music 2 55—The Book Mark 3:00—Masters Golf Tournament 3 30—The ROA Victor Show 4 00—Symphony of the Air 5 (HF—The Catholic Hour 5:30— Monroe Police Quartet B OO—Jack Benny 6 30—Cass Daley Show 7:00—Diamond Drama 7 15—American School 7 30—Music of Manhattan 8 OO—Tommy Dorsey 8 15—Guy Lombardo 8 30—The Name Speaks 8 45—Salon Orch. Concert 9:00—Washington Inside Out 9:05—Symphony of Melody 9:30—Voice of Prophecy 10:00—News Highlights 10.15—Cesar Saerch.nger to 30—Pacific Story 11:00—Neva Summary 11:05—Music by Shredn.k ll:30-Francis Craig Serenade 11:55—N»-ws Sunmary 12:00—Sign Off. NBC RBC NBC Local NBO Luca! NBO NBC Local NBC Nae Local Local Local Loc*) NBC NBO NBG Local I.,oca I Local Local Local Local Local KBC NBC NBC NBC Local KBC NBC Local Local Local Local Local Local Local laical Local Loca' NSC NBG NBC NBG NBO NBC NBG SINDA? " OO—News Summary 7 la — Tom Blazers Ballard Box 7 30 —Piano Melodies fi OO—Coast to Coast on a Bu' 8:30—Old-Fashioned Revival Hour 9 39—The Southernalres lf OO -Strmg Ensemble 10.30—News 10:45—Concert Mu: ic 11 OO -First Baptist, Church 12 OO- -Cliff Fd wards 12 13 Rene Savard Waltzes 12:30—Twin City Talks 12:55—Sunday News Extra 1:03—Musical Question Box 1:31—Baptist Crusade Program 2:00—Elmer Davis 2:15—AI Trace 2 30 -J. Thompson & Ilene Wood* 3:00—Darts for Dough 3:30 R. rht Down Your Alley 4 OO Board of Missing Heirs 4:30—Counterspy ;> IO—Phil co Hall of Fame 5 33—Sunday Evening Party 6.00—Drew Pearson e 15—Don Gardiner, News 6 30—Salon Music «•: 45—Great Moments in Sport* 8:50—Sports Parade 6.55—Weekly Busines* Review 7 OO—Sunday Evening Hour 8:01—Walter Wtnchell 8 15—Louella Parlous 8.30—F H LaGuardia 8:45—Jimmy Fidler 9:00—Theater Guild of th* Air 10:00—News Summary 10:15—Vera Massey 11:30—Your Radio Chaplain 10:40—Roseland Ballroom Orchestra 11:00—News Summary ll 05—Enoch Light's Orch. ll 30—Hotel Astor Orch. 11:55—News Summary ii 05—Sine NEW YORK. April 6.— <JF)— Mahmaud Hassan Pasha. Egyptian minister to the United States and member of the United States Security Council, said today that direct negotiations between Cairo and London for revision of the Anglo-Egyptian treaty of 1936 weie proceeding satisfactorily. The minister made it clear thai Egypt had no intention of asking United Nations action on withdrawal of British troops unless current nego- iations between London and Cairo break down. “Only in the unforseen case o i these negotiations not working out satisfactorily,” Hassan Pasha said, “will my government consider bringing the matter before the Security Council.” He said all phases of Anglo-Egyptian relations as covered in the 1936 treaty were up for review. This, he I said, obviously included the question I of Egyptian sovereignty over the An- 1 glo-Egyptran Sudan and the defense was “part and parcel” of Egypt, al- of the Suez Canal, which he insisted though it has the character of an international waterway. “It is the obvious duty of Egypt,” he said, "to assume the problem of defending the canal, since it is integ- shortly be succeeded on the Security Hassan Pasha disclosed he will rally Egyptian territory.” Council by Egypt’s permanent delegate Hafez Afifi Pasha, former foreign minister and ambassador. Afifi Pasha is expected in New York by air about April IO, in time Local ! to become chairman of the Security Local j Council for the month beginning April 17. ABC ABC ABC ABC Local ABC ABC Local Local Locfl ABC Local Local ABC ABC Local ABC ABC ABC ABC ABC ABC ABC ABC ABC Local Local Local Local ABC ABC ABC FORMER PORTER NAMED PRESIDENT NEW ORLEANS, April 6.-<7P>- Charles Rochester, native of Vicksburg, Miss., who started his hotel career as a $5 a week porter at the Monroe Hotel, Monroe, La., has been named president of the Lexington abc Hotel, Inc., of New York, the hotel abc j corporation announced here. abc I Charles Rochester, former Monroe abc Hotel porter who has been named Local president of the Lexington Hotel, one of New York's finest, is the son of a former local carpenter who several years ago lived here in the 1900 block of Jackson street. Rochester entered the hotel profession as a youth here about three decades ago. ABC ABC ABC ABC ABC friendly neighbors and tell them what not promise the suit by summer. had happened to him Sometimes it is in plain, unexciting tasks that we can best serve Jesus and show ourselves His friend". UNITED PIP e T i NE SHIFTS EMPLOYES some PATTON’S HELMET PRESENTED V. M. I. outfitters are already stopping orders tor summer suits—imagine it, next summer’s suits. Meat supplies in Washington are getting bad again, onlv inferior grades of a few lines LEXINGTON. Va., April 6.—(zP‘—The having been available the past few J famous, shiny combat helmet worn by METHODISTS HOLD AREA MEETING TALLULAH, La., April 6 .—(Special) -Tile Monroe distinct meeting of the ST L0UIS Apri} 6. „ _ H Woman s Society of Christian Service j Moity, life te mer who escaped from the Louisiana Angola penitentiary on ESCAPED CONVICT SAYS HE IS ‘ANXIOUS TO GO HOME’ . eek. There are no autos, coal, refrigera- . . . , , tors, Nvlons, and only a few radios. R C. Stokes, for 16 years chief clerk J A considerable (sa> 10 to 15 per cen(, in the Monroe office of the Un. ed imnrovement jn ^le£.stock,: can be Pipe Line Company has been promoted noted jn Hnes and , barc be. to accountant in the construction de- jnni toward restoration ls notlce_ partment at the headquarters office rn ab,p Tbp ipnce of the average Shreveport. His successor here is F.. citizen in these parts will strictly deny, however, any claim that production has been restored in “civilian services.” Now there has been a great acceleration in dollar volume of production in such lines as liquor (but not good liquor), department store Russian experimental farms have | sales and some particular food prod- i br. if all who profess to believe in 1 raised cotton in such colors as black, i ucts. and these, no doubt, caused Mr E. Sissons, who has been district chief clerk at San Antonio. Tile company also announced that J. R. Berry, formerly cssistant district engineer at Monroe, who lecently wa.! discharged from the army, will go to Dallas as district engineer. Jesus were filled with the same zeal I red and green. Snider's figures to srwell to the con- the late General George S. Patton. Jr. in his World War II campaigns in Sicily. France and Germany, has been presented to the Virginia Military Institute museum by his widow. General Patton, whose father and grandfather were V. M. I. graduates, attended V. M. I. one year before accepting appointment to the United States Military Acaoemy. Mrs. Patton of South Hamilton, Mass., said in a letter to Lieutenant-General Charles E. Kilbourne, V. M. I. superintendent, that “George always loved V. M. I, and would have liked the institute to have so individual a keepsake as his helmet." which was held at the First Methodist Church here was attended by a large number of women from all over northeast Louisiana. Miss Lucy Webb, a returned missionary from China, delivered an address on missionary service. Mrs. D. C. Metcalf, West Monroe, gave the president’* message, and Miss Willit Mae Porter, Monroe, gave a report of t’ne jurisdictional conference and Mrs. j Sam M. Collins. Monroe, conducted an open forum on the work of the 01 - i ganization. j Rev. H. M. Johnson, district super| intcndent, led a consecration service. Luncheon was served at noon. I BIBLE t IT o UGHTS To him that is afflicted pity should be shewed from his friend.—Job 6:14. The sim has about one-half as much pull on the tides as does the moon. Pity speaks to grief more sweetly than a band of instruments.—Barry Cornwall. Aug. ll. 1944, and was captured here two days ago, said loday he wa* "anxious to go home." Moity was convicted of murder in connection with the killing of his wife and sister-in-law rn 1927 and stuffing their bodies in trunks in his New Orleans apartment. A deputy warden was expected her* today f 1 oui Louisiana *0 escort Moity to that state. Moity has waived extradition. Herman Siebels. chief of detectives of St. Louis, said that Moity "thinks the governor is going to pardon him.” NOMINATION CONFIRMED WASHINGTON. Apnl 6-uP.-The Senate today confirmed Norris E. Dodd of Oregon as undersecretary of agriculture. He succeeds J. B. Hutson, who resigned to become an assistant secretary-general of th* United Nations,

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