Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 25, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 25, 1946
Page 1
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SS/FfED Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication All Want Ads Cash In Advance . Not Taken Over the Phone in •„'<< Rates are for Continuous Insertions Only "THE MORE YOU TJELL THE QUICKER YOU SELL" For Sale COTTON PLANTING SEED ,Krst«year from breeder. Germi- '"ation 90 per cent. See T. S. Me- »aVitt. ig CTRIC REFRIGERATOR. wing machine, washer, and •eeper. Keroscnse stove, maple ing room suite, living room •ititre. Also 1& ton Ford .j-.ck. M. L. Rogers at Patmos Garage. ig.Gt 1 LARGE 6 ROOM HOUSE, COM~§ Iete with bath Lot 71 x 150 ft. ee J. L. Brown, South Walnut . Cafe., Hope, ArJ.. 20-6t TOUR YOUNG JERSEY MILCH cows, fresh heavy milkers. West Bros., Hope. Rt. 3. 20-6t DELTA PINE AND STONEVILLE • Cotton Seed. First year from breeder. J. W. Strickland. 20-Gt -ONE LATE MODEL SINGER^ ' One Rotary white, one Vendex. guaranteed. C. W. Yancey Sin- '.ger Distributor. 513 South Walnut, Phone-578-R. 20-6t Wanted 50,000 RATS TO KILL WITH GILLS rat killer. Harmless to anv- thing but rats and mice. Guaranteed. Feeders Supply Co. 28-3w Real Estate for Sale 5 ROOM HOUSE, BATH. 709 So Pine. Phone 1044-W. 18-61 5 ROOM HOUSE, STORE BUILo" ing, warehouse, electricity. Butane gas. Small stock groceries. Two acres land on highway at Ozan. Price S2750: See C B Tyler. 119 Cotton Row. Hope Ark., or M. G. Crane. Ozan. 21-6 NICE BUILDlNcT LOTS TWO blocks west of courthouse a Fifth and Hamilton, Sixth am Jefferson, and Jefferson at 7th All utilities available. C B TV ler, 119 Cotton Row. 'l9-6t Hope Star *«?' "'Hop* 1*99; Prcti 1927, Consolidated January II, 19J» Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Wash'burn) „ at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Ac as . se . cond cl °ss matter at the , ( McLT M ff lns Assod °'cd Press. (NBA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rotoi: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week ISc Hempstcad, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsa- where $6.50. Member of Th« Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to he use for rcpublication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. MY HOME FOR SALE. SEE ME at 217 North Elm. Phone 854 ; . 21-3t ONE STALK CUTTER, ONE CUL- f-tivator With scratcher, one plan- i tor, one disc, one section har- j.row. ohe 12-inch buster. 2 break,' J??. P lo , w s- All in first class con.-LS tuon> Lots ol other handtools. g«. N. Mouser. Rt. 4. Hope. 21-6t MODEL A HALF TON PICK-UP. -.boys' bicycle, one cylinder, motor • suitable for lawn mover, See Jones Maytag Sales & Service. Phone 209. 21-6t WE ARE NOW READY TO SELL our present first floor store fixtures. This includes wall sec• -lions for dresses, blouses and •" gloves, wall sections for millinery, four show cases, ten 4 foot j counters with drawers and three ?.'mirror alcoves. We will start . , remodeling this floor about April - ; 23rd and possession date will t be soon thereafter. McCoys, Tex; -. arkana.) Arkansas. 22-3t ' ONE HORSE BUGGY, IN A-l [ condition. 3 miles out on Route -, 2. Hope, See L. C. Revis. 23-3t ALL NEW., CORNER PLACE ON Third Street, Broadway of Amer'<-a- 28 x , 75 ft. Store Building •Modern living quarters in* rear 1 Nesv modern servants quarters in back yard. Priced to sell at •: once. C. B. Tyler, Exclusive Agent. 23-6t Wanted to Buy WE BUY HOUSEHOLD FURNI- ture, one piece or more. Anv amount. What have vou? Phone 873 - " I WANT TO BUY A 1940-41 OR'42 model Ford or Chevrolet. Buck Williams. IOC South Walnut Street Phone 660. l. Notice SEE IDEAL FURNITURE STORE for better furniture and better bargains. Phone 476. 14-lm DO YOUR OWN LAUNDRY RENT p ™ a ? hine b y the hour. Phone fa4b-J for appointment. Ill South Washington. . IF YOU NEED GRAVEL. SAND or dirt, call 712-J. Quick delivery. 15-lmo. . Services Offered EXPERIENCED STAFF OF bookkeepers will keep your books for only $1 per week. Mail card today for information on this -nationwide new service. Dollar• A-Week Bookkeeping Service 304 •J? & M Building, Texarkana. 19-lm Fish Bait ,NEED MINNOWS, SEE CLAR. .ence Weakley at 1101 West 7th . , ;and Hamilton. 8-3t Femole Help Wonted WAITRESSES, APPLY Loe's Tourist Cafe-Court. High' -way 67 west. to Rent FOR ESTIMATES ON AWNINGS, and Venetian blinds, write Riley Cooper, 1909 West 17th Street, Texarkana, Texas. 15-2m YOUR OLD MATTRESS RE- made like new, guarantee to use same cotton. All work guaranteed. Put up and deliver anywhere. Bright Bros. Mattress Co Rt. 2. Phone 34-J-2. 18-61 For Rent TO WORKING COUPLE IT WO rooms, private bath, upstairs furnished apartment. Phone 208-M. 21 . 3t Lost PAIR PRESCRIPTION GLASSES, lost in Courthouse vicinity Friday. Reward for return to 905 West 5th Street. ' 19-61 -FURNISHED OR JJNKURNISHED , phone White 4 Co. Collect. 19-6t '/ -FURNISHED APART MENT. <TPhone Paul Hooten at 78, be- *ween the hours, 9:30 p.m. and ,'., 5:30 a.m. 18-6t .THREE ROOM FURNISHED A; partment for light housekeeping •/ ao p &^ s <| h °oley's Store. Phone i> 38-F-ll, Mrs. J.E. Schooley. 2-tf Opportunities Offered HOME AND AUTO SUPPLY Stores-Franchise and merchandise available now for new As- .sociate Stores. Write or wire Kenyon Auto Stores, Dallas 1 "Texas. ig. 2m ' fr. For ELECTRIC SERVICE Day Phone 413 Night Phone 1015-J We Specialize in MOTOR REWINDING BARWICK'S Electric Service 114 E. Third St. Hope, Ark RED BONE HOUND, HAS VAC- cination collar on. 4 year old. Answers to name "Red" Reward for return to Monroe 'Kent, Patmos, Rt. 1. 23-6t Fights Last Night By The Associated Press New York—Tippy Larkin, 140 3-4, New Jersey, oulpointed -Nick Moran, 140 1-4, Mexico (10). Detroil — Tami Maureillo, 194 Oe . vv ' y° rk ' slopped John Thomas, 18o, New York (3). Boston—Gus "Pell" Mell, 1391-4 Montreal, and Johnny Cesario 140 1-2, Boston, drew (10). By United Press Worcester, Mass.—Jimmy Mooney. 148, Shrewsbury, Mass drew with Tommy Belmonl, 146, Toronto Doug /^ITV Carl Bacon V^l I I Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — House Industrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repairs Phone 784 National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies. Inc.; Memphis Te.in., ?tenck Building: Chicago, 400 Noi;h«Mlch- A Q r. AV n nfUe; -. We ^- Y f r '' 1 Cil ^ 292 Madison o, j- ; mDetro| f. Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklanomo City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. Feller Still Believes He's BestHurler By United Press Clearwater, Fla., March 22 — (UP)— Oob Feller began unlim- aenng Ins fast all and new jug- landled curve in earnest today to Jack up his statement that he be lieved he was "still the best pitcher in baseball." The Iowa-born ace of the Cleve and Indian mound staff, without being cocky about it, replied to reporters' questions with the frank statement that "I know there are more good pitchers around than here have been in a long time 3ut the pressure is on them and hey have to prove they are better han I am." Now 27 and in top condition at 80 pounds, Feller said he was eady for a big season. But he vanted to make it plain to the ports writers that he didn't intend o start a strikeout race with Hal Newhouser, southpasv whiz of the Detroit Tigers. •'Somebody said awhile ago that hoped to beat Newhouser in trikeouts." he said. "My feeling about strikeouts is this — if I need them to win, I hope I strike out a thousand. If I can win without them, that's all right with me ' -teller made an impressive mound debut yesterday althougl the Cincinnati Reds scored six runs in the ninto inning and defeatec the Indians, 8 to 3. Mike McCormick smacked a home run off of teller in the first inning and then tne strong-armed righthander settled down to shut out the Reds the rest of the three innings, strik ing out five, yielding .four hits and walking three. Veteran Mel Harder was ham whh ^ Or c? i '\ tanios in the ninth with Ed Shokes climaxing the Reds comeback by smashing home run with two men on California to Tackle Okla. A.M. Tonight Kansas City, March 23— OPt The Pacific coasl champion California Bears tonight will attempt lo disrupt the plans of basketball's amazing tall boy, 7-foot Bob Kurland, and the Oklahoma A. ;md M \ggics for a second straight N.C.A.A. cage crown. Conch Nib Price's Californinns advanced to the finals of the western regional play-off here last light in defeating Colorado University's Buffaloes, 50 to 44, while _ne Kurland caravan mastered Baylor university, 44 to '29 The winner of the California-Ok- ahoma A. and M. fracas will meet the eastern representative (Ohio State or North Carolina) in New York for Ihe national title next Tuesday. Favored for AAU Title Denver, March 23 —(-P)— The owcrhouse . basketball team that •Uncle Frank" Phillips built in artlesvillo.-Okla.. is going out to- ight favored to win a fourth con- eculive championship in the na- onal AAU tournament It will be the Phillips GG Oilers gainst the San Diego Dons for the tie and Denver Ambrose against Bollywood 20th Century-Fox f o r hird place. Phillips raced past Hollywood 43"• ln , las t night's semi-final round nd San Diego, despite the loss of s sensational playmaker, Ken atlors .scored an exciting 46-42 upset over Denver. Sailors left for the east to compete in the East- West college a.'1-star basketball This Curious World By William Ferguson Saturday, March 23, 1946 17 MILLION BUSHELS OP WHEAT AM/VVALL-Y'... IS THE TOLL PAID IN AMERICA BECAUSE ENGLAND HIRED 18,000 HESSIAN SOLDIERS TO HELP FI6HT THE AA\EEICAN REVOLUTION f A LITTLE INSECT HITCH-HIKED THE* ATLANTIC IN THE BEDDIN& OF THE C»Ef?MAN SOLDIERS, AND TODAY, KNOXVN AS THE HSSiS/AM FLY; J, H J? PEST IS ™ E NUMBER ONE ENEMY OF NEW WORLD WHEAT FARASERS. DOES HUDSON SAY OPEN ON THE Affcr/C OR • OCEAN ? MORE T>»AN 100 DIFFERENT-MINERALS ARE KNOWN TO CONTAIN SOURCE OF ATOMIC POWER. It there next spring. A's Show Power West Palm Beach, I 'a March 22 - (UP.- The Phllad,.?nhia Athletics came up with a "bit; inning" complex of their own todly to the suipuse of everyone, including Manager Connie Muck The A's plastered Salvatore Maglie for. six runs in the eighth inning to defeat the New York Giants 11 to 7 yesterday, in their best power demonstration of the spring season. Chan- CARNSVAL By Dick Turner Two Negroes Barred Daytona Beach, Fla., March 22 T\ P «i ~L Ja £, kie Rob 'nson and John Wright, Negro members of the Brooklyn Dodgers' Montreal larm club, were banned today from playing with the International League team at Jacksonville Sunday against Jersey City. George Robinson, executive secretary of the Jacksonville play ground and recreation board informed Montreal Manager Clay Hoper by long distance telephone tnat the Negro players would be barred "as a mater of policy." Giants May Go To Hawaii Miami, Fla., March 22 — (UP) — A New York Giant spokesman revealed today that the club may tram in Honolulu next spring and that it definitely will not return here unless a new or remodeled field is provided. The Giants are dissatisfied with plans for enlarging the Orange Bowl stadium which would reduce the size of the ball park's left field and stands, and a Honolulu group reportedly has offered the New Yorkers' $50,000 to make the trip Harry Segnar, Sr. PLUMBER Contracting and Repairs Phone 382-J Wonted! TELEPHONE POLES Al! Dimensions — Dimensions 16 to 70 Feet Cash Every Week RUFUS MARTIN PATMOS, ARK. SEE US FOR ... Wallpaper Paint Glass Roofing Lumber Cement Sand Gravel Screens ALL BUILDING MATERIAL Phone 178 Harlan-Wesf Lumber Co. . Hazel and Division Butcher Released San Bernardino. Calif., March 22 — (UP) — The Pitsburgh Pirates ended Pitcher Max Butcher's hofd out today simply by mailing the veteran righthander his unconditional release. The Bucs' move, in casting off a pitcher who won 10 games for them last year came as a surprise despite thc fact he nad sat oul the training season at his Huntington, W. Va., home The squad left today for San Diego where it will join the White Sox tor a lengthy barnstorming tour. Tigers Hit Stride ,Lrikeland, Fla., March 22 — (UP)— The world champion Detroit Tigers were hitting their slricle loday, winning games'wilh the hitting power of their outfield which is the way Manager Steve O'Neill planned it. Outfielder Dick Wake field demonstrated O'NeiU's ideas yesterday by lashing a 420-foot homer in the fourth inning with two men on base to give the Tigers an 8 to 3 victory over the New York Yankees. Wakefield's blast was thc lon«- csl in the history of Henley field although it was almost matched by Joe DiMaggio, whose home run was the lone extra-base blow off of Virgil Trucks and Stubby Overmire. Southworth Plans Squad Fort Lauderdale, Fla., March 22 — (UP)— Manager Billy South worth of the Boston Braves announced he planned to carry a 25- man squad <ifler June 15 includ ng five starting pitchers and five relief hurlers. He added thai Nanny I-ernandez, recently shifted from shortslop, has cinched third base or the time being. Blue Hurlers Wild Orlando, Fla., March 22 — (UP) — The Washington Senators' bating order had kinks in the neck oday from ducking the wild pitches of the Kansas City Blues' mound staff. The American Association hurlers gave 16 bases on Jails, including 10 in the seventh lining, as the Senators scored an asy 11 to 6 victory yesterday. The American Leaguers scored eight •uns in the sevenlh inning without a base hit. Political Announcements The Star is authorized to announce the following as candidates subject to Hie action of the Democratic primary elections this Summer: 8th Judicial Circuit For Prosecuting Attorney CHARLES W. HACKETT JAMES H. PILKINTON ' Hempstcad County For Sheriff & Collector T1LMAN BEARDEN J. W. (SON) JONES CLAUDE H. SUTTON For County Clerk ROBERT C. TURNER For County Treasurer MRS. ISABELLE ONSTEAD McCORKLE SYVELL A. BURKE For County Judge FRED A. LUCK Tax Assessor C. COOK other lions produced king-size eggs—nil from five to oight inches In lengthwise fii-ciimfuronce. Now niinllicr farmer hns proudly ndiled two ogg.s to the collection —his hen claiming Iho title for .MlTuillost eggs, with two offerings about till! six.0. of a large marble. POLLUTED PORKEHS™ >. Chlldrcss. Tex., March 22 — f/I'i— I fi City Veterinarian Dr. Raymond Hiindoi- was called to ;i Childress county farm in investigate- the condition of some pigs which were .stiiggoring around, apparently intoxicated. Handler determined that the farmers feed his pigs wheat, soaked in water. His diagnosis: tin: wheat soaked too long ;11K | Bot ln cllow and so did Hie pigs. Husband: "If » man steals, no matter wh;^, he will live to regret • v .Wife fcoylyi: "You used to steal ysscs from me before we were miMTicd." ' 1 '' " Wdl> you hoi "' cl what m Zoo ov Vi ? it 0 r: "Where ; ,ro the ^l^pcr;^They're in Ihe back Keeper: "Would you?" For Representative Post 1 GLEN WALKER For Representative Post 2 TALBOT FEILD, JR. Flashes of Life SUGARED SHOELACE Sricramenlo, Calif.. March 23 — /I 1 )— George Lungres reported to xjhcc the loss of a shoelace. But tied lo one end of H were ve diamond rings valued at $1,- EIGHT ECHOS Kinsey, Mont., March 23 — (/Pi— f you call for "H Walls" at the Watts residence, you'll gel eight The family's eight boys are lamed Harold. Henry, Herbert Harvey. Harry Homer, Herman and Howard Watts. j HOSE PATROL Chicago, March 23 — Mv- The long queues in front of stores selling nylons will no longer have city policemen keeping them in line t once Commissioner John Pren- clcrgasl so ruled yesterday after he found a long line of women moving slowly toward a Loo hosiery shop _under direction of six hnrlc '.o ti-i/-.;,. ~i...:..„ JluCICCl and FIRST LINE BATTERIES Bob Elmorc Auto Supply Phone 174 215 S. Main FOR SALE ALL STEEL Incinerators . . $2.00 McRAE IMPLEMENT CO. Phone 745 NOTICE — WE HAVE MOVED to 513 S. Walnut Call us for repairs, parts and supplies. We do hem- suicning and make button holes. u?" «^ E^li'niKo Machines. W. YANCEY, Singer Dist. Phone 578R WANTED TO RENT Bloominglon, III., March '> 3 I 1 '— Stephen E. Bates, rent" con- Irol director for McLean count- in,', . ow " P riv£ >te housing problem lo worry about loday. »„?£? *™ s <:J n _ wh .l«-h ^ has been JONES MAYTAG SALES & SERVICE Fo/ T, Prompt Expert Service on All WASHING MACHINES Phone 209 304 East 2nd "Do you have a book entitled 'Simple Pleasures for Shut-ins'?" SPORTS ROUNDUP •87 Hush S. FoUtrtea. Jr. New York, March 23 — (/P) — _oren Ellis, Ihe basketball Beai srummel of Valparaiso, Incl., says he college coaches' toughest job the next few years will be enforcing training rules. The ex-GI's can't see Ihe harm in an occasional cig- arclle or schoner . . .Besides having a basketball team in Ihe eastern N.C.A.A. final, Ohio State figures on laking the collegiate swimming championship next week. Wanred to Buy USED FURNITURE of all kinds COMMUNITY FURNITURE STORE 606 N. Hazel Phone 357 SERVICE — QUALITY — VARIETY ^*.\ j*-jm ^^ % Now is the time to get ready for your Spring planting. We have a most complete line of Field and Garden Seeds, Insecticides and Inoculations. AGENTS FOR Willhite Melon Seed Dodge Onion Plants Funks G Hybrid Corn Sinkers Delinted Cotton Seeds, Hybrid Sw1etCor C n, H T°r t |p C |e P Cle a n e d Kobe, Korean and Sericea Lespedeza, Alfalfa, Soy Beans and field grown cabbage plants. "WE APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS" MONTS SEED STORE The Leading Seed'Store Speaking Out Oiie of Ihoso sudden silences' fell over Iho Garden basketball crowd Ihc other night just in time for everyone to hear Referee Pat Kennedy shout: "Leave me have that play. . . . And when the Yanks' Tony Sabol failed to complete a double play in an exhibition Um hire Bill Summers explained: "He didn t touch the bag close enough to it." . One-Minute Sports Page Santa Anita is looking for a sellout of its 1000 boxes before the oig harness racing meet opens there April 1G . . . Adolf Rupp's observalion on Ihc damage he saw n Germany: "Our accuracy bombing was very good. Our boys missed every stadium, brewery and distillery." . . Alabama Back- lekl Coach Dixie Howoll already las improved Harry Gilmor's punl- ng by about ten yards a kick, but he refuses to linker wilh .Harry's odd passing style. "I haven't found iny room for improvement," How- H fcxplains ... If Mrs. Elizabeth raham starts three horses in he Kentucky Derby, she will be he first owner to start a tfiple! entry since Grccntrcc did it inU93l ' when Twenty Grand won . . . Gil Coan, the Washington Senators ballyhooed rookie pulfielder, has Hoped so badly in training that the othr>- day he drove over to Cocoa, Fla., lo ask his old coach, Bert Nichoff, what was wrong. Weak End Items Although it looks likely that a U. S.-Britain challenge golf match will be arranged this summer, il won't be for the $600 side bel Brit ;iin's Dick Burton offered. Byroi Nelson, or Ben Hogan could col led that much for finishing (hir or fourth in one of the wceklj opens . . . After absorbing Florid; sunshine for a few weeks, Pap; Bear George Halas commented 01 reports that he would retire: "Mj coaching career is just beginning.' . . . . Looks like Ihe end for a feu rival coaches. COMPETITION Lewislown, Mont., March 2 Not to be outdone, a half dozen Loe 7 s Tourist Cafe-Court -—— Featuring , • Steaks a Fried Chicken • Barbecue "Fish • Sandwiches eSoft Drinks NOW OPEN 24 HOURS Phone 222 for Private Dining Room Mr. and Mrs. P. J. |_oe City Limits & Highway 67 West FRED'S AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE We specialize in REPAIRS.ON Chrysler, Dodge, Plymouth, DeSoto, all General Motors Cars Phone 202 _ 4th and Washington BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repairs HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing • Heating Phone 259 Hope, Ark. COMPLETE BUTANE SERVICE Wanda Butane Gas Phone 370 Hope, Ark. MONEY TO LEND Easy Terms Home Institution See E. S. GREENING SECRETARY Hope Federal Savings & Loan Association ROGERS RADIO SERVICE We specialize in all kinds of car and home radios. FIRESTONE STORE 209 South Main St. YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD TRY Hope Mattress Co. For better work at better prices—Old beds made new and new beds made too— We Call for and Deliver Anywhere One day service In town- Bargains In Secondhand Furniture ALL WORK GUARANTEED Phone 152 411 S. Hazel A Complete Line of ... CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS TIRES, TUBES, BATTERIES and ACCESSORIES SEAT COVERS PUT ON Washing & Greasing An Expert- Mechanic OPEN ON SUNDAY ANTHONY SERVICE STATION Phone 11Q6 DR. H.T. SHULL VETERINARIAN In practice in Texarkana TEXAS CITY HALL Phone 140 or 1490-J Motor Repairs—Light Fixture* Hope Appliance Co. 214 East 3rd St. PHONE 613 Appliance Repairs—Appliance* Expert Repair Work On all makes of cars Phono 1118 BARNEY GAINES GARAGE 213 South Elm St. Hots Cleaned and Rebuilt tho factory way. HALL'S HAT SHOP Hope, Ark. Phone 76 Alterations Presied While You Walt Personal Stationery Pastel Colors A Complete line Gentry Printing Co. Phone 241 Hope, Ark. . COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Auto Supply • Real Estate If you are in the market to buy or sell Farmland or City Property, call or see Calvin E. Cassidy Phone 489 Hope, Ark. Arkansas Bank Building See Us For BABY CHICKS You'll like our quality chicks, batched right from selected flocks. Hardy, fast- growers. Low prict. FEEDERS SUPPLY CO. 4th and La. Sts 'f f >jf'«r^«A-K. a «< w ^ i Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by Thc Editor •Alex. H. Washburn Now or Never for Clothing Factory It's Fair Gamble . Hope has until Tuesday night to H 'eclclc whal il Is going lo do about ndorwriting (he cost of a factory site and building-for a nationally- known clothing manufacturer. blar Publishing company loday pledged $'.,000. y M. S. McCord, secretary-treasurer of Malco Theatres, Inc., la whom I talked In behalf of Com- inlltccmnn George Peck, also pledged $1,000 for thc local theaters. At last reports Itopc had only n fraction of the $00,000 or $70,000 which is said to be required. Your •icwspapcr feels il is worth while •TJoing .ahead wilh—remembering of course, lhal it is a business gamble, nol an ironclad invcsl- mcnt. No person, no business house, should put into it more than could be lost without undue comfort. « Thc gross return to the local stockholder will be 4 per cent on thc cost of the building, exclusive of the site. This means a ncl annual return of perhaps 2 per cent. But the tormlnal.-x'alue of Ihe Security may be zcro^'-.jme years % rom now. All we've got to go on in this deal is the good faith and intent of the manufacturer who wants this site. Hope merchants report satisfactory dealings with the parent factory for many years. That sounds all right. Money is easy in Hope right now. But it won't be that way always. It should be sound business to take some of our easy money now and risk il in an undertaking ,which aims to build up thc perma- • nent industrial payroll of our city •jrhal's merely laking oul insurance for our community's future We mighl lose. But so do you lose when you pay insurance premiums for many years, and never have a fire. Some of our existing industries may feel lhal Ihis is giving loo much of Ihe glad-hand lo a newcomer, when no one offered to help Ihcm when Ihey came to town. But nobody helped Mr. Palmer and myself, cither, when we put • two newspapers together and made Thc Star, more than 17 years ago. Times change, .and Ihc cilics of Ihe South right now are bidding against each oilier for new industry which is actually available. I'm no friend of subsidy, cither private or government. But we arc going to do one of three things: 1. Subsidize a factory which somebody else is going to run here. 2. Build a factory and run it ..-ourselves (which would involve u ' "•.-•hole lot more money). ,,i. Hope 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—No7l W off our on Ihe gamble thai action is better than waiting. Yours truly. * * * By JAMES THRASHER Mr. Truman's Optimism If ever a statement needed amplifying, it is President Truman's belief and rather vague assurance that he is not alarmed about thc international situation and thai he ^.is sure lhal "we will work il out." * The' American—and British — people certainly would appreciate from Mr. Truman an explanation of his optimism as explicit as sc- curily and diplomacy permit. Instead, Ihey arc given two short sentences which treat an obviously dangerous condition in a casual, offhand manner. Consequently, it is little wonder lhal Ihe comfort to be found in thc Prcsidcn't stale- ment is almost as brief as .Ihc stale-incut ilself. -. The people are to assume that -"there is no clangor of war next week or nexl month, and thai the touchy relations between America, Britain, and Russia will soon be smoothed oul. All of us, devoutly wanting to believe this, would breathe a little easier if we knew how it is lo bo clone, and by whom. The President of ' thc Unilcd Stales clearly possesses a groat deal of information in situations like this which is denied to the press and public. It may be that Mr. Truman knows future moves and ilans, future policies which permit :iim an airy, smiling dismissal of o Baruch Solid for Continuing OPA Policies Washington, Ma rah 25—(/Pj—Her. nard M. Baruch lold a House com- *miUec today thc National Association of Manufacturers "really doesn't know whal it is asking for" in demanding an end of price controls. If OPA is not extended "pretty quick," he said, "we're all going to fall down on our faces." Baruch said that instead of rc- tronchmenls in price conlrol the government should control wages and adopt other far-reaching machinery to combat the inflationary threat. He said there must be one over- Truman Unify Call Falls on Chilled Ears Washington, March 25 — (UP) — President Truman's appeal for unity among congressional Demo- carls got a generally cool reception loday among rebellious party Star of Hooe. 1899: Prew. 1927 Consolidated January 18. 1929.' Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Cloudy and warmer with scattered showers this afternoon, mostly cloudy with scattered* showers east and south portions tonight and Tuesday, cooler north and west portions Tuesday MARCH 1946 mi r . members from the South. me southerners, who have teamed up with Republicans lo defeat or modify many of Mr Truman's "must" bills, made il plain they would back administration legislation only when it met with their approval and not solely on grounds of party loyally. Mr. Truman made his appeal at a $100-a-plate-Jackson Day dinner here Saturday night, Secretary of Commerce Henry A. Wallace and Postmaster General Robert E. Hanncgan, party chairman, also called for unity. Typical southern reaction was mat of Rep. Eugene E. Cox, D , Gn., a lender of the southern conservative bloc in thc house. Cox fell lhal Mr. Truman was "doing a good job under Ihe circumstances." "But on maters of legislation," he said, "Jeffcrsonian and Jacksonian Democrats follow their leaders when they believe them to be right and the dictates of their own consciences when they believe them wrong." "It would be a sorry sort of democracy if an individual were not able lo vole according to his own views." Sen. John Overtoil, D. ,La., also defended the right of individual jJcmocrals lo vole as they saw fit But he expressed strong opposition lo the formation of parly policy by Ihe president and a few White House advisers alone. "The old parly caucus was a better system than dictation from a few top leaders," Overtoil said. Hut after all you'can never take away from a congressman his right lo vole as he wants." Some Democrats were reported to have boycotcd the dinner because of Wallace's place on the speaker's platform. Wallace the parly's .chief link wilh the New Deal, angered southerners earlier la si week when he suggcsled a virtual "purge" of Democrats who consistently refused to vole for important administration bills. The southerners noted thai Mi- Truman had avoided any such proposal and that Wallace himself had not repcattd it at the Jackson Day gathering.) Wallace nevertheless did criticize Democrats who re—'"-' •-^ L - 1 --- •• bills wilh ., t nad been done great harm those who wrap themselves with the traditions of Jefferson and Jackson but whose actions belied their pretensions." Regarding Wallace's remarks, Cox said: "Wallace is a newcomer to the Democratic party, and to those alive during its day of adversity, nt«J \\in i«r11? /-I /-»!-»* I ~ *, i words sight." don'tc.r, mu .p ''h Couple at Texarkana Robbed, Slain Texarkana, March 25 — (/P) — Bowie county, Texas, Sheriff W.H. Presley today continued an investigation into the fatal shooting of a young couple whose bodies World Speculates on What Price Iran Paid as Russia Withdraws From Territory London, March 25 — (UP) —The Red Army was withdrawing from Iran today while the world speculated on what concessions the Tehran government made to bring about the evacuation. In words identical to the official Russian announcement, an Iranian government spokesman announced thai the withdrawal was under way. Ho said il would be completed, barring unexpected developments, in five weeks. That means approximately May 1, ,-il- mosl Iwo months afler Ihe withdrawal date set by thc Anglo-So- vict-Iranian Ircaly of 1042. Once Ihey decided on the move, the Russians apparently were withdrawing quickly. The Iranian spokesman, Prince Mozaffar Firouz, said in Tehran the Rod Army already had left Kcraj, approximately 20 miles northwest of Tehran and Iheir closesl occupation point to the capital. The Russians also were pulling oul of Kazvin, once a major transshipment point for American Icnd- lease supplies to Russia, he said. Informed London sources believed, without official confirmation, that Iran had acceded to Soviet demands for oil and political concessions before thc Russian evacuation began. The British government had received no reply of any sort lo ils repealed queries and prqlesls to Moscow over Russia's failure to honor the March 2 Thc diplomatic correspondent of thc Daily Herald, Labor party newspaper, said il seemed probable lhal Iran had agreed to Soviet demands for autonomy of the Azerbaijan provincial government, Soviet exploitation of all northern Iran oilfields and a pledge of future Iranian "loyally" to the So-' vicl Union. The Daily Herald predicted that thc UNO security council meeting in New York would be asked to accept such a settlement and consider the dispute closed. It appeared lhal an explanation of the agreement would come from the UNO meeting. Threaten Rail Strike on Rules Change Chicago, March 25 — (ff>)— A. F. Whitney, president of the Brother- hod of Railroad Trainmen, today declared that adoption by 29 rules changes proposed by thc nation's railroads "would be a signal for a strike." Whitney, testifying before a federal emergency fact-finding board in behalf of two operating unions, the trainmen and the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, said under cross-examination: "Adoption of these rules, or an effort to reduce Ihe standard of living or working conditions of the men on the American railroads by the adoption of these rules, will be a signal for a strike." He did not elaborate. Chicago, March 25 (UP) — A. F. Whitney, president of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, told an emergency fact-finding board loday that the railroads are wasting great sums of money, perhaps as much as $2,000,000 a day. The carriers are spending millions in a "propaganda effort" to discredit their employees, he testified in a"hearing.'-jDii. the demands, of two brotherhoods for a wage increase and changes in working rules. fa Authority of State Courts Is Upheld Lille Rock, March 25—(/P)—The Arkansas supreme court ruled today thai slale courts have authority to hear overtime wage suits against corporations which held contracts with the federal government for construction of' defense and war installations. The ruling was contained in an opinion denying H. B. Deal and CVO., Inc., of St. Louis, Mo., a writ of prohibition restraining Circuit Judge Tom Marlin of the second division of Union (El Dorado) circuit court from hearing 59 suits for back overtime pay. The order also quashed a ternr porary writ issued by the supreme court January 14,' 194G. The deal firm contended that any judgment against it ultimately would be borne by thc federal government, thus in effect making the suits against thc federal government although the United States, was not a formal party to the action. "If a state tax may be collected by the stale against a constructor, a labor claim may be enforced against a constructor," Associate Justice.Ed.F. McFaddin^said. . \_ ' Th'e'-corporation had a contract with the government to construct the Ozar Ordnance Works near El Dorado, al an eslimated cost of rr hn ., , ,. . , cos o -,nH J ''• ?. rc . spending millions $9,198,400, exclusive of the contrac- u 1 ,l.. c " u1smg ' ln J" r y and d ?»tli to tor's" fixed fee of $202,700. The 59 thousands of their employees" through failure to install safety de- fices, he said. competition with other Long trains of up .to 150 cars do not provide Ihe flexibilily and frequency of transportation service competitors offer, ho said. He urged adoption of proposed rule 3, which would limit passenger trains to 14 cars and freights to 70 cars or 3,000 feel in length. The Interslate Commerce Commission has failed to compel the adoption of necessary safety dc„, , vices, he charged. Texarkana, March 25 — (/P) —I Thc Brotherhood of Railroad """" "" P """- °' : " "' " Trainmen and Ihc Brotherhood of. Locomotive Engineers have called a strike which has been postponed pending recommendations of (he fact-finding board, appointed bv TJ|T»L' iflniif r Pi.i , i-« ., ... ,. employes alleged that they, were duo time and a half pay for all over eight hours worked daily. Their claims ranged' from $200 to $1500 each. automo- wore found in a parked a bile near here yesterday Presley identified the two as Richard L. Griffin, 29, a discharged Seabec, and Polly Ann Moore, 17, both of Texarkana. tiich had been shol once in the back of the head, and pockets of Griffin's clothing had been turned inside out, indicating he had been robbed, Presley said. There was blood on the automobile running board and on Ihe ground nearby, Presley related. Miss Moore, a graduate of the Atlanta, Texas, high school, had been employed at Ihe Red River arsenal here. Her mother lives at Corncttc, Texas. Manual training as a school subject originated in Finland in 1858. The court affirmed a Sebaslian circuit decree which had upheld a workmen's compensation commission award of $20 a week to Robert A. Townsend against Murch- Jarvis, Inc., and Travelers' Insurance company for respiratory irritations and disability suffered in 1943 and 1944 while Townsend was employed in a zinc melter. Sebaslian circuil courl also was affirmed in awarding Tom B. Murphy, former University of Arkansas athletic great, $80 a month against Mutual Benefit Health and Accident Association for total disability. Murphy was stricken with tuberculosis in 1941, the records showed, and after several months confinement at the state sanatorium, Booneville, he was granted a leave of absence. While on thc leave he undertook to sell life in.- . sm'anco. Thc Mutual company con- pay increase to an arbitration I tended that this activily precluded board. collection of lolal disabilily pay- Closing arguments in their do- ™""'" mands were hoard by the board today. PICKFORD IN LONDON , President Truman. They are asking 45 rule change and a 25 per cent increase in pay with a minimum increase of :?2.50. Eighteen other railroad workers' organizations have submitted U.S. Pledged by Truman to Support UNO i—Prcsi- lodnv co o> «,. i n? New York, March _„ dent Truman pledged lo ..... Nalions Security Council America's "wholehearted .„ „,, dralion" in the cause of peace, and Secretary of Stale Byrnes warned that from now on no its own hands." In a brie the council' temporary American headquarters at Hunter college in the Bronx, Byrnes presented Ihe president's 100-word message of welcome and added on his own behalf this ad- i"Nalions like individuals should do Iheir best to adjust their disputes without resort to litigalion. BUI no nation has the right to take the law into its own hands. If disputes cannot be settled by friendly negotiations, they must be brought btjfore the security council. '•"That is why the security council must at all times be prepared tp acl promplly. Thai is why the Securily council musl be prepared lo funclion conlinuously. If thc Uniled Nalions is lo endure, there must be no excuse or need for any nalions to take Ihe law inlo ils own hands." A few hours before the council met, in Ihe newly-converled gymnasium of Hunter college, leaders nad agreed thai today's ' session should be held to formalities of Welcome and speech-making and thai discussion of Ihe Iranian issue, which has been eased considerably by Ihc reported Russian agreement under which Soviet troops are already supposed to be moving out of Iran, would be delayed until tomorrow. Mr. Truman declared that "we arc gi-eatly honored lhal Ihe United Nations has chosen Ihe sile in our counlry for our home," and promised lhal the American people would do their best lo make Ihe Uniled Nalions' represenlalives feel enlirely al home here. He stressed the need for all the member nalions to "remain united and continue to work logelher, as Ihey have fought together, for peace and for freedom." The American people, the president said, pledge "their wholehearted co-operation to give lo the Uniled Nalions the slrength and the will to maintain peace and freedom in this interdependenl world." Byrnes'icompared Ihe new peace organization,, which was .completed in -London bnly 'last' month,, and "is now beginning ils permanent work in America, with the early history of-the Uniled Slales, which, he said, survived many Irials before il became strongly established. Of thc charter, he said thai il does not allempl to outlaw nhangc "in an ever-changing world" but he stressed lhal il does "obligale all Ihc slates, large and small alike, lo refrain from the use of force or threal of force excepl in defense of the law." Delay in consideration of the Iranian question came after the American group, headed by Byrnes and Edward R. Stellinius, Jr., received word lhal puling it off for one day was agreeable to the Russian delegation under Ambassador Andrei Gromyko. o- mcnls. Jefferson chancery was affirmed m awarding lillc of a 30 acre farm to all the heirs of the Chester Mc- London, March 25 — (UP) — I Henry estalc. The lower court had -r J'. Mary Pickford arrived today at Hum airport afler a trans-Atlantic flight from New York. Disraeli, best known as a statesman, wrote a successful novel when he was 21. decidcd in favor of Julie McHenry who represented all the heirs against Cleophus McHenry who had sought absolute tille on Ihe grounds he had improved Ihc properly and paid off the land's indebtedness. Draja Mihailovic, Leader of Unsuccessful Slav Faction, Held by Tito as a Traitor '•riding objective tion. greater produc- price controls be lifted Baruch said: Asked by Rep. Monroney (D- Okla) what he thought of the NAM's proposal last week lhal all June 30, "They don't know what they're asking for. You just take off these controls now and see what happens. As a businessman I would dislike lo see it. I'm no control man. I'm a free enterprise man. But we've got to keep a steady '— J to save free enterprise." The Stote Police Say; A little horse-sense added to the horse-power helps hold accidents down. YOU must furnish Ihe horse-sense to avoid having an accident. Belgrade, March 25 — (/P)—Gen. Draja Mihailovic, once hailed as a guerrilla hero in the fighl against Ihe Nazis, was officially reported under arrest as a traitor and war criminal today following his capture by Yugoslav authorities. Alexander Rankovic; minister of the interior, announced to a cheering Parliament yesterday that the war-time leader of the Chetniks, who had been hunted for nearly two years in thc Yugoslav hills by Marshal Tito's forces, had been seized March 13. Rankovic did nol say where Ihc capture occurred, but it was rumored thai Mihailovic, King Peter's former war minisler, was Iraped near Vishegrad, near Ihc Serbian-Bosnian border. An official radio broadcast said Ihe general was captured in a mountain cave guarded by only 11 men of his forces, which once were estimated to total as many as 20,000. The radio account quoted Ran- kovic as saying: "These (11) men were all that was left after his disastrous defeat of May, 1945. There is no doubl Mihailovic was Ihe lasl hope of all reactionaries x x xworking, openly or secretly, against the Yu- federal republic." Dr. Ivan Subasic, former foreign minister, said last May that Mi- hailovic "will be shot" when captured. He added that the Chetnik leader would be given a "fail- trial, but we have enough legal evidence to convict him." The 49-year old, bespectacled Serbian 'nicrrilla leader organized the first Yugoslav resistance bands in the hills afler the Germans streamed into- Yugoslavia in April. 1941. He was promoted to general in December, 1941 and a month later. King Peter apoinled him minister of war, navy and air force. The Soviet Union accused him in February, 1943, of collaborating wilh the Axis. Later, Tilo, leflisl partisan and now Yugoslav premier. accused him of collaboration and of inciting Bulgarans to fight the partisans. His wife said in a concentration cam^. A son and daughter joined the partisans, and the sun accused his father of treachery. Mihailo- vic was removed as war minister by King Peter in May, 1944. The remnants of his lalered army disintegrated in May. 1945, slreaniing across the Serbian bor- The courl affirmed an Ashley chancery finding that thc three minor children of the late Thurman B. Taylor, Hamburg, be allowed to participate in the distri- bu^on of his estate. Taylor's will only his wife, Mrs. der into Italian concentration camp in the British Eighth Army 'lints. had Ella D. Taylor. u Brisbane's Port Closed by Storm San Francisco, March 25—(UP) — A South Pacific storm roaring off the east coast of Australia today torced closing of the port of Brisbane, curtailed shipping activities and halted all air transportation, radio Australia said . Center of the dislurbance, the broadcast said, was off the Queensland coast. It was expected , n n° ve south east to a position 30 to 50 miles north of Brisbane . The heaviest seas in 50 years battered Coloundra, north of Bris- oane, smashing concrete piers and damaging sea walls and beach homes. Some Queensland points reported as much as 14 inches of rain in the past 48 hours. Rebate Funds to Be Set Up by Utilities Lillle Rock, March 25 — (/P) — The Arkansas-Louisiana Gas Company and the Arkansas Power and Light Company were ordered by the Stale Public Service Commission today to crcale immediately separate funds for possible use in making rebates lo their retail gas customers in 22 Arkansas commu- The funds would be derived from Fuel Corporation, which „„„ ul - dered recently by the Federal Power Commission to reduce its wholesale rates to Arkansas Louisiana and A. P. and L. Shortages are milking Americans «o without more thing than ever belore—men's suits being a shining example. Tea has been cultivated in China for mure than 2.0UU years. der to the U. S. circuit court of appeals and Ihe case slill is pend- Public Service Commission officials said Ihe annual savings by A. P. and L. would be approximately $60,000 and by Arkansas Louisiana $25,000. These firms were directed to make monthly de- posils in Ihe special aecounls so lhal rebales lo relail consumers could be effected should the courts sustain the FPC order relating to Ihe Mississipi River Fuel Corp. any reductions or savings would be retroactive to Jan. 30, 1946. Retail consumers involved reside at Hamburg, Warren, Monticello, Star City, England, Stull- ?arl, Lonoke. Carlisle, Alicia, Bald Knob, Balesville, Hoxie, Jonesboro. Judsonia, Kensclt, Newark Newport, Searcy, Swifton, Tuckerman, Walnut Ridge and Diaz. Jonesboro Dairy Plant Destroyed by Ammonia Blast Jonesboro, March 25—(/P)—Explosion of six ammonia tanks shortly after last midnight demolished the huge plant here of the Midwest Dairy Products company and shat- tercd windows in a wide business area of Jonesboro. Police reported lhal they had spoiled a small fire in the building jusl before Ihe explosion occurred. No estimate of damage was available this morning The Scotch parliament banned golf jn 1457 because it interfered with archery. /KicAT M £ ans Associated Press l Nt A>—Means NewsDooer Enterorlse Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Army 'Caste' Probed by Doolittle I t Tir i • , •,, Washington, March 25 - (UP(am fin,? i ?' ' y board of rc- that on Wednesday will the most explosive issue in personnel relationships to out of thc war — the officer system." Doolittle and a board of five other former servicemen, ranging from general to sergeant, were convened by Sccrelary of War Robert P. Patterson in the wake of heavy criticism of army officer- enlisted man relationships. Former vjl's were joined by some officers in their loud protests that officers got the best food, the prettiest girls and the best living quarters. They complained that the officers drank up all the good liquor, escaped punishment for infractions of minor rules and treated the GI's "social inferiors," Lt. Col. Roberl Neville, New York newspaperman who slarled oul as a GI and became officer in charge of Ihe Mediterranan dM- lion of Stars and Stripes is one of the board members. He sounded off on the "caste system" in a recent magazine article. Neville hit out at rules barring enlisted men from "officer country" (Sepcial bars and hotels for officers). He opposed special reserved movie seats for officers and separation of officers 'from enlisted men in rear area hospitals. Brig. Gen. H. C. Holdridge, retired, got into the controversy Feb. 20 when he told a House Military Committee the army was "undemocratic and un-American — a feudalistic organization carried over into the atomic age." Joe McCarthy, former managing editor of Yank, army weekly, suggested that all officers except those in technical services should be selected from the ranks. He proposed the same uniforms for officers and enlisted men, the same food, living quarters, recretaional facilities for both. Former Gov. Philip LaFollette of Wisconsin, a veteran of two wars, proposed a base pay for private of $100 a month, opening promotions to officer stalus to men in the ranks through competitive civil service examination and elimination of political appointments to West Point. • Holdridge, McCarthy and LaFollette are not members of the Doolittle board. 3 Airplanes > Are Lost in Florida Crash Miami, Fla., March 25 — (UP)— Three airplanes were said to have crashed into the Atlantic today, two of them after a collision, and at least one flier was rescued. The Coast Guard reported the collision of two planes, two and one-half miles east-southeast of Sombrero Key. The accident was seen from the Sombrero lighthouse, and planes and surface crafl were rushed to search the area and do rescue work. The types of planes were not known. The Miami Naval Air Station said that none of its planes was missing. The merchantman S. S. Toronto reported the crash of another plane, one of several in thc air nearby, and lowered a boat which picked up one flier. He was taken off the Toronto and transferred to Key West by Coast Guard cutter. o Lepanto Girl Dies in Airplane Crash at Truman, Ark. , .March 25 — (UP) — panto, Ark., high school sophomore, was killed near here yesterday in the crash of a private plane. Her father, Fred Jayncs, was injured seriously. said Jaynes, u Lepan- Ihe plane. They said the plane failed to gain allilude rapidly 23-Karat Diamond Stolen in Cuba; Protected 20 Years Havana, March 25 — (UP) —One of Cuba's national treasures, a 23- karal diamond, was slolcn during the night from the floor of the capital building in downtown Havana where it had rested under glass for nearly 20 years. Thc diamond was valued at $8 000 when it was put in the capital Jewelers estimated that its value had increased to $9,200 since then Dr. Suarcz Fernandez, president of the Senate, and Dr. Miguel De Leon, leader of the House of Representatives, conferred on the $3?00b ffrVSffi." "*"* * Standard Oil Safe Cracked With Torch F. R. Johnson's safe ifT~~the~ wholesale office of the Standard by professional safe-crackers and an undetermined loot taken sometime over the week-end, Chief of Police F. V. Haynie said today State police have been called into the case and Captain Earl Scroggin, fingerprint expert, is en route here from Little Rock to examine papers left in the safe for possible clues, Chief Haynie said. "It wasn't an amateur job", said the chief. "They <;ut the safe open with a blow-torch." Police still are unable to fix the exact time of the robbery. The broken safe was discovered when employes came to work this morning. Florida Has First Say on Labor Law Washington, March 25— (/P) — The Supreme Court said today that before it gives a final ruling on validity of Florida's ban on the closed union shop, Florida state courts must decide the issue. The high tribunal's decision was given on an appeal by American Federation of Labor unions from a ruling by a three-judge U. S. district court at Tampa. The district court the ban written into the state constitution did not violate the federal constitution. Justice Douglas delivered the high court's 6-2 decision. Chief Jus-' tics Stone wrote '•;£•>. dissent and''Jus- tice Murphy wrote another opinion' in which he dissented in part. Justice Jackson took no part in the case. Justice Douglas said that the-dis-' trict court "did not follow the proper course." "The merits (of the case)," he said, "involve substantial conslitu- lional issues concerning the meaning of a new provision of the Florida constitution which, so far as we are advised, has never been construed by the Florida courts. "Those courts have the final say as to its meaning. When authoritatively construed.it may or it may not have the meaning or force which apellees (state officials) now assume that it has. In the absence of an authoritative interpretation, it is impossible to know with certainty hat constitutional issues will finally emerge. What wou i d now be wr j tten he stitutional questions might therefore turn out to' be an academic and needless dissertalion." Selective Service Medal Is Awarded Bowden; Richards The Seleclive Service Medal for unpaid workers in the Selective Service system was awarded Ollie Bowden and Dr. E. S. Richards at a special meeting in Litlle Rock last Thursday. Other members of the county's Selective Service Sys- stem will be awarded their medals later on personal visits here of representatives of the state organization, Dr. Richards said today. The medal carries the inscrip- "Awarded in the name of the Congress of the United Stales for faithful and loyal service." Just Say 'Go' Three Times to Your Wife (in Egypt)and You Are Free Man Again Reds Pull Out t of Iran, and Crisis Averted New York, March 25—I/P)—A reported Russian agreement to withdraw Soviet troops from Iran appeared today to have pulled the UNO Security Council through its worst crisis to date and promised a major improvement in relations among the United States, Britain and Russia. The break in the Iranian issue, announced by Moscow radio, came on the eve of the council's opening at Hunter college here (1:30 p. m., p. S- T.) and was immediately hailed by officials as a victory for the United Nations system. Even though expected fireworks do not develop, these authorities said the fact that the UNO Council was due to go into the Iranian case must have been the chief cause of Russia s decision to get her troops out of Iran. The Iranian question remained the most important for the council to take up, however, and this seemed likely to be done on a motion by the United States to have Russia and Iran make a report on their agreement. In this way officials hoped to get the pact registered with the council and, assuming the council approves, give it the effective backing of that agency to assure that it is promptly and fully carried out. Secretary of State Byrnes arrived late yesterday to represent the United States in the Iranian debate. He brought a message of welcome to the United Nations from President Truman and was scheduled to deliver that with a brief speech of his own soon after Dr Quo Tai-Chi of China, president of the council, calls the first session, to order. Today's session was planned as one ot formalities and speech-making with debate on Iran to beein Tuesday. The opening marks the beginning of the United Nations as a permanent world peace organization in the United States. Simultaneously the council's military staff committee, high command of the armies destined to carry out the council's orders, arranged to meet secretly at a Manhattan hotel. UNO's economic and social council, to which President Truman has named Ambassador John G. Winant as American member, will meet, in late May and a general assembly of all 51 United Nations }S /scheduled for September. ,,-Me.anwhUe%.the > •H-nation.-cpme commission, imade up of the same governments that comprise the security council probably will meet later in the spring, and the security council itself will function in almost continuous session from now on, being forbidden by UNO rules to adjourn at (any time for .more than two weeks. In preparation for today's' council meeting a huge crew of workmen have in two weeks converted Hunter College in the Bronx from a wartime Wave Training school to the temporary "capitol of the world". The council itself has a deluxe beige and buff carpeted and curtained chamber in what was formerly a basketball court. It's activities are governed by a wide-open press policy and the most modern means of communication, including -television, have been marshalled to keep the world informed of all it does. Over all the fancy physical trimmings there was until the weekend an air of anxiety, and delegates appeared worried and uncertain in private conversation as to how well the council committed to preserve the security of all nations would hold up under the strain of the Iranian case. The chief issue was the continued presence of Russian troops in Iran beyond the treaty limit of March 2. The big question was how tej get them out. This is the question to which Moscow radio seems to have given the answer with its announcement that Russia had started withdrawing them and that the evacuation would be completed in five to six- weeks if no trouble ' By HAL BOYLE Cairo, March 25 — (/P)— Div is easy for men in E lust call in the wife, Tn ey :ier three times and they are free men again. But for Ihe ladies il is no such simple mailer. "Here u woman nol only can't suy 'go,' one girl lold me. "She can't even say 'come'." For gelling married lo a man of her choice is of much more concern to Ihe average educated young Egyptian girl than how she will dispose of him later, if she decides to change her mind. Meeting the young man himself is the biggest problem in this old more barriers in its path than marriage. This is because the old Moslem families have filled some strict rules of feminine seclusion, but don't yel by any means allow Iheir daughters thc freedom girls liavc in western countries. Girls sit in co-educational classes with men in Ihe universities, but .hey can't meet them outside. At least theoretically they can't. But uf cour.se love laughs al locksmiths in Egypt as well «s in Europe and America. "We are totally different from our mothers," said one young uni- versity graduate who precipitated a crisis in her own family by taking an editorial post in a magazine where men were also ein- loyed. "We are different, but we have a long w.ay to go. My own mother saw no man before or after marriage for years, except her brothers and her married uncles." "Men servants in her household didn't see her. She didn't go to school. She was taught in her own house by woman teachers. Now she does go out and she finally allowed me to go to school and laler to go to work. "Bui we can't dance or go oul on a dale with strangers. And all men are considered strangers to Rationing Is Not Needed, Says Hoover Rome, March 25 —(UP)— Herbert Hoover said today he did not consider it necessary to resume f9od rationing in the Uniled States since the main period of the world lood crisis would have passed be- tore ration machinery could be set in motion. Hoover reiterated his stalement that the next 120 days will comprise the period of crisis in the food shortage. After that the new harvest will begin to ease the siU Hoover was scheduled to leave later today for Switzerland to continue his survey of the European food situation. * - e land where courtship has many us except our brothers and mnro hnrnorc m ilv i^n(l-\ O-,'»i .-.-,.,,. ,-.-,.,,.,.:— i :...- *-,. . , our married cousins. Our social life consists of trips to cinemas and evenings at home." Girls go to thc movies in groups never alone or with a boy friend A girl usually can't even invite her boy iriend to her home, because that would bring up th c question of how she met him. Thc telephone is playing a major role in breaking down these old standards, but a young man embarked on phone courtship can't ,*'"l p j- v ,'; ln ,f U R hiB girl at her home, if he up e did her scandalized Continued on Page Two Supreme Court Hears Memorial to Spa Attorney Little Rock, March 25 — (£>) — Resolutions memoralizing the late Gibson Witt, Jr., Hoi Springs attorney, were read to the Arkansas supreme Court and ordered engrossed on the court's records H. A. Tucker of Hot Springs, representing the Hot Springs and Gar- Jand county bar. presented the resolution and delivered a eulogy to Ten pairs of stockings i s the most each woman in the U. S can expect this year, says Uncle Sam That s a lot of lines to stand in.

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