Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 2, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Tuesday, April 2, 1946
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$>**/ * ( ' r fags Six HOPE STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS Tuesday, April 2, 1947 wW&^^ WS»iW!iastw<^^ Dances in Burlesque for College By EDWARD ELLIS Chicago, April 1 (UP) — Liquid —Tablets — Solve No«o Drops Used millions lor years Woiks Gteat—works fasl Cfep.rtten t'se only a» dutfv-tcd folks in Effinghan County, Ga., ought to see Gallic Morris now. They remember her as principal of the Rincon High school. But in the big city she has a new job. She's third girl from the left in the chorus line at Chicago's biggest burlesque house. Miss Morris has a nice figure and a sheepskin. Besides her college diploma, she wants to get her T) master's degree. So she's working | her way through burlesque to go back to school. "I am interested in dramatics," Miss Morris said. "I hope to get ] my master's in dramatics at ' Northwestern University." In 1940 she graduated from the Georgia State College for Women r t H M i t EASTER MILLINERY is u breath of spring! Straws with flowers, lots of veils, perky rib-\ bens; in half-hats, sailors, turbans or spring felts! 2.98 PICKEYS in tailored rayon- crepe with tucked bosoms, or feminine ruffled sheers! 1,98 GLOVES for spring, in sueded cotton or rayon fabrics, in white,' black, tan or colors!' 98c 'HANDBAGS in plastic "grain or plastic patent, feature the generous pouch, top-zipper, or| envelope styles! r ~~"- 4.93* SHOES in gleaming plastic ( patent, sandal-style, jyith cut-out' perforations!. '" 3.49 ?PJus Fed, lax; «.r ffMHfr <»., IHC.j HAMKIES are lovely you'reTdaintv ! Thcy're^a 'perfect'giftjor the Ij don'l-know-what-tb-give 7 people ; "an important part) eLcverj;rcomplete. spring ^costumei Fujrto_getjl at Milledgcville, Ga. While in college she directed high school plays. For two years her students won the state dramatic contests, which just about made Miss Morris Georgia's top amateur theatrical director. After her graduation she taught one year, then became a high school principal. She took Ihe advanced French classes. After hours, she acted as chaperon for the high school kids. War Planes Going to Junk in Japan By JAMES HALSEMA Clark Field. P.I.. Monday, April I—(/-P)—Millions of dollars worth of When the dance director here American war planes, lined up in asked if I could jitterbug and lineal rows along runways of an said 'a bit'," she grinned, "little abandoned Japanese airstrip here, did he know I learned it while | aro rapidly being converted into chaperoning high school parties." |j uc k by weather She quit being a school marm lo come to Chicago to continue tier education. But that takes money. She saw an ad for chorus girls. So she forgot about her sheep skin and began to think more about her own. "I think I'm a very poor excuse looters. Two correspondents spent hours' Sunday, without authority and without being stopped or questioned wandering tluough the two; mile collection of planes, which range from Mustangs to Liberators. Rapid demobilisation not only deprived U. S. Air Force of the. per-. for a stage beauty," she smiled. I sonnet to keep the planes airworthy tossing her brown hair. "I think a lit also reduced the number of men available to guard them on Ihe ground. Thai meant that anything from fishing tackle to new machine-guns was available to the first taker. Gunners plexiglass bubbles have been removed from turrets, leting tropical rains ruin delicate instruments and equipment. Scores ot stage beauty should look luscious —and I look like a boxer." Which proves that even with an education, there arc things she inusl learn. She is five feet seven inches tail, weighs 125 pounds, and looks lovely. "At first," she shuddered, felt so naked. I had to walk front of all those men with virtually no clothes on. All I had to do was to sec someone from the audience looking up at me and I'd begin shaking and I wouldn't be any good the rest of the day." Now that. 23-year-old Miss Mor- "I in j ments rubber lifeboats have been ripped apart for the emergency rations they contained. Radio receivers and Iransmilcrs unguarded. Looters also have been working over damaged and wrecked army automotive equipment near Manila. ris knows what makes a burlesque Tires, batteries, wheels and en gal quake, she is about ready to put on her clothes and begin to use her mind. "I want to produce burlesque.'' she said, "after I go back to school and get my master's. I mean glorified burlesque. I would emphasize its beauty. "But I wouldn't take out the bumps and the grinds. After all, burlesque ' means to make fun of, :o tease. Even after three months, I can't do a bump or a grind. But I'm practicing." gines disappear nightly. 5,476 Troops fro Be Landed Today on West Coast By The Associated Press Ten transports, carrying 5,476 service personnel, are scheduled to arrive today at two west coast ports. One vessel with 230 troops is due at New York. In addition, two ships, carrying 862 French wnr brides and 82 children, are scheduled at New York. West coast arrivals include: San Diego, Calif., three vessels, 1H2; Snn Francisco, seven transports, The •ancients believed that diamonds were formed by lightning. cr peace nor security in anything less than complete national disarmament down to the level of forces necessary to maintain international order.' Before general the world can disarmament, agree to Thomas r Draft Leads to War, Says Socialist said, there must be "a general li- t quidation of all forms of imperialism, Russian or colonial, political or economic." Thomas, the many-times Socialist party presidential candidate, was among a scries of anti-draft witnesses appearing before : the committee today. Others schedule to testify today include Mrs. Alexander Stewart, Chicago committee against conscription; Mildred Scott Olmsled, Womens Party to oppose conscription; and James E. Bristol, greater Philadelphia committee against conscription. The committee ordered each of today's witnesses to limit his testimony to 15 minutes. 2,600 Idle in State's Coal Fields Fort Smith, April 1 — (/T)— Approximately 2,000 men were idle in western Arkansas toddy as a strike of United Mine Workers (AFL) got under way. Mines affected were at Paris, Clarksville. Bonanza. Coal Hill and West of Waldron. No picket lines were established and maintenance workers remained on the job. o Ex-Wife of Marine Ace Boyington Not Happy Second Time Los Angeles, Avil 1 — (UP) — Mrs. Helenc Gilbert, former wife oC Marine Ace Gregory (Pappy) Boyington, prepared today to return to Seatle alone, leaving her newspaper vendor-husband to recuperate from* a suicide attempt. George L. Gilbert, who almost ended his life early yesterday by drinking a bottle of disinfectant, will go to the home liere ot nn aunt, Mrs. Ernest Lee, to rccupcr- «te. The plans ot the Gilberts were uncertain. Mrs. Gilbert said she had to go back to Seattle to visit her children and afterwards will decide what to do. She said Gilbert became despondent Saturday night when she told him her plans, lie had inleir.lod that they go to Arizona on a honey- lighter Love lief SKIN May Be Yours'. Dr. FRED Palmer's SKIN WHITENER 25t AT SHVABI1TI 501 moon and perhaps to sclllc there. Mrs. Gilbert said she was Inking a nap and awoke to find Gilbert unconscious on the floor of their hotel room, the empty disinfectant botle beside him. They were married two weeks ago at Yamima, Wash., after having called off the wedding twice Gilbert sold his news stand m Seattle before the wedding. DEPENDABLE and PROMPT DRY (LEANIHG Our scientific cleaning methods and expert pressing keeps clothes looking like new. Send your clothes to us and have your winter clothes put in MOTH PROOF BAGS. CITY [LEANER! C. McLAIN, Prop. Phone 384 111 S. Elm. to- By JAMES E. ROPER Washington, April 1 —(UP) — Socialist Leader Norman Thomas warned Congress today that continuing the draft is the road to war He asked the Senate military affairs commitco to reject army, navy and State Department requests to extend selective service beyond the present May 15 cxpira- ton date. Appealing for general world disarmament in the interest of peace, Thomus said that a draft extension would only encourage suspicion of American intentions, and generally "irritate relations within and without the country." He accused proponents of the extension of using a "fear of Russia" theme and said Congress should not be ".stampeded" by such talk. 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Highly praised by users, many doctors and nurses. Millions of bottles sold. Just ask any druggist for Mother's Friend—the skin emollient and lubricant. Do try it. Mother's Friehi for the armed forces. He also challenged whether the "legitimate functions of a police force in Germany or Japan require the number of soldiers the army demands." "The government has neither made up its mind what it to do nor how to do it, hence tries to substitute a force symbolized by conscription for lack of ideas," Thomas charged. "The first! Vstcp thai must be laken lo end fear of Russia is American leadership in a balanced program fit for pence such as neither American nor any other nation has yet proposed. In Ihe world of Ihc .atomic bomb, there is neith- TO MIRROR YOUR GOOD TASTl 'Give her "a lovely, flat, Dresden-ish compact; -whitflj with a delicate floral design; or give her the richness 'of golden and silver colored metal in'a^square or] rectangular sh,ape, with engraved designs. They're 'compacts by HEX, so, of course they have 'all thej features she expects! She'll be proud to_carry_one!j ,1.»8 and 2,5$ ii & \ / At the Sign of,the Flying Red_Hprse THE SEASONAL CARE ALL-CARS.NEED 11 ™ It's great to Have a car that's ready to go when you are! Have your car put into condition now to get all the benefit from FLYING HORSEPOWER in the new MOBILGAS, with Magnolia SUMMERIZE Service. This is a seasonal preventive maintenance job that takes in every vital part of your car—eliminates the left-over hazards of winter driving by changing from the light winter oils and greases to the heavier grades needed to withstand the heat of summer driving. It adds extra wing-spread to your "Flight on Wheels." Get a bonus in car performance -with Magnolia SUMMER- IZE Service and FLYING HORSEPOWER! . w ENGINE —Dirty, thinned winter oil drained and replaced with the proper grade of the nev/ detergent MOBIIOIL that cleans of it lubricates ... a war- proved oil that resists thinning under high heal, and offers amaririg new cleaning properties for valves, rings, pistons and bearings. Gives you a MOBILOIL CIEAN Engine that is smoother running and more efficient, with new gas and oil economy. CHASSIS—Complete Mobilubricalion of all vital parts, for protection aguinsl diction and wear- GEARS —Dirty oils drained from Irani- mission and differential and replaced with fresh, tough MOBILOIt GEAR OltS of tha types and grades lo fit the make and model of your car, RADIATOR —Cleaned with MOBIL' RADIATOR FLUSH. MOBIL HYDROTONE added lo KEEP the cooling system clean and safe from rust and scale. 0 u r D a i I y * Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Arkansas Cities Preparing for 1950 Census Yesterday North Little Rock annexed sufficient adjoining territory tW displace Fort Smith as Arkansas' second largest city. And the same day Fayclleville took over a sizeable slice ot new territory. All progressive cities arc planning now for the 1950 federal census — and Hope would do well to set its own Mouse in order. The 1!)40 census gave us 7,475. Trade indices seem to indicate we now have more than 10,000— but we've got to prove to the census' takers that all these people ' nlUv a'f live inside the present corpor- " limits. Either that or the corporate Hope Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Mostly cloudy, widely scattered showers and thunderstorms tonight, not quite so warm; Thursday partly cloudy and not quite so warm, shattered showers. 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 145 Star of Horn, 1899; Press. 1927. Consolidated January IB, 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 3, 1946 (API—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Moans Newsoaoer Enterorlse Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Hope Water & Light Plant ...$10,000 Hope Brick Worlds 5,000 limits must be cxlcnded lo where people live who for all practical purposes arc Hope citizens. The city in recent years has spilled over ils present limits, which, I believe, comprise an area bounded by a square two miles on each side. With the example of North Little Rock and Fayetlcvillc before us, and knowing other cities arc busy wilh similar plans, Ibis mailer of city boundary lines ought to be t4R.cn up before Ihe end of 1940 •—if we expecl the 1950 census to do our city justice. By JAMES THRASHER National Air Policy America naviation remained -ill far above and a standstill fo- World War 1, while Europe soared in 1925, came the report of the Morrow Board, which co-ordinated the 24 aviation investigalions and reports made since 1918, added recommendations, and pro- Hempstead Co. Near Quota on Red Cross Hompslead county is now in sight of its quota for the American lied Cross. Donations through last night totaled $8,056.70, against a quota of $8,070, and Drive Chairman Roycc- Wcisenbergcr said today he expects business houses, industries and rural communities which are still to report will contribute enough to put the county "over the top". Although the war Is over the Red Anthony"ZZ . hom .?..A c , 1 : v ". c _ c ,. w °!' k<c l..?.'.' Willis Tire Shop Subscribers to Hope Industry Fund as Announced by the Hope Chamber of Commerce First National Bank Citizens National Bank Talbol's Depl. Store Tol-E-Tcx Co Hope Star Hope Auto Company .... Saengcr-Rialto 4ind New Theatres Ladies Specialty Shop ... Gco. W. Robison & Co. Whitlcn-York Hope Hardware Co Coca Cola Bottling Co. Hope Builder's Supply ... Gibson Drug Co. 1.000 •1,000 1,000 1,000 1,000 Wylic Motor Co M. S. Bales Frank Waller's Hope Journal Garage Roy Anderson & Co R L. Gosncll & Co plays a shooter valuable role as trouble- for the servicemen beyond - us. Then, seven years after their families—and it is and this s?med them in a coherent pattern which became the legislative framework for our belated advance in air commerce and air power. That power reached ils peak, of course, during Ihc last four years, through broad authorities and immense expenditures under the Wai- Powers Acts. Bui now, nearly -a year after V-E Day, we are in a position nol unlike lhal of 1919. We slill have a national air policy based on the Morrow Board recommendations. In the light of 20 jWurs' advancement, it is nol much bellcr than Ihc nothing of the seven lean years after Armistice • Day. There is one cheerful prospect, however. In about a month hearings are scheduled to begin on the so-called Milchcll Bill, which would eslablish a N-alional Air Policy Board of nine members appointed by the President. The bill's author, Sen. Hugn Mil- this board report within three months on Ihe qucslions which seem lo be mosl urgent and vital )V our aviation future. Among them would be the government's policies toward technical progress in air transportation, the size of our peacetime air forces .and their co-ordination with gov eminent agencies related to aviation and transportation, the maintenance of a balanced and expansible aircraft produclion, Ihe rc- lation of civil to mililary aircraft industry, Ihe adaplation of wartime improvements to existing modes of air transportation, and, finally, the co-ordination, strong- tlfcning, and preservation of all types of the nation's commercial transportation. That's a large and jaw-breaking order, but it needs filling. There arc plenty of varied aviation re- work which the annual fund drive supports. Here are some of the services Ihc Red Cross has performed in Ihc lasl week: Helped secure Iwo emergency furloughs, one in Ihe States and the other overseas; dependency discharge affidavits for families; located servicemen who had nol been heard from in six monlhs, for his mother; received telegram from a serviceman asking help for his mother with governmenl papers; made a home visil oul in Ihe county to the family of a serviceman who is in a station hos- pilal, for a health and welfare report. Here is the lisl of new Red Cross donors: Previously reported $0,972.25 Mr. & Mrs. Thompson Schncikcr Hotel Herndonj-Cornelius City Bakery Bycrs Drug Store Gibson Drug Co John P. Cox Drug Co Crow-Burlingame Owens Dept. Store R. M. LaGrone, Jr Leo Robins Rcphans Dcpt. Store Charles A. Haynes & Co. Bruner-Ivory Handle Co John P. Cox E. P. O'Neal Clifford Franks J. C. Penney Co Hefner Motor Co Stephens Grocer Co Hill's Shoe Slore Young Chevrolet Co Haynos Bros Hcmpslead Molor Co 1,000 R. D. Franklin . Fosler-Ellis 1,000 Hillard's Cafe .. 1,000 N. T. Jewel 1,000 Frank Johnson '..... 1,000 C. E. Cassidy 1,000 B. & B. Grocery 1,000 Howard Houston 1,000 Lyle Brown 800 Western Auto Store 500 Hickory Fibre Products 500 I Checkered Cafe 500 Crescent Drugslore 500 Herberl Burns 500 Ross Gillespie 500 Firestone Store 500 Y. C. Colcman's Garage 500 I Cook's Laundry 500 I Foster's Shoe Slore Evans 2.00 Mrs. Robert Wilson Mr. & Mrs. C. R. Lewis Grant Brooks Mrs. Lee Galloway P. W. Raschkc W. Bcarden Dcwey Worthy Emory Thompson . I. A. Knipper Jessie Powell Mrs. J. H. Pickard . Will Waller Jewell Pruitl C. E. Cash Aubrey Morse Dr. E. S. (Add'l) Richards W. B. Mehaffcy McBay H. C. Baker Mrs. Odcll Luck Lester Goodman P.--N. Reese ' ....... .*.-.. L. R. Hendrix Sally Taylor Mrs. Waller Ncal . G. G. Slcarn Mrs. Brice Thomas Edgar Kealon G. E. Bobby Rufus Mouser Jack Recce R-adcliff Roberts 2.00 5.00 I. -00 .25 1.00 1.00 1.00 5.00 1.00 .25 1.00 1.00 .35 .25 .35 1.00 .50 1.00 1.00 1.00 .25 1.00 .50 .25 .50 .25 .25 .40 .25 .30 .30 1.00 500 500 500 500 500 500 500 500 500 500 500 500 500 40U 4001 3001 Hobb's Grocery Miss Jack Porter Jack's New Stand Rae Luck & Co. ... Emmetl Thompson Cole's Ice Cream Robert Wilson Bob Elmore Auto Supply Shield's Grocery Cily Cleaners E. S. Greening Miss Beryl Henry Holmes Bus Lines .. Harry Shiver 300 200 200 200 200 200 200 200 200 200 200 200 200 200 200 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 inn 100 1UU 100 Industrial Fund Goes to $46,400 TOTAL ....$46,400 Joe Ratliff ........................ 1.00 ports were available today, as Iherc iDfler World War I. Bui again Ihey require tying together. The single voice or experience of any one government agency, branch of service, or division of industry cannot begin to give the whole picture. •pur need of a new, intelligent na- tron a 1 air policy is tremendous. Much has been said about the fact thai our present military aircraft are obsolete. But our research and technological equipment is likewise obsolete. This is a day of revolutionary advancement in aviation. This country must slarl from scratch, know where it's going, get on the way, and be sure of gelling there. The Mitchell Bill looks as if it would be able lo give us the needed .start. It may be hoped that Con- J. E. Rogers W. J. Olmstead S. E. Jones J. W. Powell Mrs. Lee Galloway Clinton Ellis Bob Bains Homer Odom Junior Ratliff Milton Rogers G. E. Johnson Martha Simmons E. P. Watlcrson .... Miscellaneous cash donations Mrs. Lola Blackwood Mrs. Gco. Lee Harris Bcaty ._, will give il Ihe careful con- sideralion that this important subject mailer deserves. o $4.496 Turnback to Hempstead Co. From Sales Tax Litllc Rock, April 3 —(/I 3 )—Sales tax turnback lo counties for the first quarter of 1040 will be $297,995.00 — more than four times as iJlich turned back for the corresponding period of 1945 and more than three times as much as for the last quarter of 1!)45, State Treasurer Vance Clayton reported today. Clayton estimated thai the turn back to cities would almost equal the county turnback. He said allocation of the cities' turnback would be completed late today. Counties' turnback today com- tsponding period last year. Mlocalion by counties included - 'Vi-kansas $5,004.06; Columbia ?4,<•» K9; Craighead $5,317.56; Crawford 3,490.52; Faulkner $3,807.06: Gin-land $4,992.61; Greene $3,1110.33; Hempstead $4,496.2(5; Hot Spring 'i,262.54; Jefferson $6,- miitlil); Miller $4,075.23; Ouachila $14117.44; Phillips $5.198.27; Pope $4337.53: Pulaski $12,192.53: Sebastian $5,634.47; Union $6,652.97; Washington $5,779.62. The 1 white dial of Big Ben, clock of London, contains Raymond Wesson Mrs. Joe A. and Clara Bealy .' G. W. Powell Frank Marlindale Mr. & Mrs. Lucl Willis Mr. & Mrs. Ralph Hale Odis Sims Mr. & Mrs. Joe Bcaly, Jr Mr. & Mrs. J. A. Hamilton Contribution Dan Fagan Miss Lucia Boyd Mrs. Dollie Chism Mrs. Doyle Clark Mr. J. W. Brown, Jr. Mr. J. W. Brown Ralph Cridcr 1.00 1.00 5.00 2.00 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .25 .75 .25 21.11 3.00 5.00 .50 1.00 5.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 2.00 1.00 2.50 .50 .50 1.00 .50 .25 .50 .50 .50 1.05 Fugitive Slayer Is Recaptured Washington, April 3 — (/P)— Joseph D. Medley, one of two convicted slayers who escaped from Ihe dcalh 'row of Ihe District of Columbia jail and fled in guards' uniforms, was captured eight hours later today. The other fugitive, Earl McFarland, remained al large. The 44-year-old Medley, implical- ed by police in Ihe deaths o- three red-haired women, was seized in an Anacostia river boalhouse on Ihc outskirts of Washington. Police quoted him as saying: "You can't blame a guy for trying and I'm going to try again. I'm glad nobody was hurl." Maj. Harvey G. Callahan, police superintendent, squad. The guards were left locked in cells when Ihe two killers sliped down a bcd-shp"t rope fourth floor skylight. from a Trie l'±Ji immuuiHiely alerted its agents throughout the nation to join the hunt for the condemnec men, Joseph D. Medley, 44 Earl McFarland, 24. ,and It was the FBI which arrested Medley in St. Louis in March 1945 He was convicted and sentenced Ic be electrocuted for the murder of the red-headed Mrs. Nancy Boyer of Washington. Al the time 119 was under in- diclmenl in the killing in New Orleans of another red-haired woman, Miss Laura Fisher, 28, and Chicago police said he was wanted there for questioning concerning the dcalh of another, Mrs. Blanche Zimmerman, 39. In the New Orleans and Chicago cases the nude bodies of the women were found hotel bathrooms. Medley and McFarland overpowered the guards al 4:15 a.m., police Capt. George Litle said, and Ihen calmly spenl 45 minutes perfecting their escape plans, including taking lime al 5 a.m., to telephone the guard captain and report all well within the cell block. The men climbed through a skylight to the roof, police said, then lei themselves down on a rope made of twisled sheels, slole n car Steel Short, Some Ford Plants Close Detroit, April 3 — (/P)— The Ford Victor Co. announced today that Because of inability to obtain suf- icicnl slcel supplies il will close down a portion of its operations !rom tomorrow night until April 10. Approximately 18,500 production workers in the Delroit area and 16,500 employed in branch assembly plants in other sections of the country will be laid off. The Ford Company resumed production operations about a month ago after a shut-down due lo labor difficulties among ils paris suppliers. "Our sloel supply has been al- mosl cxhauslod during the lasl four weeks,' 'M. L. Bricker, vice- presidenl in charge of production,,, explained in announcing the .impending interruption. The shortage as due, he added, "because rolling mills have not reached high level output" The 35,000 workers to be laid off represent aboul 20 per cent of the total Ford employment. All are engaged in manufacturing and produclion. Ford has been producing slightly more than 3,000 passenger cars and trucks daily. All five divisions of General Mo- lors are expected, to step up car produclion ncxl week and probably will make up mosl of Ihe oulpul Ford shut- The Hope Industrial Fund reached a total of 46,400.00 this morning, spurred on by Ihe meeting held Tuesday afternoon belwcen Ho,pe businessmen and D. H. Goldman of Shanhousc & Son's Co. . Mr. Goldman oullined his program and slaled lhat the practice of cilies making cerlain concessions lo industries in order to taring new payrolls to the community had become a business in itself. Mr. Goldman said: "We are not asking for charily. We wanl lo come lo Hope because it is close to our Shrevcport plant and our survey shows thai the labor supply in this community Is plentiful and above Ihe average in abilily." Mr. Goldman then .said lhat Shanhouse & Son's Co. would put up the money required lo buy Ihe properly upon which Ihe bu'ilding would be buill and lhat the cost oi the properly could be applied against the rent cosl for years following Ihe firsl five, and thai if the company closed ils doors before lhal time Ihe properly would be given lo Ihe slockholders in Ihe building. Aflcr -.-he meeting Mr Goldman offered to personally meet any individual pledge in the Industrial Fund up to an amoun of $10,000. With these new factors enlering into Ihe negotialions for Ihis new industry in Hope, the Chamber o Commerce expressed confidence ir the belief that the required func I would be raised. All individual Iran Will Drop Her Complaint If Russia Gets Out by May 6 -® having already pledged arc askec to double that pledge, or to b( responsible for bringing in a nev pledge in an equal amount. The City of Hope lasl nigh aulhorizcd a $10,000 parlicipalion i the fund. N. P. O'Neal, largest individus subscriber at $2,500, doubled hi pledge to make it $5,000. The complete list of subscriber appears elsewhere on this page. o City to Buy Fire Dept. Aerial Trucks Steel Drops as Supply of Coal Fails The city council last night adopted a resolution recommending to Ihe.Board of Public Affairs lhat it buyjL-an aerial truck for the, Hope FCKi Department:" The truck, to cost approximately $15,000, will have a 65-foot tower, with a water jet at the top per- milling a direcl blast at a fire on top of the tallest building in the city. About 10 months will be required for delivery. Fire Chief James Embree said acquisition of the aerial truck will give Hope one of the most completely-equipped fire departments in the country. Hope has a lank wagon of large capacity, which no other city in the state boasts. resulting from down. o- bearing Maryland license and drove away. plates, Bloodhounds were brought to the Continued on Page Two city from nearby Lorton, Va., help in the hunt. Continued on Page Three to Truman Cites Editorial on GOP'Disaster' 'Washington, April 3 —(fl 3 )— President Truman cited a Baltimore Sun editorial today when asked for comment on the selection of B. Carroll Recce as chairman of the Republican National Commitee. Under Ihe heading "Jusl Some More of Ihe Same Old Thing," Ihe Baltimore Sun today referred to Recce, a Tennessee representative, as "A man with as sorry a record in the international field as one could find in the halls of Con- By United Press Steel production was curtailed in ^illsburgh loday as negoliations jclween the striking United Mine Workers (AFL) and sofl coal oper- alors verged on a breakdown. Nearly 700,000 U. S. workers vcre idle because of strikes and shutdowns. The mine workers' strike accounted for 400,000 of the die. U. S. Steel Corporation ordered a 53 per cenl cul in production at its Pittsburgh plants as a new split between Ihe operators and Ihe UWM Ihrealencd to ex(°nd the mine shutdown beyond 'lie steel industry's two-week "sa»ety margin." The cut was to be effective at noon today. Announcemenl of the slcel cur- tailmenl came after UMW President John L. Lewis and management rcpresentalives ended an- olher fruilless bargaining conference. Lewis presented the operators with a three-point union trealy anc sanilalion ultimatum -which they rejected categorically. Lewis, in turn, vetoed management's counter-proposal on these issues. Other major developments: 1. Leaders . of striking Detroi transit workers called a mass meeting of the 5,000 operators fo Loday, but did not indicate wheth er the workers would participate ii a back-to-work vote. The Amal gamated Associalion of Slree Eleclric Railway and Motor Coacl employes rejected a compromis offer of a 15-cent hourly raise. The union is asking 18 cents. At Akron, Mayor Charles Slusser asked striking transportation workers and the company to attempt to setlle Ihe three-day walkout .which has halted, the city's public transportation.system. 2. Westinghouse Electric Corporation said it would welcome a proposed congressional investigation of the' 79-day CIO electrical workers strike against its plants. Top union officials rejected, meanwhile, a company appeal to return to work on the basis of proposals submited last month. 3. Neither parly in the CIO Farm Equipment Workers strike against International Harvester Company By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER ® New York, April 3 —(ff) —Iran, ffcrcd today to let the United Na- ons Security Council shelve the ranian case temporarily provided .ussia would give assurances that lussian troops would be with- rawn from the country uncondi- onally by May 6. The council, having received last minute replies from both Russia nd Iran to its inquiries of last riday on the state of negotiations etwcen them, then adjourned at 1:46 a. m. EST. until 11 a. m. to- norrow. Russia said that troop withdraw- 1s from Iran were not conditional n other negotiations with Iran ver such matters as oil and the ke. Troops will be out of the coun- ry within a month and a half, the ouncil was informed in the mes- age from Ambassador Andrei iromyko, who however continued lis boycott of the Iranian discus- ion by not actually attending the meeting. Iran, in a letter from Ambassador Hussein Ala, advised that negotiations with Russia, in accord vith a council decision at London, had failed, that Russian interference in Iranian affairs had continued, that .Russia had made demands parallel with her troop withdrawals —but that above all [ran wants a friendly peacful settlement of the situation. American Secretary of State James F: Byrnes asked Ala what ne would suggest. The action packed meeting, expected to pro duce dramatic results of one sort of another ever since the council voted its inquiries to Moscow and Tehran and adjourned last Friday, had reached its .apparent climax. 'If the Soviet representative," Ala said, "would be willing to withdraw the condition of unusual circumstances which he attached to the withdrawal of troops and give the Security Council assurance of withdrawal of all Soviet forces from Iran effective May G at the latest, Iran would be willing not to press for further consideration .of the matter before the .. Security Council at this time, provided the matter was retained on the agen- Tida! Wave's DeafliToll „ Fixed at 176 By DON WHITEHEAD Honolulu, April 3 — (JPj— The multi-million dollar debris of seismic wave-ravaged Hilo yielded seven more bodies today as weary volunteers, spurred by a threat of contagion, continued their unceasing search. The earthquake-born disturbance — now completely subsided —took possibly 176 lives as it pounded shores from the Aleutians to Hawaii, to California and to Peru.. The territorial government of these hardest-hit islands, rushing the roundup of 6,000 fresh diapers and huge stocks of food for desolated Hilo, found time to elicit a pledge of top U. S. priorities for the vast rebuilding task ahead. Damage rose into millions of dollars, and most insurance policies did not cover wave destruction. The territorial toll of 79 dead and 85 missing included: Hilo and Ihe island of Hawaii 55 dead and 73 missing; Kauai 12 and six; Vlaui seven and five, and Oahu five and one. All bodies had been iden- lified. Added to these were 10 presumed deaths in the Aleutians and one each in California and Peru. An estimated 4,000 Hawaiians were homeless. f Pacific fleet headquarters ^_ ported it was in radio contact^ all Pacific islands on which were U. S, naval instills HoH that it had no reports 6i>r.-, of life. The ^army also ha'a' •« ports of dea'ths. The navy's Alaska sea frontier command' at Kodiak last night said no further effect or recurrence of Keitel, German Commander in Chief, Testifies He Was Only 'Office Boy' for Adolf Hitler By WALTER CRONKITE Nuernberg, April 3 —(UP— Marshal Wilhelm Keitel told the war crimes court today thai while he was chief of Ihe German high command orders which violalcd in- lernalional law oflen were sub- milled to him for signature. Keilel tcslificd in his own dc- Wehrmacht uni- mcdals, flapped 1 fc IV:, holes made by shrapnel uir raids in World War I. durin DEA MapiolJa Petxolcum Cbrnginy, 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 aa accident. fcnsc. A faded form barren of loosely around Ihc thinning witness. Keitel pictured himself as a sort of mililary office boy for Adolf Hiller. He said Ihc fuehrer "unambiguously" assumed all power of issuing army orders, and as chief of Ihc high command he himself "never was in position to issue orders." The testimony developed into « hodge-podge of ideological contradictions in which Keitel professed responsibility for all the deeds done on orders bearing his signature yet claimed that he was litllc more than a rubber stamp for recording to Hit'er's whims. He said mosl of Ihe orders lo Ihe gress." II added Lhal ho 'has follosvcd Orders given lo him to be signed, Keitel said, "many times presented deviations from the existing in- Id-national law. But many of them did not rest on military basis, but the ideological point of view. 1 am thinking of those issued before the. campaign against Russia." Keitel sal boldly upright before Ihe microphone, his hands folded in his lap. Generally he spoke in a firm, clear voice. He lossed in the observalion that of his three sons, the youngcsl died in Russia, Ihe second was heard from lasl as a major in Russia, and Ihe eldesl was a prisoner. Although nol a member of the Nazi party, he said, because of his rank he accompanied Hitler to many party functions. Stiffly he said he did nol lake part in inlra- party conferences "because the fuehrer told me he did not wish my presence." He expressed gratitude for the present opportunity "to give an account to the German people" of cvenls for which he accepled re- Ihe strict isolationist doctrine from Ihc beginning." Reece lold reporters at a news conference yesterday that he did not classify himself cither as an extreme internationalist or extreme isolationist but as an American, advocating "international af- lairs vv.iich are in the American interest." Mr. Truman's brief observation, also made at a news conference, was that an editorial in Ihc Ballimore Sun should be read by those wanting comment. A reporter referred to the president's conference yesterday with army were given orally by Hitler sponsibilily, contributing the philo- at conferences of commanders, sophical observation thai "whether and his own part was lo put Ihcm il was guill or falc we will not be into writing and sign confirmation able to differentiate at all times." into writing copies. He went inlo an involved explanation of Ihe exacl exlenl of the duties, responsibilities and authority he had. He even said his generally accepted designation as "chief of the oberkommand Weh- rmachl" was incorrect, and should have been chief of slai'f oi Ihe high command of the army- gave Ihc German soldiers a clean bill and placed any blame on the shoulders of their superiors. "I am convinced," he said, "thai Ihe large mass of our brave sol- Edward V. Loughlin, leader of New York's Tammany Hall. He asked Mr. Truman whether the possibility of Senator Mead (D-NY) running for governor was discussed. The president replied thai the discussion had lo do with just about everything connected with New York polilics. As for his own part in it, Mr. Truman added, he just listened wit a lot of interest. Hempstead County Gets $5,992 in Gasoline Turnback Little Rock, April 3 —(/P)— Arkansas counties received $407,492.18 in gasoline tax turnback for Ihc first quarter of this year in warrants Treasurer drawn Vance yesterday Clayton. by The counties also received $237.73 each as turnback of oil inspector fees. Gasoline turnback funds included; Pulaski, $13,710.16: $28,533.22; Jefferson, Sebastian, $11,845.11; Chief of Police F. V. Haynie asked the council lasl nighl to pass an ordnance requiring the registration of all revolvers. The mallei- was laken under advisement The municipal Waler & Light Plant was authorized to pledge $10,000 to the Hope Industrial Fund. o— Tee Davis Parole Plea Is Denied Litle Rock, April 3 —(/P)— The clemency application of Tec Davis, 41-year-old West Memphis Negro serving a ten-year sentence on the Arkansas prison farms, was denied today by the stale parole board for the second successive month. Davis' case has been the subject of a nationwide campaign conducted by Ihe Workers' Defense League of New York Cily and others seeking his release from the sentence assessed in Critlenden circuit court Oct. 3, 1943. He was convicted by a jury for assault with intent to kill in connection with firing a shotgun through the door of his home, slightly wounding Deputy Sheriff Harold Weaver, who was seeking another Negro on a larceny charge. o Thos. Dixon, 'Clansman 7 Author, Dies Raleigh, N. C., April 3 — W— Thomas Dixon, 82, author of "The Clansman," upon which the great, silent motion picture, "The Birth of a Nation" was based, died at his home nerc early today after a long period of ill health. Dixon, a native of this state, began his career as a lawyer but he soon turned to the Baptist ministry. For ten years he preached in New York City to ever growing congregations. He wrote his first novel, "The Leopard's Spots," in 1902. It dealt with reconstruction in the Piedmont area of the Carolinas and noted him $100,000 by the sale of a million copies. "The One Woman," came next followed by "The Clansman." In all. he wrote 22 novels, dealing with post-Civil War problems of the South, love, and social problems. was satisfied with counter proposals offered in an attempt to end the 73-day strike against 10 harvester plants. Government mediators ' at Washington said they hoped for early settlement, how- 4. General Motors announced thai 105,000 of Ihe 175,000 sinking CIO auto workers had returned to 3M plants wilh Ihe settlement of .ocal issues. 5. Three thousand employes of the Continental Motors Corporation, Muskegon, Mich., struck over the discharge of one worker. In the cooper dispute, involving International and Smelter ;ed thai sev- 90,000 workers, the Union of Mine, Mill Workers (CIOi char. eral mining companies had failed lo carry oul Ihe orders of Ihe Na- lional ry oi Wai- Labor Board lo effccl shifl differentials and rcclassifica- tions. This was possibly the break that everybody had been working for. Evidently to avoid letting it "get tied up in parliamentary snarls 'of the kind which so many council meetings have produced, Dr. Quo suddenly stopped all discussion by adjourning the council until tomor-. row. The atmosphere of the meeting on the whole was quiel. The spiril of excilemenl which had alended speculalion on whether Russia would replj al all to the council's inquiries -was eased after it became known, in an eleventh hour announcement by Trygve Lie, secretary-general, thai a Russian message was on hand. Members generally seemed agreed that substantial progress had been made. Russia had not snubbed the council but given instead the substance of the main information it wanted. Iran's apply had offered, in conjunction with Ala's statement, a possible solution. There were no immediate opti- mislic predictions, bul as Ihe s.es- sion broke up the atmosphere seemed to be distinctly hopeful. The letter from the Iranian ambassador stated on behalf of Iranian Premier Ahmed Qavam that "Iran is animated by no spirit of hostility and it is our hope that a settlement will be reached." Ala's letler said lhal after the failure of Ihe Iranian-Soviet neg9- lialions in Moscow earlier this Continued on Page Two the wave was expected, criticising in the same statement "groundless, paniij-breeding rumor, widely dissernisatert. with" such harmful- , effect'bothMn Alasica arid 'thrown- - tinental. United States." (The Associated Press did not carry such umors.- Dr. Archie- Orenstein, Hawaii county physician, reported last night that it might be necessary to take fingerprints of some bodies still unidentified so thai they could be cremated promptly to forestall possible contagion. Some bodies, taken first to Hilo Memorial hospital, later were moved to the naval air station at Hilo wh,ere refrigeration facilities were available. Territorial Gov. Ingram M. Stainback, meeting with army, navy and Red Cross officials, named special representatives to direct the immense task of hurrying critical items and services to ravaged areas. Wrecked Hilo, city of 25,000 on the exposed shore of Hawaii is- and, reported adequate medical supplies, nurses and hospital facilities, but made hurry-up requests lor food and clothing. Far-reaching sea-air searches conducled by army and navy personnel continued, and rescues of individuals and small groups washed far to sea were reported, o Greece Presents Economic Tragedy, With 23 Per Cent of Her Buildings Destroyed By HAL BOYLE Athens, April 3 (IP)— Tragic Union, $11.222.87; Washington, $9,537.04; Craighead, $8,755.73; diers was decent, and were boun- land, $8,706.20; Ouachita, daries were overslepped our soldiers aeled in good failh, belief of mililary necessity, and guided by orders they received." Gar$8,- 026.97; Miller, $6.819.26; Columbia, 6.126.01; Hempstead, $5,922.54; Greene, $5,483.77; Crawford, If*,833.40. England's most famous writer, Shakespeare, and Spain's most Greece, womb of world democracy and present Balkan political pivot, faces one of Ihe mosl stupendous reconstruction jobs in history. Her buildings are 23 percent destroyed. More than 200,000 families among her 7,500,000 population arc still roofless or living in makeshift hovels. Her venue has been cut 20 percent in the agricultural areas by the ruin of war and Ihe resultant flight from farms by peasants who for thousands of years have been her mainstay. These are Greek government i'ig- And all thai is lei'l to rebuild her, even to her former precarious economic level, are her peoples' stout , hands and hearts — and hopes of foreign help. Those hearts arc fewer by 450,000 — dead during war years from battle wounds, malnutrition and di scase. Her plight even was ingly iidmillcd during the Nazi oc- 1 lions arc execr cupation by the German minister ilosis_ passes fron ' ' " cup of national economy who frankly stated thai "Greece has suffered more than any other country from the effects of this war." Peace has brought no solution to razed by fire, bomb and shell scores of villages, and thousands of individual farm dwelling and made groat stretches of farmland uninhabitable. "As a result," said one government survey, "people have congregated in Ihe large urban cen- lers of Greece." The nation's bat- Lered industrial system, never too flourishing, has been unable to absorb them yet productively — despite the tremendous rebuilding task at hand. Things are needed— tools, materials, transportation and communication facilities — to put this idle reservoir of labor to work. "In these centers where there are not enough jobs even for the regular population," the report continued, "Ihe number of unemployed has increased terribly and tens of thousands are without work. "Overcrowding is terrible —10 to 20 persons, live in a single un- heallhly room — sanitary condi- execrable and tubercu- um person to person. 'The Greek race will disappear and the conquerors whose aim was to wipe us out because we were ihe last Mediterranean obstacle to their drive to the Suez will achieve Increase in Milk Prices Forecast Washington, April 3 — (ff 1 )—Re- lail prices for milk, butter and cheese are "quite likely" to be increased soon, government officials predicted today. Both OPA and the Agriculture Department-have recommended increases, and their proposals are being sludied by the Office of Economic Stabilizalion, according lo these officials who withheld use of their names. "The whole question of how much the increases may be is still very much up in the air," said one official, "but in the case of milk a jump of about a half cent ' a quart looks about right." An increase of thai amount for milk, he added, would mean a hike of about six cents a pound for butler and aboul three cents for cheese. There has been no decision whether any milk price increase will be nationwide. There is a possibility it may be authorized only for the so-called deficit producing areas the South and the Pacific and Atlantic coast areas —but not in the Midwest, the center of dairy produclion. OPA and the Agriculture Department have recommended dairy product price boosts primarily to try to check declining production and, if possible, to increase out- pul of fluid milk. her problems, which arc primarily ! their purpose, unless wo undertake economic rather than political in (the reconstruction of this country." 10-1 But all the leaders of Greece I here finished their job of counting I feel she is unequal to this task her- j votes in yesterday's stale-wide elec in i self — without, decisive help, either : lion in record time. famous writer, Cervantes, died on April 23, 1616. Kilburn, London suburb, has this last Balkan outpost of demo cratic capitalism. Those 1 problems are titanic this rockv land which has an urea from the Democratic West or the " ' ' Communist East. Meanwhile the night clubs of Athens are crowded with black VOTE SHORTAGE Eagle, Wis., April 3 — Wj— The -- members of the election board the leaders of Greece I here finished their job of counting no larger than England and a pop- nl^tinn uhnlll 1h:l1 nf "N*PW York ulation about thai of New York both I City In normal times 60 per cent of j market profiteers and by day in World War I memorial dedicated to the memory of 783,000 horses killed during Ihe conflict. Ihis population live on the sil yet the streets grown men beg and sell only 18 percent of Greece is flowers with idle hands thai could ara'ble. German, Ilalian, Albanian ! better be put lo work lifting their and- Bulgarian invasions have j homeland from Ihe edge oi chaos. Normally -an election in Eagle brings oul aboul 250 votes but only seven were cast in the balloting for a stale Supreme Court justice and on local issues. The seven voters were board members who were hired to supervise the balloting and count the returns. I 1 r"S -.fill

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