Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 14, 1946 · Page 13
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 13

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Pampa, Texas
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Thursday, February 14, 1946
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Page 13
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freedom'Fight ,. Feb. 14— tff) — Three Christ! ne*smen who had f>T6ttfled their constitutional rights to fteedohi of the press must go to jftll for publiaction of news stories ftftd editorial comment that the Whirl of criminal appeals today held in contempt of the Neuces court. Judge Tom 1>. Beauchamp dissented from the majority opinion in the Split decision, written by Judge Lloyd W. Davidson. Before the court was the news- mens' application for a writ of habeas corpus to void a judgment of the Neuces county court, which held them in contempt for publication of news stories and editorial Comment on a forcible detainer suit. They were Conway Craig, publish- ei 1 of the Caller-Times; Bob Mc- Cfacken, managing editor; Tom Mulvaney, reporter who covered the trial. They were sentenced to serve three days in jail by County Judge Joe D. Browning on grounds that the news stories and comment published in the newspaper reflected on the integrity of the court "to affect the course of justice and the rights of litigants x x x and to compel judgment contrary to law and evidence." Counsel for the newsmen argued that the accounts published during the trial were accurate and fair, that the editorial continent was designed to bring, out judicial reform, and the unusual circumstances of the case compelled prominent display. They pleaded their constitution rights to freedom of the press and freedom of speech. •The court denied the application at Craig, McCrcicken and Mulvaney for the writ of habeas corpus and remanded them -to the custody of the Nueces county sheriff. :"When the several publications in the instant case are considered together and their chronological order of appearance, there is no escape from the conclusion and it was the purpose and intent of the publishers thereof to force, compel and coerce Judge Browning to grant Mayes a new trial," said the majority opinion. •The forcible detainer suit from Which the contempt action sprung ^as styled Bush M. Jackson et versus Joe L. Mayes et al. It was being heard by the county judge on appeal from justice court. , Jh his dissenting opinion, Judge Beauchamp said: "I have searched in vain to find a case in this or any other jurisdic- dictlon, where a party has been held in contempt of court for publishing the' truth; for attempting to induce the court to decide a case according to law; for a judgment nisi Which has been held valid in a case bf constructive contempt. I have examined all the cases cited by all parties, and most of those upon which such cases relay as well as many others. There is no parallel to this case to be found." •GracieRenorfcl By GRACIE ALLEN Well, I see Lady As'Lor has been having a lot of fun on her visit to dear old America, the land of her 'birth. The 'best hope, for world peace is British and American cooperation, she told a conference in Washington, waving a nail - studded olive branch. The trouble with the world, said she, is that we've been having too many arguments 1 and she'll start a beauty with any- uraele one who says she's wrong. Lady Astor also said women should play a larger part in international affairs, because they don't start wars. But goodness how some of them can start arguments! However, I do think all of us girls should admire Lady Astor for what she has done for our morale. No man ever thinks of women as the weaker sex when she's around. —^. • Industrial peace between management and labor will have to be achieved — through the process of Collective bargaining—with government assistance but not government compulsion.—President Truman. * * * Allied aid is insufficient. The black market thrives and there is too much disorder in the country to control it.—Ferruccio Parri, former premier of Italy. ^r<^Tr:^ - ^ '• v i %' ' * Mining Engineers To Meet in Windy Siiy, Program Set AUSTIN.—Education in the mineral industry will be stressed in the first annual peacetime meeting of the mineral Industry education division of the American Institute of Mining Engineers in Chicago Feb. 24, according to H. H. Power, University of Texas petroleum engineer who is chairman of the petroleum engineering section of the meeting. He will discuss "Petroleum Engineering Education and the Quantitative Approach." Other outstanding petroleum engineering professors scheduled to speak and their topics are: Lester C. Uren, University of California, "Petroleum Economics;" Dr. R. E. Sherrill, University of Pittsburg, "The Role of Geology in the Petroleum Engineering Curricula;" Dr. Santiago Vera, Central University, Caracas, Venezuela, "Petroleum'En- gineering Education in Venezuela;" Dr. L. D. Katz, University of Michigan, "Application of Thermodynamics to Petroleum Engineering." "The significance of this meeting of the mineral industry division, which includes petroleum engineering," Mr. Power explained, "is that we are analyzing petroleum engineering and at last are presenting a united front. Considerable progress has been made by the petro- leuni engineering department at the University of Texas and other universities during the past five years toward standardizing, unifying and defining the field. This session will emphasize the educational aims of petroleum engineers." There is a special obligation on the part of American industry to pay such wages as will enable workers to live in decency and comfort and at the same time have sufficient purchasing power to keep our economic system going.—Sen. James E. Murray (D) of Montana. * * i*t The year 1946 will sow the seeds of our future prosperity or future depression.—Reconversion Director John W. Snyder. Is "Monte Carlo ol Far East' By ttAt BOYtfc MACAO, Feb. 14—(.#)—This tiny Portuguese colony, :.ne "Monte Carlo of the Far East" can hardly be called a thorn in the side of the Chinese government. It is too small for that. But it is annoying to the Chinese, who resent even having this little five- square-mile area of their country under foreign domination, just as they still resent British control of Hong Kong. For China it would be a simple matter to throw out the Portuguese, who have dominated Macao since 15S7. It is lightly garrisoned and the only Portuguese naval strength there consists of two sloops. In the full pride of their rising nationalism. Chinese officers swagger about the streets carrying needless sidearms. And for a short period they even instituted an unofficial blockade, refusing to permit Chinese farmers to carry food into thp area from the South China mainland. This blockade was lifted after Chinese guerrilla officers learned they were hurting their own people far more than the Portuguese. There are fewer than 5,000 full-blooded Portuguese among the colony's normal peacetime population of 200,000. Most of the rest are Chinese, although there are representatives from almost every nation in the world. This is one of the Orient's truo melting pots. The inhabitants even speak n special dialect called "Macanese," made up of oils of language from all the trading peoples who have colled there through the centuries. War tjave this tranquil, sleepy community, whose only lure is to visiting gamblers and white and oriental playboys, nn importnn-e out of nil relation to its size. It was the only neutral territory in the Far East rmd refugees swelled it;; population to 150,000. Japanese military elements moved in, but more or less respected Ma- .cao's neutrality and the only open acts of warfare were committed by American pilots. They bombed the harbor five times—apparently bv mistake—and local residents are still a little annoyed by it.. The colony had two quiet heroes in resisting Japanese aggression through diplomacy—its governor, Cmdr. Gabriel Mauricioteixeria, tall, ttecftntt rbffterta WItR no swb- •ttnntiflt work, to do fend Reeves finally had to adopt ft rttlfc that ho further subsidies would be granted to anyone patronizing games of chance. "One dry Shortly afterward I came into the clinic and found the staff gambling with snlphathiozole tablets," he smiled. Ma6ao is slowly drifting back to normal and prices are falling with the evacuation of refugees , +*. —i The Philippine islands were nam- thin Portuguese naval officer of ed after Philip II of DR. L. J. ZACHRY OPTOMETRIST First National Bank Bid?. For Appointment Phone 269 2.000 Pairs DAVIS Cushion Toe and Heel ATHLETIC SOCKS Air Porous, Absorbs Sweat. None finer for work or play. Brown, Blue, Tan, Green, White. 49< Pair 1-GV IMG'S TWENTY FIVE YEARS OF DEPENDABLE SERVICE FOOTWEAR FAVOR/TES Levine's DOZENS OF SMART NEW STYLES The new spring footwear styles are bein gshown now at Levine's. Choose from many of these clever styles. Air Lines hfls ftm%tmced ififtt On Feb. 16 service betweeh Moiiston, Dallas, Fort Worth and Wacd, .with Intermediate stops at Bryan, Temple, Palestine and Corsicana will be Inaugurated. las ftt itrSS-aftd «rftv<s in, Browns' , ville at 6:60 p. ffc, officials' said. W6 tifcfrl feBtfd 1 thfie Service required By pfcopfe cWming up from Brownsville and Laredo and this additional service Is ah outgrowth Leathers Suedes Palenls Kids pIoriouH beauty r _irulovy |'.;Jwby- '»*"• The Prettiest Shoes m Pampa All sizes. Colors include reds, blues, greens, browns, blacks and combinations. All popular brands. Come in at once and moke your selections while stocks are still complete. Note: We have a generous supply of Harachas in stock at present. HOBNAILS • BALLETS STRAPS • WEDGES • Gabardines $ 3.98 „„„ $ 4.98 Others $2.98-up to $6.98 Sizes 3 to 10 AA to C ^^^^P ^BBPl ^r H HI ^9s ^"WP** WfmiBI TWENTY FIVE YEARS OFMTEPENDABI aiM the United States fS to undertake thai—ftoJIIgfft :tS$t Ister Oswaldo Aranha. of BfMl JUST UNPACKED Hard To Get Merchandise AT LEVINE'S LOW PRICES 100 PAIRS BEAUTIFUL LACE NET TAILORED CURTAINS Improve Your Home for Spring $369 Pair 120 SCALLOPED CRINKLED COTTON *&>>«./. , 4 .*T ....i BEDSPREADS ^'/A'l Pink, Blue or Green Full Double Bed Size $155 Special JACQUARD BED SPREADS Heavy Cotton Blue and Rose . Floral Design FULL SIZE UTILITY BLANKETS Indian Design Colorful Plaid 25% Wool BLANKETS 72x84-inch Double Bed Size $599 &** €E Yo.gr '&Bm&toP'fo*^i\i 100 PAIRS 8-INCH STEEL TOE SAFETY SHOE Sizes. 7 to 12 J98 Genuine Australian KANGAROO HIGH TOP SHOES Black or Brown Straight Last 60 Pairs Snow White Gabardine TAILORED COVERALLS By Swing Shoulders All Around. Belt 4 Big Pockets $472 120 BLANKET LINED JUMPERS Heavy 8-Ounce Blue Denim Lined With , 50% Wool Lining BOYS' ARMY KHAKI SHlftTS Made by "Dickie". Just Like Pod's; ' $129 PANTS TO MATCH BOYS' PLAID FLANNEL SHIRTS Gr<ey qr. Blue ' " . * 5 • -m } • .''£•*,' -'\ i"'"-*^ 11 > «. i* &-'*' i • " s . "i '-^ *' V f .y-frf i-w.? 'it, £ v£ I £*r^ H,-'-; * ">i

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