Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 27, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, March 27, 1946
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-,B^(™wwfe.rt^ *— six j Murray, CIO Head, ; Feyors Thomas in I Auto Union Vote * Atlantic City, N. J., March 25 — >WV-C1O President Philip Murray ended a speech at the CIO United *Attto Workers convention today by Braising R. J. Thomas, incumbent MOFI STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS WOMEN M»52»IIS.(IU t Were Never Meant To Suffer - . , Like This! ^ „ Here's a tip for women ir/io suffer • hotJJailiet, nervous tension • , —due to "middle-age". , If the functional "middle-age" period ., peculiar to women makes you suffer . trom hot Sashes, feel tired, "drngged- >' out," nervous, a bit blue at times— * try Lydla K. Plnkham's Vegetablo ' Compound to relieve such symptoms. ~> Plnkham's Compound Is one of the , best known medicines you can buy , for this purpose. „,.-•- .**— • > Taken regularly—this great medl- - cine helps build up resistance against Buch ti mtddl8-age"distress.Plnkhnm's * Compound has proved that some of ' the happiest days of some women's ' lives can often be during their '40's.' , Alao an effective stomachic tonic I LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S who is battling Walter Jtteuther for the UAW presidency. After a bare mention of Heuther's name along with other officers to whom he expressed .appreciation, Murray referred to Thomas as: "This great big guy for whom I have a distinct fondness — the president of the United Auto Workers Union." He specifically denied in his speech that he was here to take part in the bitter UAW political campaign, but the long cheer that went up at his tribute to Thomas showed that the Thomas forces considered it an endorsement. We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer Portrait of a woman down to her last pair of stockings, with no hope for'.another pair in sight: So gently does she handle thc precious pair it takes her five minutes to put them on—a tender ceremony which she leaves until the last thing when getting dressed to go out. No need taking any extra chances on a snag or run. She looks with a skeptical, probing eye at the legs of her hostess's bride table and chairs, searching for rough edges which might spell doom tor that precious pair of stockings. She glances down occasionally to resurvey the situation and to reassure herself that no tragedy has yet occurred. She finds it hard to look plea- ant when she hears about a hosiery sale she missed, but which several of her friends happened We are Dealers For •PACKAftDS "America's No- 1 Glampur Car" • GMC TRUCKS • CROSLEY RADIOS • CROSLEY SHELVADOR REFRIGERATORS Place your Orders now for the New 1946 Models — WE ARE OrJEN 24 HOURS — WYLIE MOTOR (0. Arch Wylie Chas. Wylie : 3rd and Walnut Sts. . Pfione 886 to get in on. Yet she somehow manages to say sweetly, "How perfectly wondcrtul!" AH, SUMMER! She is looking forward to sum mer this year with especial eagerness. For when the weather is warm she'll get her stockings out of a bottle and quit hounding the empty store counters. She long ago quit asking the foolish question, "Do you have any stocKings today?" on her almost daily round of the stores. If hosiery were on sale there would be <i line of women around the block. Thc deserted look is answer enough to that question. So now she inquires: "Arc you expecting any stockings this month?" Not that it matters much, for she'll never hit thc exact half-hour during which they arc sold, but somehow it gives her hope. Back home, out of thc snow and cold at last, she turns up thc heat and takes off her precious hose, then washes them in what the advertisers promise are "gentle" suds. They'd better be! There probably would be fewer dissatisfied wives neglecting the job of home-making to dabble In outside interests which they feel help them to "express their own personalities" if those women over stopped to size up their No. 1 job. Such an estimate of what they get as Mrs. Jones—homemakcr— and what they ought willingly to give in return might go something like this: "As Mrs. Jones I live comfortably, have the use of a car, have a certain place in the social set-up have my future protected by life insurance, etc. "If I were to go out today and get a job of my owri I probably would have to swap a' house I run as I please for a room or tiny apartment. Chances arc I couldn't alford a car. I would have no protection against future want except what I could save out of my pay check. 1 would have to "make my own way scially—etc." A comparison of what the job of housewife gives a woman 'and what she probably could get for herself if she were thrown entirely on her own would make most women see that being a housewife is not a job to be looked down on, done grudgingly, or slighted for "outside interests." Too Good For the Job? Yet plenty of women who live well, wear good clothes, have their futures provided for—simply because they are housewives—feel they are too good for the job. They spend their lives in dissatisfaction instead of looking on home-making as a well-paid job, worthy of their best efforts, and because of their superior attitude fail to make good homes or keep their husbands happy. "Just a housewife" is the phrase they use for home-makers, failing to sec that being a housewife is one of the best-paid jobs open to women. Oaklawn Entries for Wednesday First Race—?1200; -alwcs; 4 yos up; 6 furs .Khayyam's Kid xlll; Royal View 112; Hy-Vcil 110; Gay Thorn x!05; Sweetcorn 110; Owen C. x!05; Ncverfret 112; Rosfred 107;- Half Pint --xlOO; Fountain Grove 107; Appointee 118; Loch- PRE-TES77NG AlQkesJhem.Your.Besf Buy -.Both Poll-Parrot and Star Brand, shoes tor.Jbpys andjjiris undergo rigid "proving eround" wear by active children. That's why these' famous'shoes hold.their shape jbetter. and_wearjpnger. $3-48 to $4.50 "Where Good Shoes Are Fit-ted Correctly' FOSTER'S FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 i. Second St. CORBIN FOSTER Phone 1100 Tuesday, March 26, 1946 Study Change in Rules for Basketball New York, March 26 —(/P)—Having received reports and suggestions from various basketball associations, the cage sport's national rules committee will get to work today and decide what changes will be made for the 194G-7 season. The committee will act on three suggestions made by the National Basketball Coaches Association at its meeting here last weekend. The coaches recommended: 1—Redefine the phrase, "in the act oC shoting,' 'in the rule covering a foul committed against a player trying for a field goal in order to give the shoter more leeway and thus prevent so many goals being disallowed. 2—Allow an offensive team to retain possession of the ball after a free throw attempt when a player is fouled in the last two minutes of a game. 3—Amend the rules to permit substitutions in the last four minutes of a game only when time has been taken out. o— Vardaman Hit by Own Men in Affidavits Washington, March 25 — {fP) — t ."^ ,^' W'Hiams, an attorney testified today that two former em- ployes of James K. Vardaman, Jr., voluntarily signed affidavits that they "padded" an inventory under the qommand and coercion of Mr. Vardaman." Williams, a St. Louis lawyer, testified under oath to the Senate .banking Subcommittee considering the nomination of Commodore Vardaman, President Truman's naval w' j' f ? r r, a 14 -y enr term on the federal Reserve Board of Governors. Williams identified the affidavit- signers as Samuel E. Reyburn then superintendent of a shoe fac^ J l? r thc Vardaman company and Paul De Coster, then comptroller for the Vardaman Shoe company. 69111 Reyburn and Decoster have testified that they signed statements in Wailliams' office but they insisted these were given under pressure from Frank O Bitner Jr. Decoster said they contained some statements that were "not a Id farmer in India is known as Bombay is thc center of India's cotton industry. lea 118. Also eligible: Sunburst 113; Cast .7 y, 6; Charge 118; No Other l' « W r e ° Tony 112; Dc Sota xl °2. & & 6). Second Race— $1200; cling; 4 yos 1M7- r Ur £- £ acy B ' 105; Post L " ck !?R ; Cash Basis 112; Ever Flying 118; Vimta Marshall x!05; Bir- rong 110; in The Air 107; Bolo Gray 105; Turkey Foot 110; Misty y A°i 107 = , T ee Beau "5; Wheat 115 Also eligible, Maurice K. 115- Bootless Day 110 ;Highpat 112- Is Topic X107: (12 .6). Third Race—$1200; alwcs; 3 yos; .u s - P r ' ncc Vito x!07; Static -baser 115; Fly Out 112; Gypsy <ea xlOo; Tascosa xl!3; Whitch- .ack 118; Espiritu 118; Flyinc Louise 113; Port Mars 115; Great Card 112; Plentiluff 118. (li) Fdurth Race—$1200; alwcs- 3 yos; 6 furs. Motivate 107; Wagon Bos ,s xll3; Pouting Mac x!07; Wa- za Walla 107; Achance 118; John Snho iig. Peraplera 118; Kennock lick ^Stickney xl!3; Wisk- Fifth Race-$1200; clmg; yos n P n ;t ^in UrS ^ ? lga S ' 113: Miss Mill- ant 110; Extremus xllO; Clip Clop ID 1 T31)mocrac >' x "i L ady Golden Sixth Race— $1200; alwcs; 4 yos P; 6 fu . rs - Sc <-> D. xlll; Risky Lad U; Tidcover xl!3 ;Hit It 118- i amp '^ , Rewar d 108; Cadet Dick x {": Coloy Bay 115; Rosy Brand Huri Seventh Race— $1200; alwcs- 4 yos up; 1 1-16 mi. Tin Lon xlO.V Bellsboro xlOB; Marymick 107 : Onus 112; Snazy x!07; Ste Frances xl08; Count Gold x!05; Second Love 110; Crucible 118; Border Vol-' uble xlll; Scouting 112. (11). Eighth Race— $1200; alwcs; 4 yos iTi'ii W 1 ' 70 y ds - Eniscorthy 115; -.ittle Wasp 115 Two Score xlll- S . h , lru "g Chance 110; Islo Peblo 115; Town Hall 115; Gay And Lieht xllO; Toy Top lib; Mr X no- ilo! (ill. S ° n W ° lf 115; Ti P- x-Apprcntice allowance. A policy that gives you "all risk" protection for your personal effects and household furnishings inside and outside your home. Stop \ruzr phone. Roy Anderson • INSURANCE * Phone 810 Hope, Ark. 210 South Main Canning Sugar Abused, OPA Declares Washington, March 25 — (UP)— The OPA apoalcd to housewives today not to go out and buy canning sugar before they have any fruit to can. So many housewives are doing just that, officials said, that the OPA sugar distribution machinery is in clanger of being thrown out of gear. OPA validated spare stamp No. 9 on March 11 for five pounds ot canning sugar. It worked out a zonal distribution system whereby supplies would be on hand in various regions as fruits and vegetables were ready to be preserved OPA expected the first heavy rail for canning sugar in the South where strawberries ripen early. But housewives all over the country immediately began using the stamps — many of tnem, OP A suspects, for ordinary household use. The situation in New York became so bad last week that distributors were delivering sugar in camouflaged trucks to keep women from mobbing stores. Each ration book holder can get sugar for canning purposes —five pounds with spare stamp !) and five with another stamp to be validated in June or July. So please, said the OPA to housewives, don't rush in and use them before you need thc sugar. In addition to the spare, sugar stamp 39 is now good and another one will be validated May 1. So They Say Nobody In Washington seems to know what our foreign policy is u any, and vyhorc we are going if we arc going anywhere. —Rep. Alvin E. O'Konski (R) of Wisconsin. An attempt is being made by the Russians in Berlin to build up a quasi-Communist party in their zone of occupied Germany by showing special favors to groups of left-wing German leaders. . , . Whatever conclusion may be drawn from these facts—and facts they are—this is certainly not the liberated Europe we fought to build up. —Winston Churchill. In a fundamental way mathematics is responsible for the atom bomb. —Dr. Marshall Stone of Harvard University. The executive intermarriage of U. S. nationality groups indicates they will in time lose their identity. — Or. Milton L. Darron, Syracuse U. sociologist. Now that we arc at peace, never forget that you (soldiers) are not in the Army to );ccp a lot of brass in their jobs back in Washington. You are in thc Army because the United States has taken on thc job in Germany and Japan to protect what we paid an awful lot of American lives to "win. —General Eisenhower. I Uquid —TableU — Salve Noso Drops Used < ~ lllfll^Y millions lor yearn - AH«I Works Groal-wo.lis lajl I Caution Uac only w directed HEAR MANUEL MANSFIELD Brilliant Negro Tenor THURSDAY, MARCH 28 8 o'clock at Hope City Hall Tickets: $1 plus tax; Students, liOc, tax included. On Sale: Hicks Funeral Home Lewis Grocery, Fred's Place; Calvin's Place, Hazel Street Grocery, Blue Flame, Ycrger High School, Hope High School GOOD FOOD IS ESSENTIAL TO GOOD HEALTH -:=" I We Specialize in . . . Choice Steaks Chicken • Veal Cutlets • Fancy Salads GOOD COFFEE AND SOFT DRINKS AT ALL TIMES DIAMOND CAFE HERMAN SMITH, Owner Phone 822 Hope, Ark. that's how Dayton keeps you up-to-date with Tire Improvements Crude rubber is produced by nafure; llubbcr from trees conies in only one form. Better tirc'compotincls came slowly, Synthetic rubber is produced by man. The wonders of the chemical laboratory enable man to make synthetic rubber of many kinds, controlling its every characteristic almost at will, Scientific improvements come every day. Progress is swift! Today's synthetic tires are better than yesterday's. _ Tomorrow's will be even better. How can you buy tires wisely? Obviously, you and your dealer need to know when thc tires were manufactured to be sure of latest improvements. Buy .dated tires by Dayton. Dating is a new special Day Lon service to assure you of the latest and the best in tirn compounds and construction. MAKE A DAT€ WITH DAYTON AT Luck's 700 Service Station Walnut and 3rd Phone 700 7&U/& fOK For generations the imagination of American youth has turned lo adventure in far-away places. Now .. . today ... those dreams can come Iruc. A 3-year enlistment in the Regular Army means lliat you can choose >%ur arm or branch of service and your overseas theater. It means thorough training in one of over 200 skilled Irades. And it means that, under llic (Jl Hill of Rights, you will he able to complete your education when your term of enlistment is up. You can get the complete details, without obligation, at your nearest Army Recruiting Station. Highlights of the Armed Forces Voluntary Recruitment Act 1. Enlistments for l>/2, 2 or 3 years. (Onc- yeor enlistments permitted for men who have been in the Army six months.) 2. Enlistment age from 18 to 34 years inclusive (17 with parents' consent) except for men now in Army, who may reenlist at any ai;o, and former service men depending on length '-'. service. 3. An increase in the reunlistment bonus to $50 for each year of active service since such bonus was last paid, or since last entry into service. 4. Up to 90 days' paid furlough, depending on length of service, with furlough paid to home and return, for men now in the Army who reenlist. 5. A 30-day furlough every year at full pay. G. Muslering-ont pny (based upon length of service) to all men who are discharged to reenlist. 7. Option to retire at half pay for the rest of your life after 20 years' service—increasing to three-quarters pay after 30 years' service. (Retirement income in grade of Master or First Sergeant up to $155.25 per month for life.) All previous active federal military service counts toward retirement. 8. Benefits under the GI Bill of Rights for men who enlist before October C, 1946. 0. Family allowances for the term of enlistment for dependents of men who enlist or reenlist before July 1, 1946. 10. Choice of branch of service and overseas theater on 3-year enlistments. 11. Reserve and A. U. S. commissioned officers released from active duty may be enlisted in Grade 1 (Master Sergeant) and still retain their reserve commissions. PAY PER MONTH-ENLISTED MEN In Addition lo Food, Lodging, Clothes and Medical Care Starting BO.-.C Pa/ Per ., „ Month Master acrgcant or First Sergeant $1 38.00 Technical Sergeant 11-1.00 Start Sergeant . . 96.00 Sergeant .... 78.00 Corporal.... 66,00 Private First Class . 54.00 Private .... 50.00 MONTHLY RETIREMENT INCOME AFTER; 20 roars' Service 30 fears' Service >S'89.70 $1 55.25 74,10 128.25 108.00 87.75 74.25 60.75 56.25 62.40 50.70 42.'JO 35.10 32.50 (a)—Plus 20',t Increase ii.r Service Overseas, (b) Plus 50% if Member of Flying Crews, (c) — Plus 5% Increase in Pay for Euch 3 Yours of Service. £nlist How at Your Hearesi Local Army Recruiting Station 212 FEDERAL BUILDING Texarkona, Ark, Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Report Cord Time Sod Affair A note from the high school last night asked us to be sure to put 1 in today's paper a news item ....about Report Cards. *'' Report Cards will be issued Ihursclay, and of course they have to bo looked over by grownups, signed and returned to thc school that's the rub. I was in Pittsburgh, Pa., a couple of weeks back, and found myself right in u 1c midst of a brother's family crisis. His son's report card had just arrived. Arithmetic was not so good Considering that his father was an insurance man, son ought to have been able to understand why £ nc was in the dog-house. Uut he didn't. He only understood that baturday afternoon swimmiiii! sprees at the YMCA were cut out and he had to lock up his model airpkmcs. Thc house was lull ol I don I know how other families settle painful matters like this — but I have an idea. I have an idea they did just about what this boy's uncle did. bchind promise T-, • i n»»n n ijiuuuai; in Pittsburgh to get the engine for n power-model plane—when the arithmetic comes up. Bribery is not supposed to be thc besl policy. But what arc you going to do about Report Cards? . * * * * By JAMES THRASHER War Is 'Hellish' The .system of usiiu and above-board dealings. „ ------ — „ ..... a secret •agents to gather military information is "hellish", says Sccrc- Uiry of Commerce Henry Wallace and should be replaced by open international Surely most of the country will say "Amen" to that. In fact, it is quite possible that most of thc country had already readied this nonc-too-recondite conclusion before Mr. Wallace delivered it to members of the Women's National Democratic Club In Washington. " ^O.^oVd Rr, limit Hint „., „....!.,.,!.. i. h ' _ U 'l'_ ^'OV" Hope 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 139 Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Cloudy, showers and thunderstorms this afternoon and in north and east portions tonight and Thursday; not much change in temperatures. Stor of HODO. 1899: Press. 1927. Coirsolirtatod January IB. 1929. Last Week for Red Cross Drive HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNbo^MARCHI 27, 1946 With one- third of thc County's quota in thc 104(1 Red Cross Fund Druve still outstanding, lied Cross Headquarters appealed to all workers who had not completed their canvass and all persons who have not contributed to do so this week. In this area, Polk and Montgomery Counties, both poor Counties compared with Hcmpstcad, have already reached their quotas. Local Headquarters still is optimistic that this county, which has never failed yet, will reach thc quota, but fools that some hard work is still necessary. Previously reported $5,700.47 Grandison Royston, Jr. 0.00 Mr. & Mrs. Paul Klrpsch 5.00 Dorcas Sunday School Class (First Baptist) Young Chevrolet Co. Loyd Kinard George T. Fra/.icr ... Louise F. Wray Robert Martin Orville Oglesby Clyde Sexton Dclma Pipkin Delmor Irvin W. H. Burke E. G. Whatley J. T. Whatley ..... Mr. & Mrs. L. S. Salisbury J. E. Salisbury ......... Homer L. Salisbury Charlie Salisbury Irvin Whatley C. G. Critchlow Alvin Willis .. . Mrs. E. M. Willis Hollis Samuel IX M. Samuel Henry Willett . So now that everybody agrees on thc hcllishncss of spying, what are we going to do about it? Shall we set a good example by cus- manlling our new peacetime information service? Shall we then call the nations together around thc United Nations table and exact from them a promise that this subtle and sinister practice will be renounced from now on? It would be wonderful if we could do that. Perhaps some day we can. But right now it seems realistic rather than cynical to say that we should be foolish to make the attempt. For we should be repeating past mistakes. Heavy armament production and big navies are hellish, too. So, back in the early 'Twenties, the United States called a conference of great powers to scrap some existing warships, .tear up the plans lor others, and put a general stop to expensive, wasteful, provocative preparations for war. The United Stales lived up to all agreements and set a splendid example. War itself was certainly hellish. ' So, back in thc lale 'Twenties, ,... American Secretary of Stale and a French Premier collaborated on an agreement renouncing war as an >i instrument of national policy. The v Kcllogg-Bruind Treaty was signed by B2 of the world's nations. If wars were lo be outlawed, a large standing army was not only hellish but impractical and unnecessary. So the United States set a good example by maintaining, in the year that war again broke out in Europe, a Regular Army of less than 200,000 and a Navy of less than 1215,000 men— even though it had long been evident that the Kcllog-Briand Treaty was just another scrap of paper It blown down the drafly corridors of history. Continued on Page Two o City Votes $2,000 for Playgrounds 4& The Cily of Hope appropriated ^ $2,000 last night lor game equipment which will make possible an all-round Summer recreation program at Fair park, under thc direction of Hope High School coaches. City Superintendent James H. Jones appeared for the schools. Equipment includes tennis, croquet and Softball facilities, and is expected lo provide recreation bolh during Ihe day and at night. Locating a swimming pool at Fail- park was discussed, but no action i^| was taken. Thc council, holding its meeting deferred from a week ago, awarded Tom Anderson as low bidder the job of paving a parking apron at Julia Chester hospital. This will widen South Main street and lake parked cars al Ihe hospital out of line of traffic. The council approved construction of a water-line extension out the Spring Hill road to serve a building addition sponsored by Basil Edwards. A total of 16 water i customers is •anticipated. ^ James Pilkinlon appeared before thc council as attorney for Improvement Districts Nos. 11 and 7, South Main street, submitted their audit and asked for u final assessment to cover outstanding bonds. The council authorized Ihe assessment Fire Chief James Embree discus- tied the feasibility of Ihe city's buying an aerial lire truck with ii 05-foot ladder. The matter was referred to thc Board of Public Affairs. . ............ Mr. & Mrs. Leonard Sanders ........................ C. F. Steel ........................ Mr. & Mrs. Roy Burke Mrs. Jack Burke ............ Austin Ollis .................... Tom Morton .................... Carlton Samuel ............ Irvin Burke ................ Miss Exa Olixe ..... Mrs. E. E. Wood ............ Henry Bruce ................ E. C. Calhoun ............ John Allen .................... Drury Spillers ................ Mrs. Byron Clark ........ Mrs. Geo. McCorkle .... Cecil McCorkle ................ Elizabeth Jordan ........ Charlotte and Jerry Goad ............................ Fred Wilson .................... Ben Wilson .................... Florence Stuart (col)..;. Jessie Stuart (coll ... Coca Cola Bottling Co. Doc Roberts ................... Charlie Jefferson ....... Richard Rudd ............... Marvin Morgan .......... Floyd Bradley ............ Tommic Baber ........... Dcwcy Bolls ................... Contributions 3/20/40 Total -o- 5.00 15.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 2.50 .50 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 2.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 .50 .50 1.00 2.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 .45 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.50 1.50 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.25 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 .25 .25 10.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 2.00 2.00 Subscribers to Hope Industry Fund as Announced by the Hope Chamber of Commerce /^\ Hope Brick Works $2,500" Hope Star ],000 Hope Auto Company 1,000 Saengcr-Riallo and Now Theatres 1,000 Ladies Specialty Shop 1,000 Geo. W. Robison & Co 1,000 Whitlcn-York 1,000 Hope Hardware Co. , . 1 000 Coca Cola Bottling Co. 1,000 Hope Builder's Supply 1,000 Graydon Anthony 500 Willis Tire Shop fiOO Schncikcr Hotel Hjcrndon-Cornclius „„, Cily Bakery 500 Bycrs Drug Slore 500 Gibson Drug Co 500 John P. Cox Drug Co 500 Crow-Burlingamc 500 Owens Dcpt. Store 500 R. M. LaGronc, Jr 500 Leo Robins 500 Rephans Ucpt. Store 500 Stephens Grocer Co 800 Hilt's Shoe Store 300 Hope Journal 200 Roy Anderson & Co 200 Chas. A. Hayncs Co 200 Cook's Laundry 100 Foster's Shoe Store 100 Hobb's ^Grocery 100 500 Miss Jack Porter 100 500; Jack's New Stand 100 500 Rae Luck & Co 100 Emmott Thompson 100 Cole's Ice Cream 100 Total $20,000 $07.20 $5,805.07 The State Police Say: A little horse-sense added to the horse-power helps hold accidents down. YOU must furnish the horse-sense to avoid having a:i accident. Steel to Be Affecte<d by Mine Strike Washington, March 27 (/I 1 ).— Government agencies moved swiftly today to soften the blow due to fall April 1 when John L. Lewis calls .ipon his 400,00(1 soft coal miners ,o take a "rest." However, spokesmen for thc bituminous operators predicted the steel industry — core of thc nation's reconversion program — would be affected immediately and that some steel mills would be shut down by April 10. These predictions followed Lewis's decision to terminate his present contract with the soft coal producers as of midnight Sunday. On the government side, « spokesman for the solid fuels administration disclosed that a order 'in thc works" to freeze coal UNO Cocktail Is Invented; Inventor Says It's a Beaut New York, March 27— (UP) — It had to happen, and it has. Bartender Moe Green, now holding forth at thc basement bar at Hunter college in thc Bronx, has invented thc UNO cocktail. "It's a beauty," Green said today, "it's wonderful. It's just what's needed around here. it'll make sour tempers sweet, and weak spines strong. It'ss even make folks like each other better, and will have 'cm all talking the same language—if they can still talk." Moe, who has been a bartender for 20 years, said the new cocktail would contain vodka (if he can get it) French vermouth, Swedish punch, and a dash of orange bitters. "At the end, unless I miss my guess," he said, "they'll also need a glass of good American water." 4Q,OOOCors Produced This Week Detroit, March 27 — (/P) — Production of peacetime cars and trucks probably will go above the -10,000 unit mark this week for the first time since February, 1942, when the war cut off all civilian output. Last week's output, according to Ward s automotive reports, totaled 37,275 cars and trucks. The expected, risp. -.in production will reflect increased schedules by I'ord, the Dodge, Chrysler, Ply- U S. Chamber Joins Fight on Subsidies Washington, March 27 — OT — Housing Boss Wilson W. Wyatt's renewed plea for subsidies to spur thc output of scarce building materials bumped into . oposition today from thc United Slates Chamber of Commerce. A statement by the chamber's board of directors said "we do not believe thc highly controversial subsidy proposal should bo reinserted" in thc measure designed to provide 2,700,000 new homes by the end of next year. The chamber endorsed the bill passed by the House, saying in statement prepared for the Senate Banking Commitee that it gives Wyatt "ample authority." Elsewhere on the housing front, the House by a vote of 335 to be sent to the Senate a $253,727,000 emergency appropriation bill. It is intended to finance 102,530 more temporary homes for veterans and provide funds for the Civilian Production Administration and other agencies to carry out the administration's housing program for the balance of the current fiscal year. Prompt Senate concurrence was predicted. Meanwhile, the CPA rushed to get its new regional offices operating in 71 key cities to administer and police the far-reaching construction controls announced yesterday. In another rapid follow-up, the -111 -tlllUlllVL i (*|y IVl J.U111S 1Y -UJ-/, bltt~ agency was expected to grant "re- conversion priorities" today to help manufacturers of scarce building mount and De Solo divisions of manufacturers of scarce building Chrysler Corp., Hudson andI N-ish materials obtain needed machin- A , i-i.. i • „ M. ^ ««»'• 0 |«» ii nH r»ntiinmnn< ., as Assembly lines of General Motors' Chevrolet, Buick, Oldsmobile, Pontiac and Cadillac divisions, idle since the CIO United Auto Workers called production workers out on strike last Nov 21 may get back into operation next week, although volume output cannot be expected for perhaps three to four weeks. Packard's final assembly lines also remain down, due to the curtailment of bearings obtained from a GM subsidiary. Packard expects to remain closed for at least anoth- shorlages ery and equipment. This action would permit makers of all 13 of thc critically scarce materials .and supplies to expand their operations. The materials to be affected, a CPA official said, are lumber, bricks, radiators, bathtubs, tile, Britain, U. S. Not Satisfied About Iran Tehran, March 27 — (IP)— United States and British diplomatic officials said today that, despite Russian troop movements northward in Iran, they were still not convinced that thc Red Army intended to withdraw completely from the semi-autonomous Iranian province of Azerbaijan. . An Iranian general staff officer said there had been no renorts either official or unofficial that any Russian troops actually had crossed the Iranian frontier into the Soviet Union. Some observers here foresaw the possibility that the Russian columns now streaming northward might withdraw only as far as Iranian Azerbaijan, which borders on the U.S.S.R. Azerbaijan was the scene of rebellion against the Iranian government last November. Iranian troops sent to quell disorders there at that time were turnbed back by Russian occupation troops. : Meanwhile, a column of Russian combat troops which marched into the Kurdish section of southern Azerbaijan two weeks ago was reported to have deployed to positions which might be considered as potentially supporting tribesmen's attacks on nearby Iranian garrisons, according to official Iranian advices reaching here. The Soviet troops have "made no move toward joining the Kurdish action," the reports added. The Iranian war ministry said reports from remote Kurdistan indicated that the new separationist government of tribal chieftain Ghazi Mohammed had organized an "army of 700 to 1,000 troops" which was being trained by former non-commissioned Iranian officers. An Iranian general staff officer said that attacks by Kurdish guerrilla warriors against three Iranian garrisons — Saqqiz, Sardasht and Baneh — had been resumed, but the "pressure has been greatly lessened." Earlier attacks against these garrisons were halted during celebration of Noruz (New Year's). The general staff spokesman said he had no confirmation of reports that Russian troops were deployed in supporting positions to the rear of the Kurds attacking Saqqiz. There was no doubt, however, that the Russians were withdrawing from many sections of the country. British sources said that Iranian units had moved into the Caspian gea area northeast of Tehran after the • evacuation- of Russian railway guards and highway checkpost personnel from thc towns of Firuzkuh Bonikho, Versak, Polesafid and Si- manda Eht. Other sources said Red Army troops were moving northward toward Babul and the Caspian coast in special trains. The Russians have promised that all their troops will be withdrawn [from Iran within five or six weeks (l!i?!rr M . < l Qns Associated Press . ! NEA> —Means Newsoaoer Enterorlse Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY UNO Committee Is Deadlocked on Iran Issue With Russia Russian Naval Officer Held as Spy Following Arrest by FBI; Bail Fixed at $25,000 Washington. March 27 — (/P)—A puzzling but spine-tingling spy mystery confronted A-bomb conscious Americans today as FBI agents snared a young Russian naval officer preparing to flee bv ship from Portland, Ore. On the record, LI. Nicolai Gregorvich Redin, 29-year-old member of the Soviet Purchasing Commission at Seatle, was arrested last night on espionage charges involving plans and information regarding the U. S. S. Yellowstone, a destroyer tender assigned to take part in the scheduled atomic bomb test this summer. The formal charge was disclosed late last night by Assistant FBI Agent Julius A. Bernard at Portland, hours after FBI Chief J. Edgar Hoover had announced tersely in Washington that Redin had been seized as he was about to board a Russian canning vessel for home. Arraigned before U. S. Commissioner Robert A. Lecdy, the Soviet officer, wearing the uniform of his rank, was asked whether he understood English. Thumping Leedy's desk, Redin cried "I will not talk, I will not talk." He then demanded to see the Soviet consul, who was not represented at the proceedings. But Leedy, fixing bail at $25,000, ordered the officer to be held in Multnomah county jail in default of bond until another hearing is set Redin, a graduate of the Russian naval academy who came to this country four years ago, had been under "intensive FBI scrutiny" for several months, Hoover said in Washington. State Department officials and silent. cut answer to "the NoT'fquestion posed by the arrest: Could atomic bomb secrets be involved? But a broad hint that they might be came from the House Committee on Un-American activities, which for several weeks has been digging into reports that a foreign spy ring is at work in this country. Committee Counsel Ernie Adamson said the group headed by Rep. John S. Wood (D-Ga) has a closed- door meeting scheduled for today adding to a reporter: "I assume after the meeting the chairman will have something to say about this arrest." At Portland, Bernard said Redin was charged with obtaining information about the U. S. S. Yellowstone for use and advantage of "a foreign nation, to wit the U. S. S. R." and had "induced another to obtain plans, documents and writings" relating to a warship of the U. S. Navy. Bernard said the charge ac cused Redin of action "against the peace and dignity of the United States of America." He said the accusations were made in Seattle on Dec. 22, 1945, the day Redin is charged with having obtained the information. The warrant was issued last Friday. There was no annoucement of how the young Russian officer had obtained the documents and plans or whom the officer had "induced" to obtain the information. A naval official disclosed at San I'rancisco that the U.S.S. Yellowstone was to take part in the Bikini bomb test, now set for early July after having -been postponed from May by presidential order. © New York, March 27 — (IP)— The United Nations Security Council's subcommittee, appointed to find a compromise formula in the Iranian case, adjourned after meeting an hour and a half today with thc announcement that "no agreement has yet been reached." New York, March 27 —(/P)—The possibility of a deadlock between, the United States and Russia over Kiwanis Minstrel Aprilll-12 The Hope Kiwanis club will present its third annual Minstrel Review in the high school auditorium April 11 and 12. The minstrel will be directed and produced by Thomas Lavin of Atlanta, Texas. The proceeds of this Iran Denies Any Deal With Russia Tehran, March 27 —(UP)— The Iranian <?overnment today officially denied that any agreement has been signed by Iran and Russia re- bricks, radiators, bathtubs, we, .from Iran within five or six weeks lanta> lex - as - Tn e proceeds of this concrete blocks, castiron sewer I unless something "unforeseen" del year's minstrel, as in the preced- pipe, clay sewer pipe, millwork, velops. Prime Minister Stalin him- J ,". g yoars ' wiu be donated by thc ^ su ™ ' 1 ' !• slf sid the withdrawal uestion ""L sc ' ub 1° "* ™i™ °f a or three weeks. Although materials - «C3.. .1 tit n_l Itno Ol IUJ Lll^C-O still bother Ihe car makers who have maintained production during recent weeks, slight improve, ,, unj.,111, iJllj^luvL. mcnl has been reported by several producers. is shipments until some form of industrial rationing can be worked uut. Reform Party atK.CWins Fourth Time Kansas City, March 27. — (/I 1 ) — A coalition parly, formed six years ago as a reform movement against the old T.J. Pendergast Democratic Machine's hold on the city hall, had won its fourth election loday. William E. Kemp, coalilion candidate for Mayor, defeated Robert K. Ryland, supported by rcninants of Ihe old Pendergasl organization, by G3,756 to 51,896 on the basis of complete unofficial returns in yesterday's voting. The municipal election climaxed one of thc most heated campaigns Kansas City has seen since thc coalition party gained control of thc city hall in 1940. Howard Waddle Is Appointed Manager of McKamie Plant Howard Waddle, son of Mr. .and Mrs. Claude Waddle, 414 -South Main street, now of Magnolia, has been appointed manager of the McKamie G;is Clemiing company, suc-L'cding the laic Roger A. Howe. Mr. Waddle was graduated in petroleum engineering at the University of Oklahoma and served thc Arkansas Oil & Gas Commission as district engineer before going with the McKamie companv early Ui 19«. Balancing of Budget Near, Says Vinson Washington, March 27 — (/P) — Secretary of the Treasury Vinson .said today "we are well on the way to a balanced budget" and asked that OPA controls on the national economy be kept "a lonii longer." " "Today we can be more optimistic about the future than ever be- lorc," Vinson told thc House Banking Committee. "II would be pa thetic if we muffed this grand on- porlunity." Thc committee is considering legisalion lo keep OPA going another year. Vinson said treasury receipts arc larger than estimated, expenditures are smaller than expected and "the two together mean that we are well on the way lo a balanced budget." He disputed contentions of the National Association of Manufacturers and others that removal of all price controls would stimulate production of scarce goods. "It would be stimulating —slim- "huing^n a fanciful, dizzy sort of ...— „,_, chief declared there would be so much effort in "beating the market" and concentrating on speculative gains that 'we would find total production decreased rather than increased." Despite the nation's "sound and pleasant" finaseial picture, Vinson said, -taxes must remain high." Federal expenditures in February chopped to $3,500,000.000 from lasl June's high of $0,700,000,000 faj I-**- 1 <-t I I 1 UUUllt tlllll ACl 1,11V,, 41 (.(1M and prefabricated houses, sections, wood floring, softwood plywood and prefabricated houses, sections, and panels. Wyatt, national housing expediter, said he was convinced that yesterday's CPA order is stringent enough to release materials for the 2,70,000-home goal set by President Truman. The order forbids thc start of any new construction or repairs— except small jobs ranging from $400 for a dwelling lo $15,000 for an industrial plant — without express approval of one of the new field offices. In reiterating his plea lor $GOO,000.000 in subsidies, Wyatt told thc Banking Committee yesterday that even with such "premium payments" he is afraid home building costs are to go up some more. The former Louisville mayor said about the best that can be hoped for is lo keep housing costs in line with thc general price trend. Right now, he asserted, buildings costs are shooting up far faster than other prices. ———o- OPA Extends Controls on Housing Cost Litle Rock, March 27— (/P)— The Lille Rock districl OPA office, extending its controls over cost of iiome construction in Arkansas, today issued a dollars-and-cents order covering a variety of building materials in Sebastian and Crawford counties. / II also announced Ihe Dallas office had issued a similar order on prices of insulation in Ihe Texarkana area. Price ceilings fixed in the Fort Smith zone order are: Asbestos-ccmeln roofing shingles, $10 lo $17.45 per 100 square feel, depending on qualily; asbes- . „ *• — -.-..*, —•-.-••*ub^.L tJ I, WAI 11 J11II1- sell said the withdrawal question "has been solved in a positive means by agreement between the Soviet government and the government of Iran." The British charge d-affairs here said he had conferred with Premier Ahmed Gavam about the existence of a Russian-Iran agreement and that there was no cause lor suspicion that any secret pact existed between thc two countries. o Civilians to Join Troops in Europe Washington, March 27. — (/P) — The War Department ground out travel orders .today for aproxi- mately 1,200 civilians who will sail for Europe next month to join 700 soldiers in the occupation armies Included are the kin of 076 officers and 24 enlisted men-all who applied for transportation of their dependents in time for this first shipment, the department said. Among the travelers will be 316 children ranging in age from one month to 16 years, <is well as wives parents and in-laws of the service men. The announcement last night explained few enlisted men applied because most wished to know first their future assignments and what facilities would be available for their families. Others, it said, delayed because they were spending recnlistment furloughs at home. "" ——O— — Carpenter's Body Found in N. L R. Little Rock. March 27 —(/I 5 )—The permanent Boys and Girls club in Hope. The two previous Minstrels have netted the Boys and Girls club about $2,000. Part of the of Red The official government spokesman, Prince Mozaffar Firouz gave an official statement to the United council'to give Iran or"an'v ~nth%Sif" JS'-^S" ,V>?i, he ^ wished relatively S^ffite? S^oSSS from any secret agreement between Iran and Russia. unia miu auoui qi^.uuu. i^art ot me . . ——.«. emuumy wjin any council member minstrel money has been used for *irouz said that Premier Ahmed This is expecially important in the promotion of the K.-Y club i n | Gh avam has instructed radio Teh- the present case because of the Hope. ran to broadcast an official an l ack ol agreement between Iran he report L-d, adding: "This decline of nearly two- wo- thirds in eight months is because we have all made a wholehearted oliori lo leave thc wartime b»sis and adopt the peacetime course." "Wo have built up u tremendous demand lor most consumer goods This demand is backed up by large savings. The amount of currency, bunk deposits, and United Stales securities owned by all non-bank investors has increased from about $82,000,000.000 at thc end of 19S9 to about $300,000,000 today. One o million people injured in truffic aixideiitsi in 1943. los siding. $6.75 to $9.75 'per 100 body of R. B .Callman, about 50, . . . square feet; building bricks. $30 to $35 a thousand. OPA officials said complete price list, which must be displayed by every building material retailer in Sebastian and Crawford coun- lies, was available the Fort Smith price control board. Il includes lath, cement, lime, concret* blocks, drain pipe, screen wire and similar materials. Price surveys on Ihe same Hems, OPA said, have been made in Pine Bluff, Jonesboro, El Dorado ;ind Hot Springs preliminary lo issu- Dear Little Rock carpenter, was found beside a lonely road in the Lakewood section near North Little Rock Ihis morning, and Pulaski counly authorities immediately began investigating thc circumstances. Pulaski sheriff's deputies reported thai Callman apparently had died from choking or a severe blow on the head, but a preliminary ex-;i.-vi.-..> ;JUV>YUIK i-uiu js overnuwme animation by Coroner Howard A. [with Mark Hannas. If you halt The cast of this year's minstrel will number over 70. Besides members of the Kiwanis Club in black-face, there will be 24 of Hope's lovliest girls in Ihe cast and an'orchestra made up of members of the High School Band. Clifford Franks, president of the Kiwanis club, stated today, "Everything points toward the biggest and best Minstrel ever shown in Hope." Tickets will be placed on sale next week. Watch your newspaper for further announcements. • o Ed Morris Named Commander of VFW Post Here Ed Morris was elected commander of the local post of Vel- erans of Foreign Wars al its election meeting here last night. Others elected were: Franklin McLarty, senior vice- commander; Harry McLemore, Glen Fram, chaplain; and Roy'ce Weisenberger, post adjutant. junior vice-commander; Parker, quartermaster; ran to broadcast an official nouncement lo this effecl. He asserled that no secret agree- menl has been reached "either in Tehran or elsewhere." The Soviet decision to withdraw her troops from Iran, he said, was "entirely due to Premier Ghavam's insistence" during his negotiations with Generalissimo Stalin in Moscow. Firouz issued the following slate- menl which he said that Radio Tehran would broadcast on the instructions of Ghavam: "Certain agencies and radios have during the last few days slated that the Russian decision to evacuate Iran is as a result of an agreement recently concluded. "Circulation of this news has led to the interpretation thai a new agreement has been signed between Russia and Iran on the question of evacuation. "For the public information il is staled that the evacuation of the Soviet troops will be as a result of negotiations by Ihe head of Ihe government, Premier Ghavam, with Soviel authorities and his insistence on evacuation." Russian broadcasts heard here, however, frequently slated that a Soviet-Iranian agreement had been signed in Tehran. -aroWv^^si'^^ss a ^rSV^s.^^^ from anv conrof nn,. n n,^,,,,( i— *i._ :,, . . v t j '"s> Ub views to ws o the council virtually on a basis' of equality with any council member Greece Has Same Population as New York City, and All of It's Running for Office /TX (Editor's note: Boyle's column today is in the form of a letter lo his wife, Frances, in the United States) By HAL BOYLE Athens. March 27 — (/PiFrances: Greece has a about the same population as New York City and everybody scums to be running for political office. Next Sunday is national election be only a temporary truce. My hotel is on the mail) business street and each morning from my window 1 can see the whilte columns of Ihe Parthenon on the Acropolis. Ii is much more damaged than 1 had thought from seeing schoolbook pictures. Only the skeleton of its Perk-lean beauty remains, but thc other night they illuminated it anil then you could day and everybody is steamed up glimpse some fragment' of jver issues and nobody can c-onccn-I glory that was Greece". Irate on his work. Thc Greeks have ' '" '-- ' " ' a low boiling point politically and every sidewalk cafe is overflowing Dishongh failed to reveal the Officers said Callman J,-.ad left anee of dollars-and-cents orders. (home yesterday morning and had In the Tc.xarkana area prices on insulation have been fixed on an installed basis, with prices ranging from 12 cents a square foot in open attics to 10 cents where attics arc double-floored. A price order on all types of building materials recently was issued for the Little Ruck area. not been seen by relatives since and that he apparently had been robbed. . Surviving arc his wife, Mrs, Inez Powell Callman, two sons and a daughter. New York's Central Park was laid uut in loll. — - — someone and ask him to give you the time he hands you a "political pamphlet and delivers a half-hour speech against Communism or King George. There are no "post here. Ev I flew he.re from Cairo with the British Royal Airforce and shivered through two blustery, miserable days before spring came. The sun shines warmly now and the air is so wonderful they ought to bottle, it and export it to Manhattan instead of Greek wrestlers. Athens is quite modern, lit; cen- no signs" tral section shows no signs of dam- and private- age from thc German" occupation areas -- > ^. . .».. jj» . » 1. 1 ^ |ii|_,\_ 4.iv.' in t n v vji'iiiiu'i UL'i business building is plastered with! but in some residential ,m.-u: poi trails of candidates, their ree- ! apartment buildings still bear bul nrds and ros nrds and promises - j, - - ---- - ~«__ >-'i»v,«uot; uj. me lack of agreement between Iran and .Russia, and the possibility that . Iran might be compelled to accept conditions very much against her interests unless the weight of the council was brought to bear for fan- and just settlement. Ihe Iranian delegation leader Hussein Ala, insisted last night thai his government still has him under instructions to press its pro- lesls that Red Army troops have overstayed their post-war occupation limit, despite a Russian contention that a mutual agreement has been reached with Tehran an,d mat boviet troops are withdrawing Speaking outside the council chamber .where he is a silent front ' cunty Council the continued presence of Russian troops in Iran as well as other matters. I have been instructed by my government also to protest any postponement of mtil we give the representative of --- i—- — «••« political jlct and shell marks. Housing is mm we give me representative of .slogans. So far, by common agree- short here, to, and rents fabulous I the complaining government an muni, no one has turned the Par- Wh;-re did everybody in the world. I opportunity to be heard," Byrnes lit it 111MV ("\1! it ill! tor] mi T3.j.,^i T*,,.rt I r]..r>l j ror$ -.._.. v , ,.„ u..^_ ..tit" t t-«i 11 w \.t i-a\, 4. ut Mii^lC LllLl W \ClVlJUUy JJ1 LliVJ thenon into a billboard, but it may I Continued on Page Two I declared. \ .r was reported causing serious concern among American officials today. A sub-committee, including representatives of the United States, 1 Russia and France, began meet ing in an effort to find an acceptable compromise formula. Secretary of States Byrnes, So- < yiet Ambassador Andrei Gromy- '!' ko, and French Ambassador Henri t Bonnet went into session in Bon- t[ net's suite on the. 14th floor of the Pierre hotel shortly after 11 o'clock to try to reach. some decision in time for a report to the security council at 3 p. m. today. (2 p. m. Gromyko and Byrnes were ac I companied to the conference by only one aide each. One possible way out of the dif- if ficulty which American officials « appeared willing to accept was a proposal that Iran Ambassador n Hussein Ala should be called by <l the security council merely to present his views on whether his government would suffer if the Iranian case were delayed, as Russia demands, until April 1th. Even this, however, may not be acceptable to Gromyko, whose instructions from Moscow evidently call for him to get a delay or else boycott all council meetings at which the Iranian subject is discussed with an Iranian representative participating. If Gromyko persists in his absolute refusal to agree to hear any ' statement of Ala and if the United States is equally adamant about allowing him to speak, then' it appeared almost certain that Russia would be out-voted in today's full council session, that Ala would be invited, and that Gromyko might then either walk out of the meeting or absent himself at any sessions at. which Ala appeared. ; " .Officials in private conversations .made, clear that the reason.for the- American • insistence' 'for " hearing Ala is that no agreement has' yet been completed between Iran and Russia, and that although Red Army troops are moving out of Iran the situation is still one which might work to great disadvantage of the smaller nation. Byrnes believes, according to some persons familiar with his views, that it is essential as a .'mat- l™ m °Mi p £ ln £M e V for the security The members of the sub-commit- f iran^ 1 P roc °dure" to which the f Iiaman issue was referred are \ Russian Delegate Andrei Gromyko! * U. S. Secretary of Stale James F ! i 3 T« 1 / CS u- and Fra »ice's ambassador J to Washington, Henri Bonnet Gromyko losl the first round in ' Ihe council session when his mo- ' tion to delete the Iranian issue ' nom the proposed agenda was de- ' ieatcd 9-2, Poland alone supporting i Russia. Secretary-General Trygvl ! Lies proposed four-item agenda then w as adopted with Russia and Poland again dissenting Having lost the first' batlle on procedure to majority forces led o j occrptsi'v B v i*nos snri mi* A lov ander Cadogan'of Britain. Gromy- :io responded willi a proposal lhat the Iranian charges be pul over for discussion April 10. The Russian delegate said he could not, before the date "participate or attend meeting of the security council in which the security council discussed the substance o'i natters raised by the Iranian government." fa He was c-hallenged by the Netherlands' Eeleo Van Kleffens, who said: "i do not think any individual member should announce in advance that he would not take nirt. That is a sort of pressure." Byrnes again argued for an im- nediale hearing of Iran, declaring hat the Iranian delegation was iresent and should be~ given the ipportunity lo testify. "We cannot jrocccd to vote on a question of postponing a mater of this

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