Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 18, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, March 18, 1946
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MM * B ?* m ^^ SMI KJ f f * r *; *' Page Six Joy-Ride of Jeep and 5 Sailors Ends New Orleans. March 15—(UP) — A feign driving sailors in .when the canal, killing Police HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS LaneyiGves Green Light to UA Expansion Washington By JACK STINNETT Washington—Tho drive for a voluntary belt-tightening under the direction of former President Hoover, in order that famines in Europe and Asia might be averted, probably will still find the United States with thc fullest market bas- Mother Badly Burned in Rescue Effort Saturday, March 16, 1946 Little Rock. March .15 — <#>>—Gov- ket in historv. ond. Ark. 10-year-old i.-ihed in the Messer, 13, ut the body, in serious vehicle missed the span. It shot into 14 feet of canal water. . The officers pulled alongside the spot where the little car had gone ; in, stripped off their coats and •dived into the water. '• They located one sailor. Cursinc;. iGrac he lashed out at his rescuers. After a struggle the officers pulled the 'man to shore and were successful | dragging out another sailor. would Uirything to worry about. Civilians | Mrs. Messer is the mother of "10 in-ill nave an average of 365 eggs i children, including three scls of ' .Additional police and shore pa-! tus status; Itrolmen arrived, and with grnp- i Name a faculty comm .pling hooks brought the death car'screen nominees for a successor .to the surface. Trapped in the jeep ; Dr. Harding and make roc on•was the body of a man identified • dations to the board's personnel •as Robert Hall Whiteside. 24. • committee. 'boatswain's mate first class. About > Dr. Henderson asked to be re- '120 feet from the wreckage thoiiieved April 15 to accept a tor tne planned expansion be about §250.000. , ... ._ The board went into ;-m cxecn-! ; >picce this year.. While they con-1 twins, live session at a downtown Little • sumecl an average of 390 apiece Rock hotel at noon to: (last year, they only got away with Act cm the resignation of Dr. ! 2Uli cat ' n in l1 "- 1935-39 period. >iace Henderson, head of the uni-i While it is estimated that there versity economics department: jwill '- 10 tour pounds of flour less Formally act on Dr. A. Al. Har'd- i P cr persons this year than last, it ing's application for retirement i sl! " will amount to 157 pounds. Ifrom the presidency to an emeri-i lour rr.ore than was consumed in Broadway By JACK O'BRIAN New York— I sat at a ringside table at La Martinique, an expen- upholstered cellar on 57th sively i <~.% u i i-ia^s. nine puuuus more < T , -\T ,- • rr> , ....^ ....... , C dairy products than the 801 pro-i Ld Martinic l u c .The other was Joey I L-ssed "fruits and vegetables than ^ cou * on - wno operates thc lavish le 07 pounds of 1935-39 , Cll P l " areo m Chicago. They were I The meat situation will be much loo f'»S «* a young guy on the floor r,tt,-ir (linn inct ,-nn,. rpi,« j«.,«..< mauing laces, saving funnv thinL's ol cess the "industrial Command Station No. 2 i iere. . . _ meeting, j '"•"•, intend to give the faculty i Ernest Hemingway I Takes Fourth Wife on Cuban Cruise * Havana. March 15 —W;— Author 'Ernest Hemingway and his fourth "wife, Mary Welsh of Chicago, were honeymooning today aboard his yacht. They were married here yesterday. j ,.. The bride, a former newspaper; and magazine writer, said after committee all the time and latitude tney want on this matter," he said. — o — Russian Note Has No Bearing on iron, Manchuria . _ arc described as softies, i .„ careless fellows i iho l wno Set stiff and cry into the! ' "£, beers. They were, in fact, sped and duties as human beings" R' cf !^.. so !l cr - ^ike all good s:i rns Prr.s=riont TV,,,-r,r,r, «,,* ;», "]„ Keepeib, they dont drink more i than a thimbleful -a night. Bui j there they were, practically sob a hard time convincing nation that "our national self-rc- (as President Truman put it! demanded that we voluntarily sacrifice a little from our greening tables to relieve what appears to ">,V. «w™t be tho .worst food crisis in the his-! ,,,1'L C ".^ C ?, biug. r .u- < thls torv of Euroce and Asia. Once the d>'ive "pts n-irinr ' ' and the tragic condition of starv- 1- / m A i in S millions brought home to the 10 — w.i— A (American people, it's almost cer- - delivered j tnin they will rise to the occasion i • , ' Paradoxical j i ". oi emotions was a young, j attractive lellow with a nose like a <* , ^^ •„„,,,:, ., j the. ceremony they would return in : °'P^ t commercial a fpw rinvs to Hf-min^u-nv-e ^,,-™: and had nothing whatever Scr, tn v N& r % ?-%e,\,-' i i,'° v -,i Sovlut i thc "' h:ivo had far less than aancs ' dealt with eco- p . ' e Byrnes today! They always have - even when ;nomic and commercial matters a few days to Hemingway's farm : in San Francisco De Paulo, Ha- with thc American notes o. a- , v r - vana suburb, where he will resume ; ?' ^"anchuria, the btate Depart- jliersi curried a cartoon. It showed work on a new novel believed to be :??:„!, ?' -vr- u—i T l a ULin^ciiuv based on his experiences" ^"World i Ai ' cnael J - i-;IcDermrott, depart-i and there. War II, during which he was a cor- ^™L,'""^ SS ° u ; ce £ told reporters! The caption, a quote from He is what is knov^n to agents, exuberant night club owners and the more enthusiastic inns, as terrific. I guess terrific is the word. Danny Thomas is just about the hottesl Ihing lo hit cafes since Jimmy Durante made his big comeback a couple of years ago. Danny has not. been around long. ,^. o. ^.. lltu a V.C..LUU,,. it B .u,wuu as time is computed by Broadway ja bungalow being blasted out here veterans He has been in the big lo do Washington — A few days ago. on Iran j a national weekly magazine (Col- respondent. thc the Russian note had "a bearing" I tenant on a recent United States offer'to ! just wait until thai IS-j-.c--', i : discuss a Soviet request for a $1 - Uamp blows up " %cDcrmot°t ai s a id »-' - " "' ™* is sup ' :oscd to bc that class irl '° t ' Danny , Thomas, j i, , u that thc U. S I of humor some one called "sub- distress 666 Liquid or Tablets j•communication mentioned not only i limation of the'ridiculous " vio«.-nri S - Sla ' )1 , •!", hreciucst - but ^i The idea isn't cither ridi , viewed in detail the entire cconom-jor sublime. According to tin IP a TI ri f 1*1 m m etff,ir,l 1..-1 „ 4.: _i-_ i . , ... .. - c > 666 Nose Drops or Salvo begins to relieve stuffiness and coughing AT ONCf makes it easier to breaihe. *^ Worla Great and wcrks foal ** ^° 3 sa ti*^ e d millions. y' Purest dtugs yet inexpensive compare results tween the two countries. "Buddy, couklja spare a dime"" "No, but come along and I will buy your breakfast." "Hell, I've et three breakfasts now trying to get a dime!' ridiculous tho best time only about two years. He has been in the moderately successfu class less than ten years; that is, making more than a couple of hundred claims a week. Rght now Danny's making $3.« 000 a weeK, plus whatever s thousands can be picked up radio guest shots; this year ^ „„_..... <^,,, ui ,, e tu u ,e u« L should sash asyay about a quarter authorities, the armed forces thcm-i 01 ; mlll '°n betore taxes and that, selves, hundreds o f thousands of ?! ihl ]j? y ., say -' hardly could bo des dangerous souvenirs of war are al- LI1ULCl cls un ready lose in the land and. The reason .for AJ..U'. ';.: i. <,« IAJ* luot; ill lilt: let II LI (.tllLl 111 T • ' • ----.--.,.- -,--,_ suite of all efforts to stop them Joey s . s , on ' o w is tnc fact that boui still are coming in. " re , c } ult « .^"-vmced thai IJanny s The Marine Corns magazine. ^L Ma ^ lln ' c '"° <?ngagcmem is Mis Lenthcrnec"k:"lisls C °so P me "of ^tS | las | <f« d « tc ' Hollywood"Prid^ as hand grenades, bombs, land and n'V" L ^,. Cowau told lne no wanls anti-personnel mines, daisy enters. ' y booby trans, butterfly bombs GOOD FOOD IS ESSENTIAL TO GOOD HEALTH We Specialize in ... • Choice Sieaks © Chicken ® Veal Cutlets • Fancy Salads GOOD COFFEE AND SOFT DRINKS AT ALL TIMES DIAMOND CAFE HERMAN SMITH, Owner Phone 822 Hope, Ark. and innumerable weapons with shells in the chambers. In 1938, I think it was, a youngster leaned out of a third floor tenement in Brooklyn, yelled to his a movie. At least three major film firms want him. Kario is a certainy for next fall; he was on for a full year with Fannie Brice, but now he wants his own program. Danny is of Syrian extraction, name is Amos Jacobs. Hc i Broadway and Hollywood bomb you!" He let fly .a World War | ^ $£ ^ c ^ do; DutroU ' whcrc a comic, and Chi- whcre he started at thc 510 is a $50 a week act. He came ! to La Martinique two years ago. iHc was an instant hit. j Joey Jacobson and Dario, as I well as a few other cafe owners j who have been hit hard by the 11 hand grenade that had been ly- ! ing around tho house for 10 years j ^flfu 1 I before he was born. The result: I two dead, three injured children. | It is impossible to estimate how ; many rncn gave their lives in the iwar to souvenir hunting. Leather |n °« nS av^^&,c U n ,s thel^^U^-^di^p^r most persistent and ingenious curio ! j collector. Pulling him in uniform j and taking him out of his . , n > S ii ' lo " n but time -.,« t^.,, K ,,,M, out ,,i ,..s ho me ^i!""^'^' For the first . community stimulated this collect- i '^fn ,.vm-v• n 8 fi H'" 1 sccAhl ^ ing mania to the point where it J vlfc evL1 , y "'t'ht after dinner. And ha's become an international pheo- ^/^us't 'like any 1S --'-°- y ™~?~ other young * very comfortable real bl « comfort- out o AUCTION SALE LJ. L. The J£ ilo0win 9 buildings of C. C. C. Camp localcd on Highway 79, 2 miles North of Magnolia, Arkansas will be so'a at public auction at 1:30 P. M. Monday, March 18, No. T1S—Office Ceiled 48x20 ft pine floor. No. T14—Warehouse L shaped 43x51 and 27x14 ft not ceiled, pine floor £j°' I!:M? ar1a9e 30x5 ° ft - nct cei!ed ' concrete floor No. FU—Bath house, concrete floor, 76x20 ft No. T9—Storage 59x22 ft pine floor No. T4—Technical quarters 60x20 ft, ceiled with partitions, pine floor NO. T5—Woodshop 18x70 ft. pine floor in one end No. TI—Staff Residence 22x58 ft. ceiled with partitions, pine floor No. T2—Office 22x74 ft. ceiled overhead and walls, pine floor No. T8—Kirchen and mess hall, T shaped 100x20 „, TT £S? 32x4 P f h ,' parH y ceiled ' P' nc «oor No. T7 — Office, ceiled, 20x24 ft., pine floor No. T3—Oil House, 10x10 ft., concrete floor No. T10—Barracks, 76x20 ft, pine floor No. Til—Barracks, 76x20 ft., pine floor All buildings are one story with composition roll roofing. All bids are for cash and buildings, must be moved within 6 months of purchase. DATE: March 18 TIME: 1:30 P M PLACE: A & M College, Highway 79, Magnolia, Arkansas For further information call or write J. E. Cleaver Business Manager, A. and M. College, Magnolia, Arkansas h menon. "The Japanese Cand Germans and Italians) knew about this curio collecting craze and use it to advantage in the booby trap." That's where the trail of death started among our souvenir hunters of World War II. That's not where it will end. Legal obstacles at source and port |of entry aren't the only ones being i brought to bear in an effort to fore- jstall the deadly effects of these i souvenirs. i Not only servicemen but inno- i cent" recipients already have been _ ; prosecuted for possssion or at-^of thc resources and dgveiopnTenl llemplinf! lo pass along these weap- • commission's forestry and parks Ions. So far, existing laws and regu- ! division has announced that $1,()(J() 'lations are inadequate to cope : will be spent in cleaning the lake iwith Ihe situation. ( at the Crowley Ridge slate park. | FBI Director J. Edgar Hover : About $7,000 already has been :;md numerous police agencies want i spent on the Buffalo'river, Devil's ; thf federal, state and .city fire- Den and Petit Jean Stale Park, he [arms laws strengthened. On tho • said. ! honest civilian side, there will not ! be any solution until collectors re- lalix.e that they may be harboriiv; | the instruments of tomorrow's murders and accidental deaths. • O—— • —•—~rm 1 . . I ! State Parks and Lakes Prepared for New Season Little Rock, March 15 — (/P)— Arkansas' parks and lakes are being prepared for the tourist season. W. B. Holman, assistant director Crippled Woman KiHs Herself After Accident Pickets Turn Out as Negro Bowling Team Rejected Buffalo, N. Y., March 15 —(UP)- j — The opening of the 43rd annual' American Bowling Congress championships was marred today by a j racial disturbance resulting from tho tournament commitee's re- of an rs. J'usal to accept the entry en Erie County, N. Y team -. . ,. . ,_ ,,,, ,, j Man i»n, March In -(UP.)— Mrs. j Birdie Mae otnckland, :>i',. died en re ouny, . team eoin- i route lo a doctor's office early to-;pu.<:ed of Negro war veterans o. ay -°-i •^' 11 '-' nl j lc ' t ^ d . 1 -" sl ° 1 wounds, | Following rejection of Ihe Jesse hhcrut Cecil Godwin reported. 'Clipper American Legion team Goodwin said | shot lol al ricr home here, apparently : regimental armory, scene. "(If; tlitjl was cr;>M>led po'-m-j- 'tournament .carrying contradictory automobile accident h: cards, such as- "Jim Crow repore. pper mercan Legion team oodwin said Mrs. Strickland entry last night, an IB-man picket nei-sull with a .,',> caliber pis- ; line paraded in front o£ Ihe 7-Uh al ricr home here, apparently : regimental armory, scene. "(If; tlitjl -- ' because she , iiently in un 1 six months tigu. MAN 'DIES HELENA Helena, March accident , laeards. . ^..u,, Must Cud" or --Hnr-ijil "D'iscrimlnu- — liun Breeds Fascism." LOS ANGELES SHAKEN ed illness, will be held this after- nun. ••- -— .._-,- ..,_, j.»~^jijit£> \ji damage here or in outlying districts. 1 Editor, The Star, Dear Sir: Not so many years ago cigarette smoking was considered an unpardonable sin and the first step on a sure road to hell. Most folks don't think like that now. But one of the drys who is trying to get us to bring back so-called prohibition to Hempstead county, forgot about liquor and beer and raised coin about smoking in one of his speeches. I think that is a sure sign that those folks don't care a hoot about the moral, legal or economic part of the question, they just want to be able to tell everyone else what to do. It looks to me like it would be just as sensible to call a local option election on smoking. Yours truly, Ray T. Allen Ex-Service Man and a Business Man of Hope • For Transportation fro Polls Tuesday 19th — Phone 916 Control ea ariers 210 East Front Street 916 For Transportation To The Polls Lets All Vote Tuesday, March 19th Legal Control Committee —Paid Political Adv. MfHtVKff^^ **,« ,-,„,„, . ,,,„.„.„.,. .. ,• : I World-Wide News Coverage Given Impartially by Associated Press Hope star of Hooe. Consolidated 47TH YEAR^ VOL. 47— -NO. 131 OUR DAILY BREAD ==== Sliced Thin by Tho Editor Alex. H. Washburn Liquor Uncertain Evil-But Jail Certainly Definite On Tuesday Hempstead county goes to the polls in a local option election which will attempt to outlaw liquor and The prohibitionists are spraying you with alleged facts ar\d figures—the old merry-go-round business of how there were umpety-ump arrests for drunkenness in prohibition days and umpety-ump-UMP arrests during these days of legal liquor sales. You know the old adage: Figures don't lie.--but liars do figure. I say that kindly. The prohibitionists are trying to prove something—and when you are trying to prove something you only tell as much as suits your case. That's why, when you are m court they make you swear: To tell the truth, the whole truth, and nothing but the truth. The whole truth about police-arrest figures is that they mean absolutely nothing. Every citizen recognizes that when the law is so magnified as to make virtually everyone a criminal—as under prohibition-—the police simply give up and don't arrest anybody ..,8ut under the legal sale of liquor drunkenness is strictly accountable to the police. We demand—and get—law enforcement. Don't tell me about prohibition days. When The Star was on Mam street a woman was killed by a drunken driver —m front of our office. Back in those days officers didn't do anything about drunkenness until someone was killed Get drunk nowadays and they will arrest you'. That's the difference between "prohibition" and law and order. , _ There's nothing new in this debate over liquor—nothing you haven't heard, nothing that the nation and state and county haven't tried, a generation ago. All I've got to say in closing is this: Liquor in this 20th Century day is -a muchly overrated evil. It was a terror, possibly, back in our pioneer days yet our ancestors lived through it. Back in those days there were no movies, no automobiles, no electric refrigerators, no radios—not much of any place to go, and little to spend your money on, except the oldtime saloon. No wonder too many people got drunk, back in .jhose days. But to state that liquor holds the same importance in the ' life of our people today is to state something palpably false. And I am violently opposed to passing a law that would railroad the poor and friendless off to jail just because a few strong-minded gentry imagine our country hasn't changed one jot in a generation * * * © 1899: PrssJ. 1927. January 18, 1929. Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy, cooler cast portion this afternon, fair tonight and Tuesday; cooler tonight, scattered frost In northwest portion. HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, MARCH 18, 1946 By JAMES THRASHER Look Before Leaping _ News dispatches from San Juan indicate an apparent break be- >vccn Gov. Rexford Guy Tugwell '•find his erstwhile crony. Senate Leader Luis Munoz Marin. Munoz's'Puerto Rican New Deal or "Populares" party has put through bills demanding a voice in the selection of Dr. Tugwell's successor and a plebiscite as to Puerto Rico's future political sla- tus. Munox, has leaned strongly lion. Three lit lovvard independence for lhc is f! land, and in such a plebiscite probably would achieve a majority for separation from the Uni- led Stales. Governor Tugwell has ,*jetoed the two bills, which probably will be rcpassed and sent lo Prcsidcnl Truman for final ac- - years ago President Roosevelt said that there was no question thai the Puerto Ricans now arc capable of administering there own al'fvirs. That is not finite .accurate. There is a very real question. But if nothing more were involved than this question, it is doutbful whether the United Stales, trading on our superior size and military strength, would .)fs justified in holding the Puerto Hicans to unwilling colonial sla- lus. Unfortunately, (here arc other considerations. One arises from the fact that Puerto Rico enjoys a distinctly preferred status. It is permitted lo retain ils own cus- luins, receipts, and its people tire exempted from the federal income tax so that thc insular government can levy a tax of its own. Without contributing to federal income, il benefits from at least its full share of federal public works Ami relief cxpendiures. It has all the privileges and benefits of American citizenship except complete self-rule and a vote in Wash- mglon, with none of thc obligations. That special status is extended because without il Ihe two million Puoro Ricans could not even subsist, on their one million arable (and aiiolher million waste) acres. Even with such dispensation they barely manage to hold wasted bodies and oppressed souls together. A second consideration is that JJuorto Rico occupies a particularly strategic location in the Caribbean for prgtectiqn of the Panama Canal. If WQ grant freedom, it must be with some provision for defensive naval.and air installations on the island. Before committing ourselves on this question of turning Puerto Rico loose, we ought lo have firmly in mind just how much •—and how— we intend lo contribute lo keep these wards of ours from starvation and what—perhaps in return—we should obtain in the way of Canal •*'•' ighls on the island. Court Turns Down Plea of Sheriff Little Rock, March 18 —(/I 1 ) — The Arkansas Supreme Court today refused lo reinstate a $50,000 personal damage action brought by Independence County Sheriff Edgar Baker against three members of the state comptroller's staff in connection with an audit of Baker's accounts for 1943 and 1944. The opinion sustained an Independence circuit decree dismissing a suit broughl under the slander and libel statues against Bruce Frascr, Kelley Carnett and Homer Howell. Their formal report on thc audit shosved Baker owed the county general fund $788.68 and the county salary fund $4,039.90. Baker filed suit against the trio and a bonding company, charging the report was false and the allegations were made maliciously. Thc action against the bonding firm was dismissed on its claim that it was nol a surely for lhc three officials. Frascr, Carnelt and Howell, represented by thc alorncy general, filed a motion to quasb thc summons and dismiss thc case because they were residents of Pulaski county. Tho motion was granted. Baker appealed to thc Supreme Court challenging correctness of the decree and the right of tho attorney general to appear for the trio. Prisoner of * Japs Gives to Red Cross After noticing that the Little Hock Red Cross Fund drive chairman had reported liberal contributions from veterans who had been prisoners of the Japs, Roycc Woiscnberger, Hempstead County drive chairman, today announced Lhc donation of $5 by Staff Sergeant H. C. Carter, a Hempstead County regular Army man who lives and owns a farm on Rt. 3, Hope. Sgt. Carter was taken prisoner on Corregidor and returned to Hope with the frist group of liberated prisoners of the Japs. Mr. Wciscnberger, whose division, the Glh Armored, liberated several American prison camps in Germany, in addition to many of other Allied soldiers, added that there was always wide-spread praise of the Red Cross parcels that in many instances made the difference enough to keep alive on and starvation. Previously reported 84,330.97 Mrs. Delia White 1.00 Edsvard Morris 2.00 Roy 13. Lewis 2.50 Herbert M. Whitehead 2.50 J. T. Bowden, Jr 2.50 Joe B. Greene 3.00 Chas. M. McCafferty .... 2.50 Doris B. Dunn 2.50 Norf Glen Parker 1.00 Twyla Stuart 2.00 Herbert H. Darnall .... 1.00 Ruth Cornelius 1.00 Ruth E. Edmonds 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. C. C. Lewis 7.50 White & Co. 5.00 Mrs. F. O. Hughson 1.00 F. 0. Hughson 1.00 Mrs. J. C. Rothwcll 1.00 24.50 Gibson Drug Store .... 12.50 La Verne Yokom 1.00 M. D. Shell 3.00 15.50 Mitt's Shoe Store Mrs. Noah Hobbs Mrs. Ida Foster .... Mrs. C. D. Dickinson Mrs. B. M. Hazzard .... Fred Robertson Oscar 'Grccnbcrg ... Rephan's Ward & Son Louise Cornelius Marjoric O'Stecn Ester Gray Chranford Elmer Murph C. C. Russell P. J. Southward Mrs. John Lawrence Webb Laseler ... Mart Yocom .... Glen Carmichacl Bill Holt 10.00 2.50 16.50 ....1.00 1.00 1.00 2.00 2.00 20.00 12.50 27.00 25.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 2.00 2.00 1.00 10.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 28.00 0.00 This Was Unkindest Cut of All, Thinks Jonesboro Man Joncsboro, March 18—(UP) — Alfred Osberg, an insurance man here, was irked when he had to pay six cents postage clue to get n letter. He really burned when ho opened the letter and found a formal eviction notice from his landlord. DroltLikely to Continue for 6 Months Washington March 18 —(/P)— The idea of a six-week compromise extension caught the fancy of some senators today as pressure grew for keeping the draft alive. Selective Service now is due to expire May 15. The six-week period would carry it to July 1. With the Senate Military Committee set for a full dress review of the subject tomorrow there were these developments: 1. Secretary of State Byrnes added his pleas to those of President Truman and top army officers when he told a New York audience Saturday night that this country needs military strength to support the principles of the United Nations. He said "the situation will become critical' is extended. unless the draft 2. Members of the House Mili- .ary commitee disclosed secret .cslimony of War Department officials that the army might fall to only 570,000 men by July 1, 1947 it is has to rely solely on voluntary enlistments after May 15. That is a half million men below the army's House members goal. 3. Twenty-six joined in sponsoring a resolution calling for a snecial study of the draft question by a Senate-House committee. Forrestalto Stay at Post Until July! Washington, March 18 — (UP) — President Truman has persuaded Secretary of the Navy James For- reslal to remain in the cabinet until July 1, it was learned today. But despite Forrestal's decision lo delay his resignation for another two or three months, the top civilian leadership of the navy remains disgruntled over White House support W of 34 GM Unions Hold Out By United Press , Thousands of General Motors em- ployes continued their prolonged and costly walkout today, but in other industrial disputes San Francisco shipyard machinists voted to •resume work and the first break appeared in the middle west's farm machinery strikes. In the General Motors dispute returns had been received from 34 local unions balloting on the new contract. Most of them approved the national contract, but 19 of the 34 voted to continue the walkout until local plant issues are settled. , The vote so far tabulated in- ,volved 89,500 strikers. There are 92 plants in the General Motors syslcrp, each with its local union. Settlement of the San Francisco and farm machinery disputes reduced to less than 310,000 the jiumbcr of workers idle in disputes across the nation. The major developments: 1. A strike of 10,000 machinists, which had kept idle an estimated 45,000 San Francisco Bay shipyards and machine shops since Oct. 29 1945. 2. Strikes at two plants of the Oliver Corp., farm equipment manufacturers, were ended. The strikes had crippled production at the company's South Bend, Ind , and Charles City, la., plants. -•' 3. Negotiations to settle the Weslingnouse Electric strike were stymied, but were scheduled to be resumed Tuesday. 4. Strike threats against two of three major rubber producers at Akron, O.. were removed at least temporarily. Local CIO United Rubbe Workers Unions voted to accept an 18-1-2 cent hourly raise at the Goodyear Tire and Rubber Co. and the Goodrich Rubber Co. J.n the General Motors controversy, the biggest back-to-work movement a,mong the 175,00 strikers was in Michigan, where 28,000 employes in eight plants voted to go back to work today. . Of the .15 GM locals voting to return to work, 11 approved settlement of both national and local issues while four voted to return, pending settlement of local issues. One local, the Fisher Body unit at Baltimore, Md., rejected 'both the h-Weans Associated Pres« _INEA>—Means Newspaper EnterorUe Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY U. S. Soviet Tension Mounts; Reds Would Block UNO Appeal Seek to Ban Liquor, Beer Here Tuesday Hempstead county voters will go to the polls Tuesday in the second local option election to be held here vyithin 10 years. Prohibitionist!) will seek to outlaw the sale of liquor .and beer, which has been legal in Hempstead county ever since state-wide prohibition was repealed in 1935. A local option election was heli 5 Februrfry 18, 1936, but the wets won by. six votes. Five Arkansas counties had voted dry before the Hempstead election in 1936. The wets won an election back about 1898, 'tut in 1900 the county voted dry and remained so unti.l the establishment of the package store system in 1935. Hope voting places in this Tuesday's election will be: Country Box Five—Cotton Row. Ward One— Fire Station. Ward Two—Courthouse. Ward Three— City Hall. Ward Four—City Hall. o Showdown on OPA Looms in Cotton Curb Washington, March 18 —(/P) —A move by Economic Stabilizer Chester Bowles to check rising cotton clothing prices may bring to the explosive point long-smouldering ® Washington, March 18 — (/P) — ty With a single week remaining until UNO s security council meets, the Iranian crisis neared the breaking point today — and Russian-American relations tensed perceptibly. A steady stream of reports of new difficulties and sensational incidents in the strife-ridden middle eastern country brought these latest top developments: 1. The American Vice Consulat labnz, Robert Rossow, was detained half an hour at a Red Army post last Friday. This was three days after the United States told issues between him and Secretary of Agriculture Anderson. Regardless of whether it does, national and local setlements. Anderson appeared today to be in In the San Francisco Bay settlement, two unions voted to accept wage proposals to end their four and one-half month strike. The CIO ihinists.' -local 1304 voted to ac-^ o-,,--. -p,,,. nuu^y -,, rcl . 0i4fje recent administration I at machine .shops and an 18-cent i hourly raise in shipyards with an 11.6 per cent increase for repair work. moves. Congressional sources said that Chas. A. Haynes Co 15.00 Miss Opal Daniel 5.00 Mrs. Tom Compton 1.50 Mrs. Harry Segnar 2.00 Marguerictc Hill 1.50 13.00 Assistant Secretary of the Navy John L. Sullivan was thinking of resigning soon. They said Sullivan lad been promised, though he did not ask for it, the post of undersecretary of the navy and later .jl-orrestaj's job. Instead, President Truman named Edwin W. Pauley, whose nomination was subsequently withdrawn after a bitter, con- a hot spot as the result of Bowies' order instructing OPA to require larger down payments for cotlon to be delivered later. The order is designed to curb cotlon '-speculation, which -Bowles contends has driven up prices for raw cotlon and for cotton clothing. OPA is conferring on details of the measure today with cotton ex"--• Jilwu^Lll^ lol.tRJ' ivlull V.ULIU1! CA- i „{_ The other union, machinists' ' change officials, who declined to ,,, r the world that instead of pulling out of Iran Soviet forces were moving through Tabriz deeper into that country. The Russians expressed regret ,and the State Department here said it attaches no significance to the incident. . 2. While little of what is happening in Tehran squeezes through the tight lid of secrecy, one report officially forwarded here came to light. It said the Russian diplomat in Tehran had warned Premier Ahmed Qavam es Sultaneh that Russia would consider it an unfriendly act for 'the Iranian government to reopen its case before the United Nations security council. There is no evidence, however, that the Iranian premier in any way has modified his earlier word to the United States government that Iran would present its case. 3. American officials' best estimate of the possibilities at the moment is that the Russians may try either to break Qavam's resistance or pull off a coup d'etat to put a new government in power The immediate Soviet objective would be to get official Iranian authority for the presence of Red Army troops in Iran. These troops were supposed to have been withdrawn March 2, and the fact that they still remain is the key point in the entire Iranian crisis. , 3. The tenor of American-Russian relations was set meanwhile by Secretary of State Byrnes with his assurance on the one hand that the American government does not intend to enter into a military alliance with Britain and his insistence on the other that the United States must act immediately to maintain and strengthen its armed forces. To do this he called for extending the draft law beyond its May 15 expiration and the enactment of peacetime military training. . '- : , ••As Ame'ricfan"officials .view the situation, if UNO's pledges of security for all nations mean any_ thing at all they mean that Ru's"° to maintain an lodge (>8 which voted a week ago hike margin requirements volun- lo secede from the International j tarily. Associalion of Machinists, setlled I Anderson's dilemma arises out I army in Iran beyond its ' ments with the Ijranian ment. -jt in An eight-page opinion by Associate Justice Ed F. McFaddin declared: Thc action was a personal action; there is no Arkansas statute localizing a civil action for libel- venue of lhc case was in Pulaski county whether the auditors were sued as officials or as private individuals, and — The attorney general "appeared only to present thc plea of venue; and there was no impropriety in lis appearance under the facls in Ihis case." In a four to three decision, the court sol aside a $1,935 damage suit brought by W. E. Brown of Marshall in Searcy circuit against Marshall ice and Electric Co., and Herbert Wright for the loss of his house by fire March 15, 1945. The lower court dismissed thc suit against lhc company and had given $90 judgment against Wright an electrician. Brown had appealed the action in regards to the dismissal of Ihe action againsl the electric company. Brown claimed the house burned as the result of faulty wiring after he had notified Wright of the condition at the company office. The opinion by Chief Justice Griffin Smith sustained the disms- isal as far as Ihe company was concerned and reversed the' judgment aganst Wright on thc ground the verdict was "based on speculation." Associate Justices Milwee, I McFaddin and Frank G. Smith dis- Alliintie ^Cily. N. J., March 1« sented. ^ Thc Supreme Court enrolled Lehman Hits Lifting U. S. Food Control Atlantic Cily. N. J., March >„ — (UPl— The premature removal rationing .and oilier food controls ... the United Stales and certain other countries was blamed today by Herbert H. Lehman .retiring director general of UNRRA. for the worldwide food crisis which threatens millions with starvation. Thc present food crisis is lhc gravest emergency which has faced the United Nations since Ihe end of thc war, Lehman said in his semi-annual report to the council of UNRRA which is holding ils Continued on Page Five George Quinlpn Coffelt of Bcnton. a graduate of Georgetown University, Washington. D. C., as an attorney in Arkansas. Ho has three brothers already enrolled in Ar-1 kansas. Hc will practice al Morril- Mr. & Mrs. Floyd Porlerficld 10.00 Miss Floy Honoa 2.00 Wesson's Millinery 15.00 Ideal Cleaners 2.00 Roy Johnson 1.00 Inez Smith 1.00 Polk Millinery 3.00 W. P. Singleton 5.00 25.00 Glenn Easterling 1 00 Pamelea McClain 1.00 Fay Neel 1.00 City Cleaners 5.00 Mrs. C. McLain 2.00 Keith's Jewelry Co 5.00 Wanda Burke ..." 1,00 D. Bell ].oo Mary L. .Keith 1.00 Lawson's Shoo Shop .... 2.50 D. M. Tarpley i.oo Carmen's Bcapty Shop 4.00 Odcll Carmen 1.00 Orene Shirk i.QO Continued on Page Two 39.00 0.00 The State Police Say: A lillle horse-sense added to the horse-power helps hold accidents clown. YOU must furnish thc horse-sense lo avoid having an accident. troversy. Sullivan, however, was still reported in the running for the undersecretary's position. He is being supported by Chairman David I Walsh, D., Mass., of the Senate Naval Affairs committee. Members of the House Naval Affairs committee have indicated a pref- eraiicc for former Governor Col- gale W. Darden of Virginia. Joseph E. Kennedy, former U. S. ambas saclor to England, also have some support in tho Senate. Forrcstal, who is said to favor Darden as his eventual successor had originally planned to resign last October. Only 37 Votes Cast in Hope District School Election Only 37 voles were casl in Hope Special School district in Saturday's school elections. The 18-mill school tax was rcenacted and Syd Me- Math and Robert LaGrone, Jr., were re-elected to throe-year terms on the Hope School board. Charles Wilson, of Columbus, was elected memiier-at-large on the County Board of Education. o FOR DISPLAY ONLY Davenport, la., March 18 —M 1 )— An elderly bachelor offered lo rent .he house which stands on the front lawn of tho public museum. He said he would take good care of it. Bui the Department of Construction told him the original home of Antoine Le Claire, founder of Davenport, was not for rent. o For Ihe best values in lemons buy the small, thin skinned kind which contain much juice. for 18 cents in both machine shops and shipyards, with the same provision as the CIO received for repair work. Thc unions had demanded a 30 per cent wage increase. The Oliver Corp. setlements of Ihese circumstances: Cotton state Congress members are opposed to the Bowles order and Chairman Elmer Thomas (D- Okla) of thc Senate Agriculture Committee has introduced legislation to block it. board. were based on an 18-cenl per hour | In addilion, a committee of raise. Employes at the South Bend southern senators told Anderson plow plant walked out Oct. 31, I over the week-end that under 1945. The walkout al lhc Charles I terms of Ihe price control act no City wheel tractor plant began Feb. | OPA regulation affecting a farm 5. Thc settlement terms must be j commodity can be put into effect approved by the wage stabilization I without approval of the secretary u '' ' of agriculture. Friends of Bowles predicted thai I if Anderson does not sign the order, Ihe stabilization director will insist that this ignores Mr. Truman's instructions and that he will carry the issue to the White House. If Anderson does sign it, he stands lo draw sharp criticism from southern Congress members govern- This is Ihe crilical point of the forthcoming test, in tlie security council. If Russia persisls in ils course, what' can the council do to force a change, if anything? The case is viewed also as an equally important tesl of Russia's work within the UNO ton. will survive before beinn Kayon stockings longer if washed _ worn. Wail until the hose arc thoroughly dry before putting thtm on. Basye Cites Police Figures Under Legal Sale of Liquor to Prove Prohibition Case ^ Editor The Star: I agree with the headlines of your Editorial Salurday— "Jjc, you a.x< back in time lo vote against going to Perhaps your editorial was written before you had read the Hempstead County Drv's ad in Saturday's Star where it was pointed out that during the lasl three years of prohibition there was an average of only 77 convictions per year for drunkenness as against an average of 540 per year lor the'past five years under Legal Control. The chances nf our boys slaving out of iail for drunkenness are seven tu one belter under prohibition than under "Legal Control." Judging from the above "Legal CVntrol" is going in reverse II scorn i to me that in using the term "Legal Control" (he liquor interests arc trying lo hide behind a high sounding name thai is just "sheep's clolhing for wolves." From thc Municipal Court Record, it is plain that thc besl way to control the Liquor Evil in Hempstead Countv is to vote our county dry tomorrow. Yours sincerely. GUY E. BASYE March la, HJ4ti Hope, Ark. C.GookAsks Re-Election as Assessor C. Cook today announced his candidacy for re-election as Hempstead county tax assesosr, subject to the action of Ihe Democratic primary election this Summer. Mr. Cook's announcement follows: "I take this opportunity to announce my candidacy for reelection to the office 'of Tax Assessor for Hempstead County. I appreciate the support which Ihe majority of the people of my county has given me in the pas'l and hope that I have conductecT Ihe affairs of lhc office in such manner as lo meel with your approval. I have gained wide experience during thc past few years as lo properly values throughout the county and am doing my best to see to it our assessment records are placed on a basis that is fair to everybody, with favor toward none and in fairness to all. It will be considered a high privilege by me lo be permitted lo serve you another term in this office and I will appreciate the support of each and every one of you." John Sidney Collier Dies at 78 John Sidney Collier, 78. died al ii:30 o'clock Ihis morning al his home on Hope Route Four. Hc is survived by four children: Lloyd. Roy and Ed Collier, and Mrs. Dale Rogers, all of Hope- one brother, Jim Collier of Hope, three sisters. Mrs. John Coynes Ti-xarkuna and Mrs. Claude Hunt and from cotlon growers. Bowles and Anderson have nol seen eye-to-eye on a number of price policy mailers. In General Howies has spoken oul against food price increases — although he has permitted some since he became stabilization chief —and Anderson has advocated them. Bowles also is known to feel that _. Anderson has not come out strong I Ihe controversy. Iv enonoh for rnn!imintinn nf fnnH Thr» c* .j,*«i^nni Commerce Is ^^ i Flayed for Auto Policy Washington, March' 18 —(UP) — Sen. Homer Ferguson, R., Mich., today promised a Senate airing of Ihe controversial commerce department statement which claimed the auto industry could raise wages 25 per cent without increasing prices. Ferguson disclosed thai he would speak on Ihe statement in the Senate tomorrow. He also hinted braodly lhat commerce depart-, ment appropriations would get a closer examination as a result of ly enough for continuation of food subsidies. GRASS FIRE AT NOON The city fire department was called out at noon today by a grass fire near Hope Brick Works, the blaze being extinguished without difficulty. Henry A. Wallace traded it Friday Thc statement was issued last November. Secretary of Commerce TT . -... .. ** . . - virtually re- when he explained mat the original announcement was not intended to be an official forecast of automobile industry prices and profits. Continued on Page Two Railroads Spar Over Wage Demands Chicago, March 18 —(/Pi —Proposals of two railroad brotherhoods for changes in 45 complex working ruled are being considered by an emergency fact-finding board The Brotherhoods of Railroad - Tramment and Locomotive Engineers contend the revisions would raise salaries, improve working conditions and adjust "inequities" in the wage structure. But the railroads say the rule changes asked by the brotherhoods would pile two and one-half bill'on dollars or more on top their annual costs. The railroads estimated that a basic wage increase, demanded as one of the rules changes asked •. by the brotherhoods, would cost S920 000,000, with an additional 81,500 000,000 cost if the other 44 proposed, changes are granted. Faced with the union's threat to strike in support of their demands the railroads offered 29 counterproposals. . The trainmen also are present ing rule revision demands of the dining car stewards and yardmasters. The railroads argue that the stewards proposals would result in tripling present pay of these em- ployes, and that the yardmasters — representatives of management —would be reduced to the status of call boys. Originally, fi ve operating brotherhoods had submitted rule changes demands along with requests for basic wage increases but three of the unions agreed to defer rules revision. These three with ID non - operating groups, agreed io binding arbitration of nl!" v,n sl< i wage in crease dispute with 130 class one carriers v, ?^ Ut ^ th < e t*' ainrn en and engineers held that the rule changes should be arbitrated along with the wage ' increase matter and proceeded to call'a jstrjke. The- strike^-set^fbr 'March 11, was postponed when President Truman, under the rail way labor act, created an emergency fact finding board to consider the joint issues of the train- m nt-\ m-i «J „.. —.: ••-». v*. um men and engineers. This board now is conducting Average Young Arab Student Suspicious of Own Leaders in Addition to Foreigners By HAL BOYLE Cairo, March 18 —(fi- Today look into the mind of a young Egyptian Arab college student. We will do il by reading ex- cerpis from themes ho has written for his class in the English language. These themes show him to be doubtful, suspicious of his own country's leaders, .distrustful of foreigners and fiercely patriotic. Me is turbulent in the way of adolescence the world around, proudly sympathetic with the oppressed and disillusioned as can only be a young man raised between two cultures in neither of wmch he ieeis completely al homo. This young man doesn't write on such classic American schoolroom topics as "The View From My Window" or "My Mosl Inter. —-. - „,..., ,. t ., | eating Experience." He writes of u Hope. Mrs. Mae Pickard of "nobs and freedom and bloodshed and justice, because these things of Hope; and randchildrcn. The funeral service will be held at 3 o'clock Tuesday afternoon from Oak Grove church, near Shover Springs, with burial al Oak Grove cemetery. Pallbearers: Lee Galloway. Ed MeKlroy. Ben Rothwell, William Su-pliciisuti. Jim Cumbie and Herman Hfcard. are the views from hi tellccliiall windows. their country according lo Ihe law they understood," his theme continued. "British empire leaders, for instance, had committed more disgraceful crimes than these Nazi leaders, yel they never stood before any tribunal. The inventor of the atom bomb and those who used it lo kill thousands of children are as much war criminals as the Nazis." The student worries much over his nation's poverty stricken masses, three fourths of whom, he says, live "more like animals than human beings." Defending looting during recent riots he wrote: "Poverty and ignorance are responsible for riots. Thc mobs were looting thc shops of people who have been sucking their blood for a long time. The mobs arc naked and it was their only chance to get clothes for their dirty, diseased bodies. It was their opportunity \o ... , ---- ," .»»*»» *,j ^.UJI public hearings in Chicago Leaders of the two unions emphasize that the strike is merely postponed, not called off, pending the board s decision, which is not The carriers have stated that their rules case applies to all five operating bortherhoods. Number one rule change sought by Ihe two unions is a 25 percent increase in the basic daily wage rate, with $2.50 as the minimum ligure. The other 44 encompass a multitude of subjects —standardization ol the pay rales among various S? ?i ?"£,?* ih ? co "»try; overtime; night differential; Sunday and holiday scales; rates for delays at point of departure, en route or at terminals; composition of train crews; length of trains; office space lor passenger conductors- assignment of duties and sick leave. Alvanley Johnston, head of the engineers, said there has been no general revision of the rules for "many years," and added: 'Each time these requests (for rule revisions) have been presented, the carriers have urged that consideration of rules revisions be postponed x x xwe have acceeded x x x but now, the demands of our membership have been much too strong for us to again agree to postponement. O u r m en are champing at the bit " The carriers say that, in addition to .the cost angle, the rules case boils down to "two great is- su , es> A w , hl H h the >' said were: 1. A clash between "thc efforts of the organizations (unions) to extend their control over managerial functions and the efforts of the railroads to escape or avoid what they conceive to be unwarranted inter- feience with the operations of the r3uro3ds, 2. The unions' effort to write more of what the carriers call "featherbed" rules into the books versus the carriers' efforts to eliminate "featherbed" rules which schedule's 16 "' 1 arc in lhc rule The term "featherbed." asserts s troubled in-i snatch by any means something to live on. "Smashing shops is the carriers, is applied to rules mat 'provide compensation lor work unearned" such as ihose that result in the payment of double compensation for single services- rules thai compel the employment of unnecessary men: rules' that make work, and require ihe payment of unearned special allow- acnes. .' 'arbitral-its' and 'gift days'." A railroad spokesman defined arbilraries as ••payments which bear no relation HI thc amount of work performed;" and gift days as "fictitious days th.it x x x 'exist only on ihe payroll for those em- ployes who are entitled lo an un- earned day's pay under the rules." A union spokesman, however, said the term "featherbed," was originated by the carrier and is used by them :"or "clero«alory kidding purposes only" because of the the only i "obvious softness implications." manner mobs understand lo ex-1 He added that the term is "ignored press their long pent-up feelings ! by the brotherhoods because its Justice Will COnvic-t. 1hpsn micnr. i imnlu-Hlinns n l-r. miclnuHitTir '' He is pro-Arab and strongly ami- British and anti-Semitic. He sus- pei-'s Allied propaganda as much as he ever did Nazi propaganda, and indeed wrote that the present , . . f *., . . , ^-..k^.lv . . c ,..».v...v wut JltlavwHV 41UJIIC111! 1141.11 JW£,U4U VU Llll.' VClli I V?J~!> Ut?i™ trial of Nazi leaders as war cram- I beings because those who maintain inition of arbilraries, special al- nals was 'a historical juke, [justice never suffer from want." lowances and gift days, the union Many of these leaders served lu another theme on "Waste of Continued on Page Two [anda. Justice will convict these miser- i implications arc misleading '" resent able, ignorant but innocent human I With regard to the carriers' def- *»***"..««.

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