Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 20, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Wednesday, March 20, 1946
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.f ^ Six HOPE STAR, HOPt, ARKANSAS Allies Launch World-Wide Search for Fortune Cached Away by the Nazi Big-Shots •Washington, March 18 — (UP)— The western allies began an all-out effort today to track down the multi-million dollar fortunes cached by Nazi'bigwigs outside of Germany. 000,000,000 francs or $250,000,000 francs. State department officials believe the Swiss estimates are Incomplete for a variety of reasons: American. French and British of-|U> They were determined before ficials assembled for a series of'some 1800 German safe deposit negotiations with Swiss representatives over German external assets in' Switzerland, estimated at from $250.000,000 to $750,000.000. •State department officials hoped sets exempted persons holding dual talks would put them definitely on the trail of the "rainy day" fortunes of Nazi higher-ups as Her- itum Goering. Joachim Von Rib- bentrop and perhaps even Adolf Hitler. • officials said the only lead they ever got on Hitler's hidden wealth came about two and a half ydars ago when it appeared he was feeding royalties from his book. "Mein Kampf," into Switzerland. B8t nothing ever came of it. i^ffhe Swiss estimate German as SfllS in their country at about 1,- Personal Property Floater insurance gives you more protection for your personal prop- ejrt^:j : ;in you ! r hor&e and outside than you are able to get in any other way. * Anderson INSURANCE Phone 810 21 OS. Main Hope boxes had been opened (2) all reports • lo the Swiss government were not accurate and (3> the Swiss decree blocking German as- Swiss-German citizenship. The negotiations, expected to last four or five weeks, are intended to clarify such points. The American delegation is headed by Randolph Paul, formerly with the Tres- ury department, and Seymoir Rubin of the State department. U. S. officials said a big obstacle in the search was the fact thai many Nazis deposited their fortunes through four or five other persons, often in very complicated chains. In addition, many Nazi bank accounts were closed out early in 1945 and the funds transferred elsewhere. o Progressives Rejoin the Republicans Portage Wise., March 18 —(/P)— The Progressive party of Wisconsin, a liberal organization founded 12 years ago, has decided to abandon its party identity and seek to carry out its policies in Republican ranks. The decision was made at a state-wide conference of party members here Sunday after Sen. Robert M. La Follete, one of the Progressive party's founders and its titular head, recommended the action. The vote to return to the GOP came after a stormy six-hour conference in which labor groups, supporting a move to have the Progressives join the Democrats, and other minority groups fighting a losing battle to retain party identify, finally had to bow to the wishes of the majority who could see no future in their party. On the show down vote, 284 delegates favored rejoining the Republicans. 67 voted to retain Progressive party identity and 51 wanted to join the Democratic party. Forty-two delegates took the floor to discuss the question before Sen. La Follcttc was called upon. La Follctc told the delegates he was convinced "the Republican oarty of Wisconsin offers us the 1 best opportunity for the advancement 0* Progressive principles." NOTICE... There will be a Meeting at DUE'S DAIRY WEDNESDAY MORNING MARCH 20th, 9 o'clock for all Milk Dairy Producers to hear MR. PAUL CARRUTH of the University of Arkansas All Producers in Milk Dairy Industry are cordially invited to attend this meeting to hear and discuss their Problems. Inasmuch as time is limited all Producers are urged to be here promptly at 9 a. m. Announcing the Opening of SHOVER VILLAGE ADDITION To the City of Hope The Colored Addition just 5 blocks East of Yerger School on Shover Street 61 LOTS • Each lot 50 feet in width, 145 feet in depth. High. Well drained. Rich soil. • Divided by 40 foot wide Harris Street. « Warranty Deed and Abstract of Title. • Several lots already sold. Buywhile the choice lots are still available. • Terms — Cash down payment — Balance by the month. FOSTER-ELLIS 108 East Second AdiNTS Phone 221 State Bought Half Billion in War Bonds Little Rock March 18 — (UP) — The patriotic and thrifty citizens of Arkansas bought more than $458000.000 in savings onds during the eight loan drives to finance Uncle Sam's part in World War It; Figures released here today by C. M. Wildcrson executive dircc- lor of Iho Arkansas savings bond division showed also that even though the war is over and the pressure of quotas has been abandoned the state continues to buy bonds. During the January-February period of 1946 Wiikerson said Arkansans bought $7,898,000 in bonds" S2.988.000 of which was bought last month. I Getting off to a slow start Ar[Kansas participation in bond purchases gained momentum as the war progressed toward its smashing victory climax late last year. The state's big year was 1044 when « total of $215,232,000 in I bonds was purchased Wildotlson said. Then with the end of both Ihe war and quotas late the next year sales dropped to $163,687,000. Arkansas ranked 35th among the stales during the eight drives in cumulative sales and 46th in cumulative per capita sales Wiiker- son pointed out. He added however that the state's per capita sales were in line with its per capita income. Wiikerson released these figures showing the total sales and percentage of quotas by drives: First drive $18,324,000 or 101 per cent: 2nd drive $37,092,000 or 183 per cent; 3rd drive $64.656000 or 111 per cent; 4th drive. $60,134,000 or 125 per cent; 5th drive, $69,652,000 or 124 per cent; 6th drive. $63,602,000 or 144 per cent; 7th drive, $76,832.000 or 142 perccnt: and 8th and final drive $59,894.000 or 166 per cent Total sales by counties in the eight drives included: Arkansas $6.527,000; Columbia, $6,276,000; Garland, $10,358,000; Hempstciid $5,005000 ; Mississippi $13,909,000; Ouachita, $7,635,000; Phillips, $9,458000; and Union $16144,000. o Rescued From Isle After Shipwreck Los Angeles, March 18 —(/P)— Physically and mentally exhausted, Mrs. Bernice Brown of Van Nuys, Calif., was rescued by the U. S. Coast Guard yesterday from bleak, uninhabited Anacapa island, where she was marooned for 14 days after the wreck of a 50-foot fishing boat. Her husband, 42-year-old Roy, Brown, and their friend, John Barta, 38, who sailed with them out of -Santa Monica harbor March 2 on a pleasure trip, are believed to have been drowned in the mountainous waves that sank their boat, the Nancy Lee. Mrs. Brown, 43, managed to survive by hanging for hours to ,a floating gasoline drum. "We ran into a heavy storm March 3," Mrs. Brown told her rescuers. "Our little boat was whipped around like a feather in a windstorm. Then a huge wave flooded the engine room, and with our power off, we had no chance. "We cast off a small skiff. Barta and I had climbed in when my husband was washed overboard. He managed to swim to the skiff but it capsized as he reached it. When I came up I managed to swim to the fishing boat, which was now swamped, and got on the bow. But I was washed away as though I was a fly. When I came up again, both my husband and Barta were gone. I didn't see them again." Tossed from the tops of giant whitecombs to the depths of the troughs, Mrs. Brow n was strangling with sea water when she floundered to a gas drum. She hung on for hours, until ,at nightfall, she saw a big rock. With her strength almost gone, she still managed to swim to it and lay there exhausted until the next morning, when she struggled 300 yards to Anacapa island; 13 miles off Point Hueneme. On Anacapa she might well have expected to starve, for it is not populated and there is no means of existence. Nevertheless, she found a hut once used by the navy, which contained precious emergency rations, barrels of rain water, blankets and a battery radio set. In front of these surprising discoveries Mrs. Brown collapsed and for three days she was barely able lo move enough to feed herself. She had been badly cut and bruised in the wreck of the boat. Staggering to the beach, she built a signal fire on March 8, and she kept it lighted until she was rescued. On the radio she was able to keep track of the days. o Baruch Named to Post on Atomic Board Washington, March 18 —(UP) — Bernard Baruch, 75-year-old final/- cier and adviser of presidents, for President Truman today drafted another top post—as this country's representative on the United Nations Alomic Energy Commission. Thus one of the nation's revered elder statesmen will have a key position in handling man's greales'l weapon and newest problem. The nomination of Baruch, who made millions as a brilliant young Wall street operator and then turned to public service, will be sent to the Senate tomorrow. As the U. S. member of the 12- man UNO commission on atomic energy .Baruch will be charged with this country's share of the burden of preparing a plan under which the use of atomic energy, in weapons and otherwise, can be controlled in Ihe cause of peace. ..The United States' ultimate goal I1 as outlined by Mr. Trurnan is the outlawing of atomic weapons and the use of this energy only for peaceful advancement of mankind. PHILANTHROPIST DIES Miami Beach, Fla.. March 19 — (UP)— Maurice Falk, 79, Pittsburgh, Pa., philanthropist, died in a Miami Beach hospital last night after an illness of several weeks. Wednesday, March 20, 1941 54 Rescued in Freighter Wreck Off Scotland Glasgow, March 10 — (UP)— Fifty-four persons, nine of them women, were recovering today after a daring sea rescue which snatched them from the American freighter Byron Darnton as she was breaking up on Sanda island' off the coast of Scotland. None of the passengers or crew was injured when the ship ran aground yesterday while en route from Copenhagen. Rescuers balled a heavy sea to land all safely at Cambcltown, a life boat station 10 miles from the entrance to the Firth of Clyde where the w r e c k occurred. Dr. Ralph Giles, Baltimore, Md., the Darnton's medical officer, explained that "there was no visibility" when the ship struck the island. He said the freighter "shook from stem to stern," but that there was "no panic." Goering Says He's Willing to Die Nuernberg, March 18 — (UPI— Rcichsmarshal Hermann Goering said today that he was proud to offer "my head" at the bar of Allied justice for his belief in Adolf Hitler and Nazism. Goering made plain that he stood by Hitler "for better or worse." Under cross-examination by Chief Prosecutor Robert H. Jackson Goering said: "After I got to know the fucrher and his personalily I gave him my hand and Iqld him 'I wish to lock my fate with yours come what may, for better or worse, and that includes my head' — and it includes my head today here." Goering denied that the Nazis ever contemplated invading the United States. Goering said he believed there was no doubt that Hitler, Paul Joseph Gocbbels and Martin Bormann were dead but denied he was trying to pin the blame on 'the dead. He affirmed that he was the chief influence on Hitler until July 1944, after which "the fuehrer mistrusted all but Hermann." He said lhal German rearmed because "only he who has a strong sword has peace and I am of that opinion today in view of the current complications even more than ever." He insisted that he felt all along that the United Stales would enlcr the war. "It was nonsense that the United States would not fight if atackcd." he said. • o— Bergen's Puppets Radio's Best New York, March 18 — (UP) — Charlie McCarthy, Mortimer Snerd and Edgar Bergen have won the award for the outstanding contribution of the year to radio drama, it was announced today by the George Foster Peabody Awards board. The board was meeting in annual session at the Hotel Commodore and planning for presentation of this and other awards at a dinner at the same hotel April 24. Peabody Awards are made by the Henry W. Grady School of Journalism, University of Georgia, with the assistance of the National Association of Broadcasters. They honor the memory of the late George Foster Peabody, New York banker, benefactor and life trustee of the Athens, Ga., institution. Y. W. Ethridgeof Hamburg Files for Second Chancery Little Rock, March 18 — (n't— Y W. Etheridge of Hamburg, filed a corrupt practices pledgeHoday as candidate for second district chancellor. Operators Open Case Against UMW Washington, March 1!) —(.1')— Bituminous coal operators today accused John L. Lewis of "deliberately" trying to make a "false case" in his demand for a miners' health and welfare fund. Opening their ease against Lewis' demands for wage increases and other benefits for -100,000 eoal miners, two representatives of the coal operators flatly disagreed with the claims the chief of the United Mine Workers has made thus far in the coal wage conference. Harry M. Moses, a member of the operators' negotiating committee, speaking for captive mines owned Uy steel companies, declared: "We deny your accusations, and oh this record charge you with having attempted deliberately to create by understandable des'ign a false ease upon which to rest your royalty or welfare demand upon this conference." : Lewis last week emphasized demands that the industry set up a miners' health and welfare fund. Pressing this, he soft-pedaled his general proposal for increased wages and a shorter work week. "The safety history of the industry," Moses declared, "is eplele with strikes, legislative battles, and plain refusals of the mine workers to accept closed lights, smoking regulations, safety hats and shoes, new rules or any rules whose only purpose was the safety of the employee." GREEN EGGS Peterson, Utah, March 18 — (Widen Orion's white duck is laying green eggs. She began it last Tuesday and has been doing a repeat performance daily since. Orton can't understand it unless j u s a St. Patrick's day touch. ~ Q Yalo has 20 freshmen with lacrosse experience. Nylons Bring Huge Price in Mexico Philadelphia, March 18 — (UPI — Some of those nylons you can't get arc being shipped to Mexico where they bring pi-ices ranging up to $50 a pair, ft was learned today. At least 648.000 pairs have been shipped into Mexico during the last Iwo weeks, it was reported. Officials al the Soulnwest Philadelphia airport said G8 cartons of the hose were flown from there Saturday and at least 12 cartons, containing 2,160 pairs each, have been shipped directly, into Mexico, i Mosl of the shipments are con-1 signed to Brownsville, Dallas Fort i Worth and Corpus Christi, Tex., for ultimate transfer across the border, it was said. . An airline employe at Dallas lold the United Press that 1,200 pounds of nylons were flown to Corpus Christi yesterday. They were destined for sale in Mexico, he said, and another 2,200 pounds were at the terminal awailing shipment. "They are slacked in the seats and in the aisles," he said. Employes at the Philadelphia airport said some of the nylons came from New York but that most pf them were manufactured in Philadelphia. One shipment was brought from I New York by three men in an au- > tomobile, they said, and the name of Ihe shipper was the same as the one which appeared oh a large consignment sent to Texas cities from Cleveland. Another consignment of 50 cases arrived in Philadelphia from a New York candy company, em- ployes said, but it was not shipped because it had not been properly processed through an express agency. Shipping the nylons across th'e border where there arc no price ceilings is perfectly legal, it was pointed out. Authorities at Brownsville, -Tex., said they could pass border inspection as long as the proper duties were paid on them. • —o . i Government Cracks Down on Racket in Gl Training Washington, March lii — (UP) — The Veterans Administration began today a drive lo "crack down" on phoney GI training courses that lead the veteran nowhere at low wages. Veterans officials said they had begun for the first time direct federal supervision of veteran trainees. But they emphasized that control and certification of training establishments must remain with the stales under provisions of Ihe GI Bill. The new order was aimed at "g.vp-joint" and "fly-by-night" schools and job training establishments. Strict new controls were set up in a field formerly left lo stale educational agencies. o Montreal is Ihe largest inland port in the world. Mrs Stokowski Denies Wonting Mother's Diamond Mexico C TY, MRC II (UP)— Gloria Vandcrbilt Stokowski said today that the report that she had offered $100,000 for her mother's 10—1-2-carat diamond engagement ring was "another lie." The 22-year-old heiress to $-1,000,000 said she "couldn't afford to pay that much money" for the ring which her mother, Mrs. Gloria Vandcrbilt, sold when her dark haired daughter cut off her $21,000 a year allowance. Death of Young Bride Unsolved Louisville Ky. March 1f! — fUPl — Lack of a motive hampered police today in their investigation of the brutal murder of a pretty 19- year-old clime store clerk and bride of one vcar. The scantily-clad body of the victim Mrs. Frances Allison was found Saturday in her downtown apartment which bore evidence of a terrific struggle. The girl's husband Dcwey Allison 24 an cx-serviccman told police he had nol been home Friday night because he had made a round of taverns and his wife objected to his drinking. Police said Mrs. Allison had been struck on the hoacl with a brick which was found under her bed. Her skull had been crushed by the blow and there were deep gashes on her neck and shoulders. Broadway New York— Swim? Singer Georgia Gibbs moaned aloud during the party Danny Kayo tossed the night before he left for Hollywod... "What's the mater'."' I asked this liny bundle of talent. . . "Look al that." she said, motioning toward Claude to Colbert, who had just arrived with her husband. Dr. Joel Pressman...."Now 1 can't yearn for a mink after seeing thai beautiful sable". . .The gals at the parly look « poll and acrccd it must have cost about S-10,000... "You can gel a cheap one for nbout 820,000." proancd her nibs, Miss Gibbs, hopelessly. March Connelly told a dandy during the party Bcnay Vomit a and her husband, Hollywood Producer Armancl Dcul.sch. heaved al their Park Ave. flat for songwriter Frank Locsscr during the brief couple of weeks Frank is back in New York between pictures. March's mom is an avid bridge player, who culs Ihe paste-boards for the smallest possible slakes.... In Hollywood to visit Marc she was entertained al a bridge parly by the mothers of Mary Pickford. the Talmadge girls and several others "But how can I play for Ihe sort of slakes they have'here in Hollywood?" said Mrs. Connelly. "Well, there's no California law which says you can't quit when you lose as much as you can afford," Marc advised the agile litllc lady. Marc came home some time after midnight, knocked at his mother's door and received no answer....He knocked again an hour later, still no answer, and went lo bed....When he got up at six lo play nine holes of golf before going to the studio, he heard his mother whistling in her room. Marc knocked. His mother answered Ih? door. She explained she htid plnycd until 4:30 a. in. but couldn't sleep, so dressed and started her diiy's doings. "You must have ' done pretty well," said Marc, thinking about big stakes. "Yes, I did," answered the hap- ny litle Hoylc addict. "A dov.cn handkerchiefs and 7, r > cents." Marc, Incidentally, is Ihe town's leading advocate of the Jed Harris production, "Apple of His Eye," which received unflattering * reviews but has nonetheless done well enough at the box office, probably because of Walter Huston's presence, to encourage the management lo put tickets oil sale through April 30. Marc is n great friend of Harris' but insist!) that is noli reason he likes the show. Ho . a long letter to a New York I setting down his reasons for ithe show, but the paper woull print it. ', "They accused me of ncpotisr said Marc. Marc, incidentally, may go ov« seas to head Jed's London produ lion of "Our Town," PLAYSHOES: 'Keep a weatKcr-cye on iliesc bare platform playshocs ... they're the cushiony, colorful,-, practical footwear to live in through balmy' days! Supple new leathers, flatteringly side'^ i5\yept and .nailhead. studded ;.red or ..white} o We are Dealers For •PACKARDS "America's No. 1 Glamour Car" • CMC TRUCKS • CROSLEY RADIOS • CROSLEY SHELVADOR REFRIGERATORS Place your Orders now for the New 1946 Models — WE ARE OPEN 24 HOURS — WYLIE MOTOR CO. Arch Wylie Chas. Wylie 3rd and Walnut Sts. Phone 886 SU!T*TR!ANGLE! •AT WING SLEEVES ... INDRAWN WAISTLINE 24- 75 It's a Spring 1946 suiTwhcn sleeves'are" winged .-.-* when shoulders and indrawn waistline conspire to make a triangle. Vet the line is soft—extended shoulders gently sloping into gracious sleeves! Cardigan necklines! in fanciful variation. Fine all wools and worsteds! t/ Liquid — Tablola — Salvo Nooo Diopn Used WEATHER: Warm Bare and Cooer Our Daily Bread Sliced r hin by The Editor —~*7 H. Washburn — ' Vy^athor Forecast Fair and Dry Insofar as political laws arc able to control the long-time habits of men the voters of Hemp- s&tcad county have spoken. If you believe prohibition was given a thorough trial and failed it isn l likely an election hus changed your convictions. Hut the election has certainly changed the emphasis on law enforcement. Legalized sale of liquor and beer will be discontinued shortly. Hereafter the enforcement problem will consist of chasing those who sell liquor, rather than those who drank it and got drunk It would seem to a casual ob- ,-tfcver thai it ought to be easier i(> catch a merchant than to catch all his customers. This was Unoriginal theory behind all prohibition laws. But enforcement gave the police and the courts a rough time. The newspaper in the campaign just closed nad the thankless task of preaching a middle-of-the-road policy. For many years we have advocated the slate-owned dispensary system, which was opposed by both the prohibitionists and the private package stores. Three - Mines the plan nas been advanced oy governors of Arkansas—Fulrell Adkms and Laney—but it has come lo nothing. Eventually something will have lo be done. Living in this day of high taxation it is inconceivable that the people will go on perpetually trying to make liquor tax- exempt by declaring it politically outlawed. •* * * By JAMES THRASHER What About the Big Ships? ,~r A charge thai more than Ul per fVenl ol the American Merchant Marine and 81 per cent of the world's tonnage would be barred from Ihe long-proposed SI. Lawrence Seaway, connecting the Atlantic and Inc Grcal Lakes, has been made by Ihe American Merchant Marine Institute, a trade association which includes a majority ol the American merchant llcel's owners and operators. In a letter to Sen. Carl Hatch, the Institute claims lhal only 4U4 of the 5025 ships built for our merclianl Heel since 193!) could l ,-\)ass through the 27-fool channel iroin Momreal lo Lake Ontario when fully loaded. Of those 404, 130 are coastal vessels. At the same lime, the Institute's letter continues, foreign shipping would carry the bulk of the trade through the waterway, since 72 per cent of the world s merchant ships of 25-foot draft or less arc ioreign-owned, The letter makes the point thai a draft deeper lhan 25 leet would be unsafe, because a vessel draws six incnes more in .Afresh water than in the denser 1 "sail water, because a ship rides lower in motion than a't rest, and because there must be some allowance for bottom clearance. A natural question is: Why not build smaller shallowdraft ships' to negotiate the seaway? The In- slilulc s answer is that the con- Klruclion cost of a smaller vessel is disproportionately high per ton. A small ship requires almost as large a crew as a big one, while carrying about one-third the cargo at onc-tnird Ihe revenue. M» With America's high construction •Jand maintenance costs, and high wages and living standards aboard its merchant vessels, our lines must carry bigger cargoes in bigger ships in order lo coinpelc wilh lorcign operators. Naturally, it is lo be expecled that these charges will be investigated thoroughly and considered carclully. The St. Lawrence Seaway, which proposes to tuke oceangoing ships inlo Ihe industrial Heart of this country, promises great opportunity and great ex- gpcnsc. 11 would be biller irony if this gigantic project, partly sponsored and financed by this country, should be closed to mosl of our merchant fleet, which now includes GO per cent of the world's tonnage. What it would cosl lo deepen Ihe seaway's channel lo accomodatc our larger ships, and what mechanical obstacles would be encountered in so doing, should be explained to Congress as fully as possible. It would then be up to Congress \4/o match Ihose dilficuilies and expenses against Ihe possible dif- ficullics and expenses involved in excluding the greater part of our fleet from a new licld of opportunity, and diverting Ihe greater part of the revenue from that field away from our shores. Swallows Return to Capistrano for the 167th Spring |1 San Juan Capistrano, Calif., March 20 — (UP) — Capistrano mission fathers today recorded the 167th return ot their swallows from the sea on St. Joseph's Day. The flocks, delayed by storms al sea, whirred in lale yesterday, jusl as they have every March 19 since farther back lhan Ihe oldesl padre can remember. The late return disappointed / hundreds of sight-seers who ./ had waited in a drizzle since \., dawn. T/he swallows swooped in over the ancient adobe struc- ' lure and scolded Ihe English sparrows that had usurped their nests before flying off to hunt food. Father Arthur J. Hutchinson said they would be back in one to three weeks to make their nests. Legend snys the first birds flew to the mission 167 years ago yesterday and have re-x turned every St. Joseph's Day * since. They stay until the day of St. Juan, for whom Ihe mission was named, when they go off to winter in an unknown spot. Detroit, March 20 —(UPi— A nation-wide program prohibiting all non-essential building in an effort to speed construction of housing facilities for veterans will be instituted soon, it was disclosed here today. Hope 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—N0."l33~ Star of Mono. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight, and Thursday; warmer Thursday and in north and west portions this afternoon. HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 20,7946 Business District Over Top in Drive County Red Cross Fund drive Headquarters announced today that the first group of teams to reach their quota was the Hope business district group, captained by Earl Clifton. Mr. Clifton reported lhal on Tucs- •7nr y ,- his t'roup had collected $2,JO*!. In, a total of $502.15 over their quota of $1800. In 1945, the Mope business dislricl lotalod $2822.99. In commenting on this splendid achievement, J. A. Embree. chapter chairman, and Roycc Weisenberger, fund chairman, enthusiastically express to the chairman their appreciation to all those persons who contributed in the Hope business dislricl and especially lo Ihosc persons or firms who did nol decrease or, who decreased very liule, their contribution for 1940, even though the county's quota w;rs only a small amount more than one half of what it was in 1945. They added lhal Ihcy considered this record a fine .tribute to the splendid work of Ihe Red Cross and that a large measure was due lo the unselfish giving of Ihcir lime and efforts by Mr. Clifton's volunteer workers: Henry Hayncs, Ernest Copeland, Martin Pool, Brents McPherson, Clifford Franks, A. E. Stonequisl Joe Jones, Clyde Coffee. Lyman Armstrong, Tom Purvis, Jim Cole, Jess Davis, Roycc Smith, Harry Hawthorne, Algcrt Patten, Mrs. Jewell McGehcc, Paul Ralcy. Previously reported $4,817 97 S/Sgt. H. c!. Carter 5.00 B. L. Wellborn . B. K. Lee .','" C. W. Harrington A. J. Dodson J. B. White ... Cash E. C. Sterling .... A. B. Patten M. C. Bruce . . Mrs. M. C. Bruce O. W. Ames Mrs. O. W. Amos Lee Parish Harold Hartsficld Conley Polk Dcwey Babcr Hefner Nash Motor Company .......... Mrs. Byron Hefner .. Sue Hayes" Lou Woolsey Lillian Hoover Aleenc Cooper Opal Nprvcll Aline Simmons Veola Free Minnie Pearl Ollie Lee Adams Roscoe Muldrow Randolph Burnham . Dean Atkcrson Geo. Lollic Darlcne Isiah Alvin Cooper . C. 'W. Holston Leonard Holston . Pal Hazlctt Diamond Cafe B. R. Hamm Ophelia Bolls Clara Harris Herbert Dodson H. F. Ozmcr H. B. McCraven G. W. Hartsficld H. S. Morton Harry Phillips ... Paul McClcllan 3.00 5.00 1.00 3.00 3.00 1.00 3.00 4.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 5.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 5.00 27.00 8.00 15.00 5.00 T.OO" 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 .50 .50 .50 1.00 1.00 .50 .50 .50 .50 .50 1.00 10.00 20.00 Russia Bluntly States Her Aims in Korea, Makes Sure It Is Democratic Country Seoul, March 20 — (IP)— The Soviet Union bluntly stated its aims in Korea at the opening of the joint American-Russian commission today and charged "there is furious resistance" to Korean democracy "by reactionary and anti-Democratic groups." Col. Gen. Terenty Shlykov, Russian occupation commander in northern Korea, replied to the welcoming address of LI, Gen. John R. Hodge, American commander in southern Korea .with: "The Soviet Union has a keen interest in Korea being a true democratic and independent country, friendly lo the Soviet Union so lhal in the future it will not become a base for an attack on the Soviet Union." He said his nation championed "self-determination and free existence" but "serious difficulties" ob- slrucled a realization of democracy in Korea. This he laid to "furious resistance of reactionary and anti- !£E!rr M ? ans Associated Press INEA)—Means Newsoooer Enterorlse Ast'n. . PRICE 5c COPY democratic groups and certain elements whose object is to undermine the work of creating and firmly reestablishing a democratic system in Korea." Shtykov did nol identify these groups. Whether the heavy-set veteran of the western front referred only to factions in the American | zone was obscured by lack of information on the political situation in the Russian sector. At one poinl in his 000-word speech, he used the term "tern porary trusteeship" to describe the Allied role in helping trusteeship- hating Korea establish a provisional government of its own — the primary assignment of the 10- member joint commission. The government, he said, "must be created on the basis of a wide unification of all Democratic parties and organizations supporting decisions" of the Moscow conference of foreign ministers that set up tne five-year trusteeship. DrysWinby 637 Votes in Hempstead The prohibition ticket won by a margin of 037 votes, out of a total that is virtually certain to 24.00 20.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 3.00 Ann Cole 5.00 Mr. & Mrs. M. L. Fox 2.00 John DcLancy J.OO J. H. Warren •. i.oo L. B. DcLiiney l 00 Mr. & Mrs. L. M. Boswell 5.00 Mr. & Mrs. J. H. Continued on Page Two Murfreesboro Dam Bill Is Near Passag Washington, March 20 — (IV) —A $630,000.000 fund for navigation, flood control and other War DC- partmcnl civil functions neared the end of its legislative course today. Firsl big money bill of ils kind since early in Ihe war, it passed the Senate yesterday and moved quickly to a conference committee for action on amendments. The conferees will approve or reject a $74,000,000 increase over the $285,000,000 originally authorized in the House bill. Both Senate and House must act on the conference decision before the measure goes to President Truman. Prompt Senate passage came on a voice vole afler Senator Thomas (D-Okla) told his colleagues Ihe appropriation still'was below buJ- gel estimates for civil functions. Approximately $335,000,000 is for navigation and flood control, $19,000,000 for Ihe Panama canal, aivJ the remainder for small miscellaneous items. The appropriation is for the year beginning next July. It includes the following -Arkansas projects: v Reservoirs ——Ntvrrows reaewoiir $1,500,000: Blakely Mountain, $1,,000,000; Norfork, $1,000,000; Bull 'Shoals, $5,585,20. Levees — North Litllc Rock-Gil$500,000; Dcvalls Bluff, $48,300; leltc, $150,000; Augusta-Clarendon, $500,000 ; Dcvalls Bluff, $48,300; Van Buron. $301,000; Crawford county district. $800,000; McLean Bottom District No. 3, $504,200; near Dardanelle, $203,300; Conway county districts 1, 2 and 8, $400,000; Conway County District No. 6, $360,700; Roland Drainage District, $331,500; Little Rock-Pine Bluff, $500,000. o Pepper Asks Big 3 to Meet at Once Washington, March 20 —(UP) — Sen. Claude Pepper, D., Fin., today called for an immediate meeting of the Big Three to smooth oul major differences among the United Stales, Russia and Great Britain. In a 6,000-word Senate speech on American foreign policy, Pepper outlined a broad program of international cooperation which he argued is the only alternative to "a desperate atomic armament race and in the end war." Church Orphanage Put Under Guard as Police Find Sailor and Pal Bundling With Girls By PATRICIA CLARY Ontario, Calif., March 20— (UP) —Attendants at a church orphan age posted an extra watch outside a girls' dormitory today after police found two boys lucked in bed with their girl friends while seven other giggling teen-aged girls watched. Officers were attracted by other girls, who said they were lo embarrassed lo slay in Ihe dormitory. They were frolicking about ine founds in the early morning, police said, too scantily clad for the chill air. Police burst into the dormitory and surprised sailor Elwood Rehkop, 18, Onlario, and Paul H. Furlough. 21, Riverside veteran, bundling with two 15-year-old girls. There was a "mad scramble ' as the other girls in the dormitory run from the boys' beds back to their own, police said. Rehkop hid under the blankets and Furloug tried to crawl under the bed. Throe lit 1 '" girls about U slept though it all. iioui OO.YO were hustled off for arraingnmcnl on charges of eon Iribuling to delinquency of minors. They were held in lieu or $1,500 bail for preliminary hearing April 4. The other girls admitted to police it was not the first time Rehkop had spent an evening in the big, barracks-type room. But the doings were not discovered until early yesterday whe:i Assistant Police Chief Robert L. Glover and Officer J. E. Rigsby noticed a car parked in front of the shorts, flee to hide behind it. "We questioned the girls a long lime before they admitted thnre were boys in the dormitory," Glover said. "They said they left the embar- room because they rassed." they were dormitory and saw two 11, barefoot and clad irls about ill scanty The girls atempted to warn the couples that the police were on their way, Glover said. They found seven girls, ranging in age from 14 lo 10, avidly watching the bundling, they said. Throa girls aged 4 to 8 were sound asleep. The orphanage matron, asleep in an adjoining room, was u-.tounded when officers awakened her. Glo-.'- cr said she was a lighl sleeper .and discounted the story of one of the girls that she hud screamed when the boys came in the room. "None of them seemed glad lo see Ihe boys go." Glover st.id. "It must have been pretty interesting. The Church of Christ orphanage houses about 100 girls and boys between four and 17 years of age, Glover said. The boys told officers they came in the main entrance of the dormitory at midnight without being seen and had been there an hour when they were found. They dcnicJ geUing in bed with the girl's. The girls, whose names were withheld, said they had nol been expecting company. Juvenile authorities said they had tried lo run away from Ihe home a week ago but did nol know where they met the boys. They were relumed to juvenile iKill for di.;ci)-'liniu ri . GM to Open All Plants - or None Detroit, March 20 —(IP) —Hopes for speedy resumption of normal output on General Motors corporation's huge assembly lines were snagged today as a new company- union row flared up over local grievances. GM, ils production facilities idled for the 120th day. slood pal on an assertion it would not reopen any one of its 96 struck plants until the CIO United Auto Workers agreed lo open them all. The UAW, which late Tuesday notified the company that its members had approved the national phases of the strike settlement, was quick to condemn GM's stand. "The officers of the UAW-CIO xxx had a clear understanding with the corporation that the strike settlement covered only national issues and-that upon ratification-, of the national strike agreement, certain locals might remain on strike because their plant managements had failed to settle local issues salisfaclorily," declared the union. GM told the UAW, "until we-receive notification XXX that the strike is ended in all our plants, we will have to assume that the 'strike continues' aYi'd th'aln'esum'p-' lion of production will be delayed until that time." Harry W. Anderson, GM vice president, declared "you are aware that our manufacturing is so geared that we cannot start production in a part of our plants with others still on slrike. "In keeping with the agreement which we entered with your union officers, your telegram should officially end the strike in all GM plants." Walter P. Reuther, UAW vice president and head of its GM division, conceded thai "it may be true that certain units cannot resume production until other related units have resumed," but added, "it is a fact that many of the corporation's plants can begin operating independently of any other unit. "There is no justification for failure to resume production without further delay in such units," Reuther asserted. General Motors generally unanticipated stand on the matter of local issues came after the union's GM council and high ranking union officers had empowered various GM-UAW locals lo remain on slrike unlil such local issues were settled. Shvernik Is New Russian President By EDDY GILMORE Moscow, March 20 —(71 1 )—Nikolai Mikhailovich Shvernik, 58, a leader in the trades union movement in Russia, became Ihe chairman loday of Ihe presidium of the Supreme Soviet, a post generally referred to as president of the Soviet Union, He succeeds Mikhail Ivanovich Kalinin, known to millions of peasants as "the grand old man of the Soviel Union," who resigned because of failing eyesight. Kalinin. 71, had held Ihe office for 27 years. He remains a member of Ihe presidium. The Supreme Soviel, before adjourning ils first post-war session last night, also re-elected Generalissimo Joseph Stalin chairman of Russia's council of ministers (premier). The vole was unanimous, blalin also relains his tille of Generalissimo and remains head of the Soviet Union's armed forces and secretary general of the central committee of the Communist party. (The Moscow radio, heard in London, said Stalin henceforth would be called "prime minister.") Man 7s Killed in Auto-Truck Crash Near Clarksville Clarksvillc. March 20 — i/l 1 )— An i automobile and truck collided near ' here yesterday, killing one of the ear's occupants and critically injuring another. Fatally injured was Carrol Alston of O/ark. Dudley Williams, also of Ozark, was in a serious condition al a local hospital. Two other persons were slightly hurl. — p Barbars practiced surgery in Europe until the early lath century. local option election in county. The unofficial tabulation compiled by The Star today on 32 oul or 34 precincts gives: For legalized sale l 492 lAgainst legalized sale 2,129 '.The Iwo unrcported boxes are DeAnn and Tokio—and there are 303 absentee ballots yet to be canvassed. This should lift the tola! vote above 4/000, but will not affect the result. .Thirteen of the 32 boxes voted lor legal sale, but the drys swept four oul of the five City of Hope boxes, losing only Ward Four. Blevins turned in its traditionally overwhelming dry voto, and Fulton, long a wet Stronghold, turned dry by 60 to 44. It was understood today there will be the usual technicality of asking for a recount, on behalf of the wets—but within 60 days of the final certifying of the election result Hope's, six package liquor slorcs must go out of business, and legal beer sales will be stopped all over the county. Here is the unofficial report by precincts: Here is the count by precincts: America Will Back Iran in Protest to UNO Against Soviet Russian Officers Captured by Nationalists in Mukden Fight Against China Reds Editors: Following is the first eye-witness dispatch by an American correspondent from Mukden since the Soviet troops withdrew and Chinese Communists began an effort to seize the cit yfrom Chinese Nationalist forces. Box u Hope— Ward One Ward Two Ward Three Ward Four • Country Box Rocky Mound Shover Springs Columbus Saratoga Crossroads Ozan Blevins McCaskill Bel ton Union McNab Jakdjones Riney Grove Beard's Chapel ' Wallaceburg ../.... Battlefield Spring Hill Guernsey Fulton Friendship Bingen Goodlert Sardis Patmos Stephenson's Schoolhouse Washington 281 122 78 122 130 7 12 43 33 28 76 21 18 5 35 64 1 46 25 "W.V.y 9 46 34 44 8 13 37 32 29 35 47 ra ra DlW 348 254 143 118 243 20 30 49 25 26 36 149 85 23 15 12 21 30 29 29 6 64 13 60 32 81 33 20 16 Mukden. March 17 — (Delayed) — (UP)— Chinese Nationalist troops fighting off a Chinese Communist siege of Mukden today questioned six Russian officers and soldiers allegedly captured near a Communist artillery position outside the city. The two Soviet officers and four enlisted men told the Nationalist headquarters that it was all a mistake. They said they accidently were near the gun position when Nationalist troops attacked it, and said they didn't know Communist troops were there. Tsvo other Russian soldiers in uniform were captured by the Nationalists in territory wrested from the Chinese Reds. These Russians said they were stragglers. carried sidearms and rifles. Both The beleaguered and gutted city of Mukden was virtually surrounded by Communist troops. The Communists were doing their utmost to capture the city from the Nationalist troops, to whom the Russians handed control when they evacuated last week. All railroad and highway traffic -® By R. H. SHACKFORD Washington. March 20 — The United Slates will give Iran complete support for her case against the Soviel Union at the Uniled Nations security council meeting next week, it was learned today. The Uniled Slates, like Iran, already has protested that Russia's decision lo keep Red Army Iroops in Iran afler March 2 constituted violation of the British-Soviet-Iran- by the Communists, who are in- ian treaty of 1942, the Big Three filtraling into the city and fighting .declaration of Tehran, and the bailies in Ihe downtown area. Uniled Nations charter. I dashed into Mukden at night three days ago aboard a handcar' along the railroad from Sinmin while snipers peppered it with red tracer bullets. Field reports from the fighting at the southern edge of Mukden said the Communists were using Japanese guns. The skirmish in which the six Russians were said to be captured centered around a Japanese 75-mm. cannon. It was the first report that the Communists were using artillery. The Communist gun position at Suchiatung, 18 miles south of Mukden, inflicted 20 casualties on Nationalists, field reports said. Nationalists counteratacked, forcing the gunpost to withdraw, and cap- turned the Russians. Most of the six Russians carried sidearms when captured, the field reports said. All were in Red Army uniforms. I saw the six Russians in Mukden today. They included an artillery major, a navy lieutenant, and four artillery and infantry soldiers, including an interpreter for Ihe Chinese language. The Russians said they were en route from Changchun to Dairen on official business when a blown bridge near Suchiatung halted Iheir train. They were continuing into Mukden has been interrupted I on foot when captured, they said. 'Axis Sally', Former Maine Girl, Taken Berlin, March 20 —(UP)—American counter-intelligence agents have captured "Axis Sally," the davls-ey^d,personality; girl of Radio Berlin Svho useVT "her "sexy "voice on U. S. troops during the war. Justice department officials identified "Sally" as Mildred E. Gillars, '36, formerly or Portland, Maine. 'She will be returned'to the Uniled I States to face indictment for trea- isonable broadcasts. Authorities explained that she was not included among seven Americans indicted previously for pro-Axis broadcasts, four of whom have been captured. Fred W. Kallenbach, the American-born "Lord Haw Haw" is being held by the 8 j Russians somewhere in Germany. 72 33 Believed Dead in Two Air Crashes San Francisco, March 20 —M 3 )— Crashes of two big army planes in northern California mountains yesterday apparently took a death toll of 33 army and navy men, whose bodies ground crews labored in difficult terrain today to recover. Twenty-three bodies, some of them buried several feel in snow, had been found early loday al Ihe scene of a C-47 crash in the Sierra Nevada, a mile from the ghost town of Hobart Mills and seven miles from Truckee, Calif. Three others listed on the flight from Stockton, Calif., bound for Ogden, Utah, were believed in Ihe yel inaccessible flighl control compartment of the wreckage. A ground squad pushed toward the wreckage of a B-29 which crashed with seven crewmen inlo the top of a 3.820-fool peak near Livermore, 30 miles southeast of San Francisco. The bomber came from Hickam Field, Honolulu. Its radio reported engine trouble several hours before the plane plummeted to earth 10 feel from the top of the peak. Witnesses said they saw the C- 47 explode in the air, and Captain Harold Simer, commanding the Reno, Nov., army air base, said the wreckage indicated a wing, which had not been found, was blown off before the crash. Snow piled as high as 12 feet in drifts. Army workers and volunteers who reached the C-47 wreckage by snowmpbile toiled through the night by campfirc and flashlight in continuing snow to recover the frozen bodies, some of which were severely mangled. The B-29 had been missing since early morning yesterday. A private plane pilot reported discovery of the wreckage lale yesterday after an extensive search'had been ordered. The bomber pilot had reported his engine were "culing up" as he approached Ihe mainland and last radio contact with the ground was made at 2:05 a. m. (PST). The Store Police Soy: A litllc horse-sense added to the horse-power helps hold accidents down. YOU must furnish the horse-sense to avoid having an accident. "Sally" was captured in Berlin last weekend, according to the justice department officials. She was jailed immediately, pending her return -lo the Uniled Slales. The black-haired broadcaster with the throaty voice is probably best known to the American public as she was portrayed in the Ernie Pyle movie "GI Joe." She used to plead with American troops in honeyed tones over Radio Berlin. All Gl's who served in Europe probably remember her broadcasts, especially those which came during the Battle ol the "Sally," frequently amazed U. S. intelligence officers by identifying army units. "We know you're there." she would purr, "but tomorrow you won't be." Day after day she advised American troops lo quit fighting and "go back to your wives and sweethearts." "Sally" came lo Germany in 1934. She began her broadcasts shortly after the war began at the request of Ihe German foreign office. Before that she taught school tor a while. -o- 700 TICKETS SOLD Little Rock, March 20 — UP}— More than 700 tickets already have been sold for Saturday night's Jackson Day dinner here for Arkansas Democrats, J. V. Sattcr- field, dinner coinmitee chairman, reported today. C. of C. Begins Drive for Industry Fund The Chamber of Commerce announced today that the drive to raise al $70,000 Industrial Fund was' urtdcr''Way: Charles Av Arrri- ilage, Secretary for the Chamber, stated that Shanhouse & Sons Co. were anxious that Ihis fund anc the resulting building be completed as soon as possible. Mr. Armi- lage also made the following statement to the people of Hempstead County : "As the new secretary for the Chamber of Commerce I should like to have it known that it is not my intent to bring to Hope transient or unstable industries, or to encourage those whose sole interest in Hope is to exploit. However, I feel it my responsibility lo exert every effort in seeing thai bona fide opportunities are not allowed to by-pass us. Your Chamber of Commerce has no selfish interests and no favorites—it is planning and working for the improvement of Hope today and to assure that the future finds us in our rightful place in the rapidly growing state of Arkansas." "The Board of Directors and the Industrial Committee of the Chamber of Commerce have investigated Shanhouse & Son Co.. rather carefully. We believe thai the establishment of a garment factory in Hope, operated by this company, will be an asset to the community and a first slep towards a progressive future. The buying of stock in Hope's Industrial Fund should not be left to a few. Everyone in the County can buy a share in the future of Hope gy cooper- prise." ARNALL TO MEMPHIS Memphis, Tenn., March 20 — (IF)— Governor Ellis Arnall of Georgia is expecled lo arrive here tomorrow morning as a guest of the Executives Club. The governor will f° m ° ,? v address the club tomorrow night on I D'".-! f j .. ,"The South Today." _ : '. I lV_ SMd *? ured . capitalistic en- The milk botlle was invented by Dr. Herbey D. Thatcher, of Potsdam. New York. The automatic milk botle filler and capper was invented in 1886. circlement" and wants to make 1 ™L °°""daries secure, Wallace Egypt Is Ideal for Husband Who Would Convince Wife He Is the World's Perfect Man were in mourning. These shy ladies, whose religion forbids them showing their features to strangers, pin veils to their faces with a bronze or gold metal clasp that fastens on the nose like a metal clothes pin By HAL BOYLE Cairo. March 20 — (.V)— Egyptian oddities: There is no royal road to a good apartment in Cairo. Even kings find Ihe housing shortage a problem. King Zog of Albania, his queen Household crockery is still and her four sisters were forced to scarce — so scarce that in some entertain King Farouk of Egypt in! places you are served Water in a hotel suite after the Albanian glasses made by culing down beer royal parly came from London to.bottles. You have lo drink Cairo, where they may make their 'fully lo keep from gashing home. |inilials in your lips — They are living temporarily in Cairo is one of the most cosm your hotel quarters royal scouts can locate them an apartment American babies ride in push buggies. Japanese babies ride pick- politan cities in the world and quilc modern in mosl respects. If you have money to buy it and time to search it out you can find almost ,. .. .. , „ ,, , th .° United States can do 7u", lo a " fa y fears "which are ' .?, u ^,'? l j se1 R*. ?" . tr °"Wo that is 131 owing. 1 think that we can make H clear Jo the Soviet government inat no country, however powerful in a military or economic way can dominate by mere force even the smallest countries for very long '* He said the thought of a war between the U. S. and Russia "is to me as monstrous and preposterous as would be a U. S. war with England or France." Cecil Allison Stringfellow Is Suicide Cecil Allison Stringfellow, 28, wus reported to have committed suicide Tuesday in Paris, Texas, dying in a hospital there. Mr. Stringfellow was discharged from the Navy November 17, 1945, after 38 months' service, 28 months in the South Pacific. He . is survived by his wife; one Cecil Allen Stringfellow; hiss aback in papoose style. So do Chi-:any 20th century product you want parents. Mr. and Mrs J S St'rin"- ncse babies. iYel within a day's ride by motor- fellow of Hope: Mrs. Robert Cal- But in Egypt babies ride side car are villages which live by the j noun, Hope; and Miss Marguerite saddle — astride their mother's same social customs and codes thai ! Striimi'ellow, Long Beach Calif shoulder with their around her neck So many orthodox Moslem married women, parlicularly of the uneducated classes. wear dresses and veils lhal blrti-lb ionit linu-o looka aa arms clasped ruled their ancestors ten centuries ago. One of the most conservative of these tribes is the Hawarahs of black;upper Kgypt. It is so conservative whole ! that boy children are removed if. Iht-y Continued on Pagu Two Funeral arrangements are incomplete pending arrival of the sister from California. — o Tuberculin testing of dairy herds was introduced in 1890 bv Dr. S. M. Babcock. I The Russians have not answered he American charges, which were iled with the Soviet government n a note of March 6. But they are expected to retaliate — as they did n London —against the formal ranian protest to UNO by bring- ng to the council other issues .vhich both the United States and Britain want to keep out. The major example is the issue of Franco Spain. Secretary of State James F. Byrnes has told Trance for the second time that he U. S. does not consider the Spanish situation one that threatens world peace and that there:ore it should not be brought before the council. Soviet Russia is the only major power to support the French proposal that the Big Four sponsor a security council complaint against Spain. If France falters in view of Byrnes' second rejection of her proposal, the Russians are almost certain to grab the ball. Some officials here believe the Soviets may also bring up the Argentine situation, pointing out that the State Department's "blue book" on Argentina provides a bill of particulars against the newly- elected President Juan D. Peron. Or the Ru an may just revive the Greek, Indonesian and Levant cases. The Greek elections are scheduled to take place while the council is in session and left wing Greek elements planto boycott the polls. The Indonesian negotiations have made no progress. ^ British French troops are being removed from Syria next month but the Russians rrny question the French contention that for technical reasons their troops in Lebanon can't be removed for a year. UNO Secretary-General Trygve Lie made public the text of the Iranian*. cprnpla.int against Russia*late yesterday 'and announced that the Iranian case was being placed on the council's provisional agenda. ,_ It will bring to three the major 'tl political issues on the council's <• agenda. The others are the Yugo-, slav complaint about the Polish army in Italy and the application of Albania, supported by Russia, for UNO membership. More may be on the list by next week. Meanwhile, American officials watched developments in Iran for any sign of a change in government now that the present Iranian regime has taken the decisive step to put Soviet Russia in the security council's "dock" again. o • Nothing to Gain Sparring With Russia Wallace New York, March 20 — (UP) —. The United Stales has nothing to gain by "beating the tom-toms" against Russia, Secretary of Commerce Henry A. Wallace said last night. At the same time, he warned thai Russia could not "ride roughshod over eastern Europe and get away with it." Wallace spoke at a dinner of the American Society for Russian Relief, Inc., honoring W. Avorell Harriman, former U. S. ambassador to the Soviet Union. Harriman expressed concern over the direction some Soviet policies "appear to be

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