Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 27, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 27, 1946
Page 6
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Six V ' HOPE STAR, HO PR, ARKANSAS Poison Gas Is Dumped in : Sea by Army Washington, March 26 — (UPi — The army's chemical warfare service is disposing of huge quantities of poisonous gases and other war chemicals of no use to civilian industry by dumping them into the •sea* it was disclosed today. The biggest consignment to date "—10,000 tons of lewisite, the gas With an odor like geraniums — will be "Spilled into the sea shortly by .chemical warfare experts. - Lewisite contains relatively low- priced elements such as arsenic. it was explained, and cannot be readily converted to civilian use. The dumping at sea will take place beyond the continental shelf at a depth;of over 5.000 feet. This will prevent it from being injurious to humans, or commercial tvpes of ish. The containers sink to the bot- Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On Creomulsion relieves promptly be• cause it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature t to soothe and heal raw, tender, Inflamed bronchial mucous mem- . cranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding- you must like the way it Quickly allays the cough or you are ••to nave your money back. CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis Better Than Mash! Better Than Pellets! Speeds Early Growth! Watch how your chicks take to this new improved chick feed, Nutrena Chick Mash Granules! Chicks prefer this natural-size, chick-size form of the chick mash voted "Best 2 to 1" in impartial survey in 11 mid•western states.. And the fast, eager-eating start gets chicks growing right -now, With Nutrena Chick Mash Granules, chicks get the full, scientific formula of balanced vitamins, proteins and minerals. Nothing else needed .but water, oyster shell and grit. No more •pick and choose, Nu,Vena Chick Mash Granules don't blow around, arc not easily billed out of the feeder. HURRY IN TO SEE THIS NEW. FORM OF FEED that chicks eat so eagerly. TUOaena, CHICK MASH GRAHOttS! RITCHIE GROCER CO. 'Wholesale Distributors 21 OS. Elm Phone 177 Hess Fails to Take Stand in His Own Case Nuernberg. March 26 —(UP> — Counsel for Rudolf Hess rested his defense case today without putting him on the stand, thereby denying the prosecution the privilege of cross-examining the former Nazi party deputy. Hess' defense rested on the third day of its case. It opened Friday after the testimony of Hermann Ooering was concluded. Rudolf Seidl, Hess' attorney, told the war crimes tribunal before he rested that he would not call Hess to testify in his own behalf. The decision did not block questions by other defense attorneys, but none had asked in advance to question Hess. Seidl opened the day's session by reading an affidavit from Hess' brother, Alfred Hess, a former deputy gauleiter. It described the aims of the "Ausland" or foreign organization of the Nazi party as cultural, social and economic, for taking care of Germans in foreign countries regardless of whether they were party members. Alfred Hess said he had to wind up his activity with the Ausland organization after his brother flew to Britain on May 10, 1941. Seidl tried to introduce quotations from allied politicians and waiters which he said would prove that other nations recognized the "injustices" of the Versailles treaty, and eventually violated its provisions themselves. The prosecution objected, and a long wrangle ensued. o Little Hope Is Held for Navy Fliers Miami, Fla., March 26.—(UP) — Naval and . Coast Guard officials held little hope today for three Navy fliers lost yesterday in the mid-air collision of two Navy torpedo bombers off the southeastern Florida keys. Although air and sea search craft continued to comb the area Between Key West and Sombrero lighthouse ,it was feared that three of the four men involved in the crash were lost. One man identified as Alfred Provost, seaman 2nd class, of Springfield, Mass, was in the Key West navy hospital today suffering from shock and minor cuts and hruisies after being picked up by the merchant-ship Toronot near the scene of the crash. The two planes were on a routine training flight in company with several other naval aircraft from the Boca Chica, Fla., naval air station. L & A. Asks Right to Refund 14 Million in Bonds Washington, March 26—(/P)— The Louisiana and Arkansas Railwaj Company asked Interstate Commerce Commission authority today to issue $14,000,000 of promissory notes. The proceeds would be used to help redeem a like amount of series a first mortgage bonds issued January 1, 1929. The application said the refunding operations would save $455,000 or more annually on fixed charges The carrier would secure payment of the notes with $14,000,000 first mortgage 4 per cent bonds due January 1, 1969. Col. T. H. Barton Resigns From Monticello Board Litle Rock, March 2G — M 5 )— Col. T. H. Barton, El Dorado, pres ident of Lion Oil Company,- resigned today from the board of trustees of Arkansas A. and M torn and release their contents at such a slow rate that they do no great damage in such great vol umes of water, it was said. IRRITATIONS OF EXTERNAL CAUSE Eczema, acno pimples, simple ringworm, tetter, salt rheum, bumps (blackheads), and ugly broken-out skin. Millions ro- lievo itching, burning and soreness of these miseries wi th this simple home treatment. Black and White Ointment goes to work at once. Aids healing, works tho antiseptic way. 25 years success. lOc, 25c, 60o sizes. Purchase price refunded if you're not satisfied. Use only as directed. Vital in cleansing is good soap. Enjoy Black and White Skin Soap daily. The Russians Have Been Here Wednesday, March 27, 1946 New Shipment Just Arrived Spring & Summer CATALOGS Come by the Office and pick up your new catalog today. MONTGOMERY WARD Order Office Phone 1080 212 S. Main This exclusive photo is one of those pictures that tells "better than a thousand words" how the Russians in Manchuria have stripped Japanese and other factories of machinery and material usable in the USSH's IHILIC industrial recovery program. Taken by Hurlow Church, NEA-Acmc correspondent, it shows wall of the Teh Ho weaving and dyeing plant in Mukden, Manchuria, blasted out to facilitate removal of machinery, and beyond' the wall—emptiness. Georgia Site of Worldwide Monetary Conference 4 Are Held for Nylon Black Market Atlanta, Gn,, March 20.—(UP) — The OPA said here today that four men had been itiToslud in con- leclion with a $30,000 Nylon black mirkel. OPA Deputy Administrator Rich- mi W. Florrid, of Atlanta, an- lounced J. E. Benlon, of Atlanta, and Rufus U. Davis, of La Grange, Ga., had been arrested in Monl- [omcry, Ala. Walter T. Brown and larry Get/, were apprehended in Greensboro, N. C. Florrid said Bcnton and Davis had pleaded guilty to charges of selling hose with a $1.-IO ceiling, or $4 per pair. Brown and Get/, whom Ol'A investigators .said had sold 30 do/en pairs of hose for $000, were placed under $10,000 bond. Questions and Answers Q—How many U. S. troops remain in Egypt? A—Between 3000 and 4000. according to one report. They are there a w ailing disposition of American property such as military hospitals. Q—How many coal there in the nation? A—7000. mines arc Q—Where did we get the name shamrock? A—From an erroneous Gaelic name for oxalis, scamrog (pronounced shamorck), popularly believed to be shamrock. Proper Gaelic name for oxalis is scamsog, says Rev. Hugh O'Neill of Catholic U. Furthermore, lie says, shamrock is not oxalis at all, but is a yellow-flowered species of clover. Q—How many people will be taken to Bikini for the atom bomb tests? ' A—About 33,000. Q—What do railroad workers' wages average? A—$30.21 a week was last October's figure, says a railways announcement. Washington Rhine whole armies were moving up behind smoke at the war's end. Perhaps before long similar generators will be protecting millions of acres of fruits and vegetables from the unseasonable frosts. Another process that came out of the war was the cheap extraction of helium. Once helium cost around ¥2,00 a cubic foot and there are new plants in Kansas, loxas and New Mexico. Among the many new uses late- y turned up for helium is its use in oversize tires. Incidentally, if you have seen anything of a now "ingenious German machine which may revolutionize the manufacture of condensers for radio, radar and other electronic equipment," notify the Army or the Department of Commerce. They've lost it. Commerce recently announced lhat this new machine, which turned up in Stutgart, Germany, was "enrouto" and soon would be demmistratcd publicly by Commerce and the Army Signal Corps. Army called Commerce and said the now machine already was "somewhere" in this country but could Commerce tell them where it was? Commerce couldn't. Until it turns up, American condenser manufacturers will have to struggle along without the new machines, which Commerce says will cut production costs up 'lo 20 percent. Chemical warfare says they already are making thousands of gallons of soap with "napalm," one of the fillers used in the fire bombs that rained on Japanese cities. So far. it has been used only in mess- hall dishpans and on barrack-room floors and isn't on the market commercially yet. o Social Situations THE SITUATION: A young man you have been dating for several months has a birthday. He has never had an occasion to give you a gift, though he has often taken you to dances and sent you flow crs.. WRONG WAY: Ignore his birthday. RIGHT WAY: Give him an inexpensive yet thoughtful gift, such as a book you think he would enjoy or a record you know he wants. Or invite him to your home for dinner. o The metal antimony expands as it solidifies. ;. , The General Oglclhorpe Hotel, center of a $2,000,000 resort estate at Savannah, Ga., is the scene of the worldwide monetary conference opening Friday, March 8. Delegates from 3S nntjons are ex- Dected to attend. He No Like Eleven-year-old Edward Wisch, of Chicago, presents the very picture of fright as he tries to hide under a police station desk to avoid having his picture taken. The boy was held after being seen flashing a roll of bills in a movie thealer. He refused to say where he got the ?99 in the roll. College at Monticello, of which he >vas chairman. Barton wrote Governor Laney lis business would require his absence from iho state for cxlcndecl periods during the remainder of the year and he could noi find time necessary lo carry on duties of u board member. Philadelphia is Held in $25,000 Extortion Plot Kidnap Pair Are Captured by Missouri Poiice Cupe Girardeau, Mo., March 25 —(/I 1 )— State Highway Patrolman Morley Single announced thai two persons who Kidnaped Miss Mary Jane Vandcven, 21, and forced her to accompany them for about 12 hours were captured today and brought to the county jail here. Miss Vandeven also was located and was unharmed, Swingle said. Details of the arrest of the youthful pair near Millersville in northwest Cape Girardeau county were not immediately available. One report from the stale highway patrol said one of the kidnapers was a giii dressed in a man's clothing. By JACK STINNETT Washington — We probably never will get around to all of the "now- it-can-bc-lold" stories of the war. Never in any similar period of the world's history have inventive genius and industrial cxansion combined to flood Ihe land with new gadgcls, gimmicks, and machines. After Ihc release of reports on atomic energy, rockets, jet ropul- sion, radar and electronics, the I stories. I The Army's Chemical Warfare Service probably will never net out now Ihc full story of ils use of smoke in the war. When we went into this war, the Army didn't have one single smoke generator, yet when the Anzio beachhead was established ;lhc landing forces operated behind a smokescreen 15 miles long and capable of being maintained 14 hours a day. Along the Moselle, Saar and -o- j supervisory workers entering the I plant. As the policemen rode up on sidewalks, waving long night sticks, tho crowd scattered from in front of the horses bul closed in behind the policemen, shouting taunts while a union' public address system blared: "Solidarity forever." There was no violence, and none was injured. Unidentified Man Found Burned to Death, Hot Springs Hot Springs, March 26—(/Pj — The body of an unidentified man, burned beyond recognition, was found in the ruins of a one room frame house which was destroyed by fire last night at Pearcy, 14 miles west of here. The house had b e c rTo c clip i cd~b"y Sam Reed and Fred Howell who wore employed at the Pearcy Sawmill for the last two weeks. Howell had not been .seen since Saturday and Heed was lasl seen about 7 A.M. yesterday. Strikers Chased From Street at Westinghouse Co. Pittsburgh, March 20 — (/I 1 ) — Mounted states police today cleared a street and sidewalks in front of Westinghousu Electric Corporation's struck easl Pits- burgh works where an angry crowd earlier booed and jostled r Do You NERVOUS AS A WITCH ^ On "CERTAIN DAYS" of the month? Do female functional monthly disturbances make you feel restless, nervous, perhaps cranky and a bit blue—at such times? Then try famous Lyclla E. Pink- hsim's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms. Pinkham'a Compound DOES MORE than relieve such monthly cramps, headache, backache. It also relieves accompanying weak, tired, nervous feelings—of this nature. Taken throughout the month — this great medicine helps build up resistance nyainst such distress. Also a flno stomachic tonic! ''LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S Miami, Fla., March 2G.—(UP) FDI officials today held Allan 1 Laney expressed regrcl over tho i Max well flolh.slein, 29, of Phil- resignation and said Barton "has ! adelphia, under $10,000 bund on made an excellent record of sorv- : charges that he had attempted to ice with that board and has been extort $2o,000 from Samuel Frieda most progressive chairman." Little Rock Woman Named to Board State Reformatory Little Rock, March '20 — (fl') — Governor Laney today named Mrs. Ruth Hale. Little Rock, to a five i year term on the board of the stfile women's reformatory. Mrs. Hale, master of chancery in Pulaski county, succeeds Mrs. 1).T, Chea- ris, Little Rock. Laney also re-tipoinlod J. V. Spencer, El Dorado and Dr Herman L. Brown. Malvern to the state board of education- Dr. Brown's term dales i'lom March 13, 1945 and Spencer's from March 13, 1940. Both are for nine years. Dr. Urown has been serving as an cx-oilicio member .since his term expired more than a year ago. Bird Is Model Flight ;iiid wing construction of the condor, out. of thu mosi highly developed soaring birds, i;s beiii^ studied in slow motion moie efficient airplanes and movies, to enable man lo build gliders. land, 55, also from Philadelphia. Joseph E. Thornton, FBI agent in charge of the Miami office, .suicl that Rolhstein had used the U. S. Mails in an allcm'pt lo frighten Friedland into paying $25,000 under threat of bodilv harm. II was charged that Rothslein was lo re. eeivc the payment through a iiolel (bell hop. i j Friediand was identified as form- lerly connected with the good fair j stores in Philadelphia. | T—, ,.,._-. i_ (J ' ' Vassor College to Admit Men 7 Due to School Crisis Poughkecpsic, N. Y., March 26 1 —i/l'i— Vassar College, one of the nation's oldest girls' schools "will \ admit properly qualified men to study iii legi.ilar classc-:; x x during . I'nu period of ovprcrov.'ding of edu- icalidiial institutions because of the | return ol 1 veterans." President i Henry Noble MacCranken an- iiioiincfd last night. j. The male .students will bo ad- |.'nilled only as non-icsidcnts. Handball the United about 1810. was introduced into Stales from Ireland SPRING TIME IS CLEAN-UP TIME Beware of a "Fifth Column" in your closet. The lowly moth will start eating in your precious woolen clothes this summer Unless They Are Clean! Let Us Clean Your Clothes and Put Them in MOTH-PROOF BAGS Do Not Wait Until It is Too Late We do All Kinds of Alterations Miles La ha 107 West Front Terrel Hazlctt Phone 702 Von &rt quantity too In Moral Inv I'ftroloum Jolly. A modlclnn chest "imiri". Alila hoillii* — so drmilnit to minor bum cuts. lliBli«tnuallty. liotn. CRESCENT DRUG STORE Can Supply You With the Following REMEDIES and supplies for FARM ANIMALS Capsules for BOTS Anodyne Colic Mixture (BLOATS) SulfiTtjLinnidlen Bolcts Vctlcellin Duotnk Powder Kemvlte Oblets 'Calcium Boro-Hibate Hemorrhagiz-Scpticcmla Bacterin Blackleg Bacterin Mixed Bacterin (Equine) Hog Cholera Virus Anti Hog Cholera Serum A Complete Line of SYRINGES ANNOUNCING THE OPENING AVENUE B GROCERY Thursday, March 28 We invite our friends and neighbors to visit us. You'll find we carry a complete line of GROCERIES MEATS VEGETABLES WE DELIVER Phone 399 Mrs. Clyde Fritz NOTICE fl • • M B The Following Stores Will Be Closed Each WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON From April to September Will Close at Noon Each Wednesday Baker's Food Store B&B Grocery & Market Shields Food Store L. R. Urrey Grocery Cassidy & Williams Harry Hawthorne Market Hobbs Grocery & Market Kroger Grocery Williams Flour & Feed L. B. Delaney Grocery J. B. Delaney Lewis Grocery & Market R. W..Yarbroggh Grocery Ward Four Grocery & Mkt. A & P Feeders Supply Co. Hope Feed Co. Gilberts Grocery Stueart Grocery Co. Moore City Market Chas. A. Haynes Co. Foster's Shoe Store Owen's Dept. Store J. C. Penney Co. Stewarts Jewelry Store Patterson Shoe Store The Modern Shop Wesson Millinery The Bargain Store R. L. Gosnell R. M. LaGrone Jr. 0. L. Bowden Polk Millinery Keith's Jewelry G. T. Lawson's Shoe Shop S. E. McPherson L. M. Boswell Morgan & Lindsey Montgomery Ward Rephan's Ladies' Specialty Shop Gco. W. Robison & Co. White & Co. Talbot's Hitt's Shoe Store City Cleaners Ideal Cleaners Scott Stores Haynes Bros. First National Bank Citizens National Bank / i {.•V Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Why Homos Are Not Being Built The following press release given lo the newspapers earlier lhi s month by the American Builder magazine is an editorial in itself- Chicago—Why "only o handful pi Ihe needed houses arc being built" is discussed by W. C. Bell secretary, Western Retail Lumber^ men s Association, in an 'aiiicle entillcd "Price Conlrol in Reverse which appears in Ihe March issue of American Builder. "Today, there has been developed a national hysteria on the sub- jpct of housing," says Mr. Bell. All of the radio jokcsmilhs arc now making wise-cracks; Ihc com- mcnlators, the news wrilcrs and columnisls arc having a field day on Ihc subjccl. OPA and their supporters have concentrated on the subject of building materials and houses. " 'Homes for veterans at a cost they can afford' has become Ihe battle cry. A new priority system has been established; new housing laws are before Congress, with billions of dollars for subsidies for everybody; and yet only a handful of Ihe needed houses arc bcino built. WHY? Builders arc ready and willing to build. Thousands of people have plans all ready finances arranged and lots bought' The answer is simple. Houses require certain essential materials. Those materials arc not in existence, nor arc Ihcy now being produced. Here we have Ihc results of OPA's holding the line policy. Many of the producers of lumber and building materials have been idle and strike bound faced with paying higher wages, I with no increase in price. The alternative has been to lie idle or try to operate through Ihc production of some Hem which under Ihe ceiling, could be produced at a profit. "The result of this has been to force anyone who through necessity had to build, to resort to some interesting and expensive devices to finally get lumber or materials which could be incorporated into a normal dwelling. "For example, a commonly used type of construction wall-board formerly cost at the factory $26.60 Now construction wall-board is not on the market and anyone using plywood must buy a plywood made with special glue and treated with Rczilc, which makes il cost $47.55. This means Ihal Ihe home owner must pay an increase of 78 per cent for his normal use value; and at the same lime believe Ihal the OPA is holding the price of wall-boa id down. The price has been held down, bul Ihe cosl lo Ihc consumer is 78 per ccnl higher. "In lhis same field, another ply- Wflpd was $33.25 in 1942. II is now, with special gluar-wid treat- menls, $52.78, or an Increase of 58.73 per ccnl, in use value price. This ilcm is a parl of every door and adds lo ils cost also. Standard doors arc now almost impossible to buy, but doors with extra wide rails are now appearing on the market at an increased new prise, for a special product. "And so on through the whole list. "Dimension lumber and boards are off the market; but large timbers, in long lengths and structural specifications, can bo had rather readily. Here again the customer is paying for an item Ihal he docsn'l want and cannot use without rcmanufacturing to usuablc size. "While all of this is going on, we. find that lumber is being exported in large quantities for the reason that there is a premium for export shipments over that which can be obtained for domes tic shipments." o Tax Rally to Be Held Here Hope 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 140 r n' , I899: Press - "27. Consolidated January 18. 1929. on April 26 The Arkansas Public Expendi- ( , lures Council will hold a Town •*' Hall rally al Iho Hope city hall at 7:30 o'clock Friday, April 26, at which time a lax survey of Hcmpslead county will be presented by Steve Stahl, direclor of Ihe A PEC. This was decided al an executive meeling held ycslcrday afternoon al Hotel Barlow when the local AEPC membership formed a temporary organization to handle the rally. Guy E. Basye was elected chairman; Lyman Armstrong, secrc- 4. tary; Jess Davis, publicity chairman; and Charles Arniitage, attendance chairman. Others attending were: C. C. Spragins, Herbert btephons, George W. Robison and B. R. Hamm. They met with J. B. Witheo of the Little Rock office of APEC. Emory Thompson Files Pledge for State Senator V Litllc Rock, March 28 —(/Pi — Maj. Homer F. Berry filed a corrupt practices pledge loday from £™ nd1lcr .. Ar i z -- as a candidale for fiflh dislncl congressman. Ho ,, ea Y, c nis ad dress in Arkansas as Mayflower, Faulkner county Brooks Hays of Litlle Rock is Ihe incumbent. Emory A. Thompson of R F D 4, Hope, a member of the House of Reprcsentalives, filed a corrupt practices pledge as candidate for slalc senator from the ninth dis- which includes Hempstcad, and Montgomery counties. Farm Machine Plants May Be Seized By United Press The government planned action today ihal it hoped would holt the protracted strikes against farm equipment manufacturers and prevent the nalion-wlde sofl coal strike scheduled for Sunday. The number of U. S. workers idle Because of strikes and shutdowns dropped to loss llian 400,000. The secretaries of agriculture and labor asked presidents of the strikebound International Harvester Company, J. 1. Case Company, and Allis-Chalmcrs Company lo mecl at Washington tomorrow to altompl settlement of the CIO "arm equipment workers' strikes 'or higher wages. International Harvester, largest of Ihc three companies which produce more than 80 per cent of the lalion's farm equipment machinery, turned down Ihe invilalion last night. There were indications thai the >rosidcnls of Ihc other two compa- iles would follow suit, bul Ihe government said il would consider cizuro of Ihc farm equipment )lants if "nolhing is accomplished" omorrow. The Department of Labor also jlanned action in the threatened trikc by John L. Lewis' 400,000 oal miners. A compromise con- racl proposal was being drafted or submission to Ihe miners and ipcralors by lomorrow night. Informed Labor Dcpartmcnl ources said they were confident he compromise terms would be ac- eplablc lo both parties. Chief point at issue appeared to )e Lewis' demand for improved afcly regulations and establishment of a miners' welfare fund financed by the companies. The opcralors have offered wage increases equivalent to the 17 lo 20 ccnls an hour already granted in other major industrial fields. Another union-operator negotiating session was scheduled today after representative of both parties failed to make any progress at a meeting yesterday. Meanwhile, Harry Bridges, prcs- idcnl of Ihe International Longshoremen's and Warehousemen's Union (CIO) postponed "indefinitely" a strike of 22,000 Pacific coast dock workers scheduled for next Monday. In acceding to a request by U. S. Labor Conciliator Edgar L. Warren, Bridges asked union locals to authorize him to call a slrikc when ever he deems il necessary. Only -17 of 92 GonciftJ, Motors plants remained idle because of local grievances. All UAW locals have approved the national strike settlement which called for an 18 1-2 cent hourly pay increase. The 18 1-2 cent national wage increase pattern was followed by Wcslinghousc Air Brake Company and ils wholly-owned subsidary, Ihc Union Switch and Signal Company. The two Pittsburgh, Pa., concerns granted the increase to 9,000 members ot the CIO Electrical Workers Union. Meanwhile, the 75,000 employes of Wcstinghousc Electric Company, not directly connected with the other two firms, remained on strike. More than 1,000 non-production workers entered the company's slrikebound plants yesterday, however, as the resull of a court order banning mass picketing. Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy, shoW- ers extreme cast portion this afternoon; fair and a little cooler tonight; Friday fair and warmer. THURSDAY, MARCH 28, 1946 How Do You Feel When You Walk Out on United Nations Meeting? Ask the Russian /r\ By ROBERT RICHARDS No York, March 21! — (UP) — How docs a man feel when , he gets up and walks out on the security council of the United Na- tionsV Andrei Gromyko, the Russian delegate, was the first man in history to do it when he left yesterday afternoon. He said, "1 have no statement to make." But he didn't have to say anything. His face, sullen and frustrated, was enough. No matter what happens in the future, no one can say that the young Russian delegate walked out on his fellow peace-makers with a light heart. Every motion was done slowly, as if he hoped — at the last minute — they would reconsider their decision and make it possible for him to remain. . After speaking, after saying, "I will leave," he stood for a moment staring straight ahead and rubbing his hands together. It happened so quietly lhat it was almost unreal. It was too important a thing, too vital a part of history, to pass so easily — yet that's the way it was. The audience, those in the gallery, sat with still faces and there was no indication of either excite- mcnl or surprise. Only Ihc newsmen leaped up and scrambled for Ihc wires. Gromyko look his leave slowly, walking close behind the back of the seated James F. Byrnes—with whom he had argued so bitterly. He went alrnosl like an angry man taking leave of his girl, as if he would hang back a long as possible. Just in case there was a change of mind. But there was no change. There wasn't even a flurry at the council table, and the interpreter continued his work without a trace of emotion in his voice. Later, outside in the corridor flanked by a Soviet admiral and general, Groyko's face betrayed his heavy emolion. "What have you got to say?" newsmen shouted, and they pressed against him, almost pushing him back down the stairs. "I have no statement to make," he said, looking as if he had already exhausted all Ihe words he knew. He walked on out into the sunlight, to the wailing cars. Bul no man can say lhat Andrei Gromyko left the security counci easily. I stood close to him. Gromyko had lost a fight. An you could see it in his eyes. German-Soviet Plan to Split Europe Told Nuernberg, March 28 — (/P) — Joachim Von Ribbentrop, former German foreign minister, went lo Ihe stand in his own defense today shortly after his personal secretary had told the international military tribunal of a secret Russian- German pact in August 1939 for Ihc division of eastern Europe. The secretary said the pact dividing eastern European lerri- lones, including Poland, was brought from Moscow by Ribben- trop before Ihe outbreak, of Ihe , •-.-.-- Associated Press -~_ ons Newsoaoer Enterorise Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY war. Basket Co. and Employes Give $301.92 Previously reported $5,865 67 Bingen Eddie Ross 1.00 Carl Ross 1 00 Mrs. T, E. Livingston .... 1.00 Mrs. Carl Ross 1.00 Mrs. J. O. O'Bryant .... 1.00 Luther Compton 1,00 50 Mrs. Ausy Ross „ C. E. Ross 1.00 Washington Richard Trotter 2.00 Mrs. W. K. Lemlcy 5.00 Mrs. Fred Ellis 2.00 Mrs. Glen Williams 1.00 Miss Norma Lewis .... 1.00 Hope Basket Company 100.00 Employees Hope Basket Co. (as follows:) .... 201.92 320.42 Total $6,186.09 The State Police Say: A little horse-sense added to the horse-power helps hold accidents down. YOU must furnish .he horse-sense to avoid having an accident. 'Pork Barrel' Charge Raised on Vet Homes Washington, March 28 —(/P) — The administration applied fresh pressure today for its homes-for- velcrans program but ran into a Republican contention that part of it is a "prok barrel" scheme. Civilian Production Chief John D. Small was the day's chief witness before Senate Banking Committee hearings on legislation designed to make possible 2,700,000 new homes by the end of nexl year. Even, before Small appeared to renew pleas for a ¥600,000,000 subsidy fund to bosl produclion of scarce materials, however, Senator Capcheart (R-Indi voiced his "pork barrel" charge. He referred, he told reporters, to Housing Expediter Wilson W. Wyatt's plans for the government to 'guarantee markets for prefabricated dwellings and construction materials. "I'll fight Ihese prefabricated nouses and subsidy of new ma- erials until hell freezes over," -apehearl said. "They would benefit only a few concerns al government expense." Under the Wyatt program, Ihe government would undertake to purchase a certain number of pre- abricated houses from each builder who demanded assurance that here would be a market for his full produclion. The government, in turn, would act as sales agenl. Opposition to building materials subsidies also was voiced by Herbert U. Nelson, executive vice president of Ihe National Association of Real Estate Boards. He said in a radio address that the nation "is fumbling with Ihe simple job of building homes x x x because il is held back by power- hungry men in Washington." Producers of building supplies are againsl subsidies, Nelson asserted, because "Ihcy recognize Ihal if Ihe government hands out money to Ihem Ihey will lose their freedom." ___ i}iu,*iju.ui/ Walter Vcrhalen, Waller Verha- lon, II, Curtis Urrey, Claude Tillery, Grady Beard, Clovis Wadlow, Francis Galloway, M.arcelete Clark, Zilpha Keith, G. E. Ander•son, Beartha M. Yatcs, Selma Jones, Gladys Valentine, Mamie Ponder, Maude L. Mayton, Edill Reycnga, Bessie Sinyard, Dorolhj Todd, Clyde McElroy, Annie Me Neal, Myrlic Vaughn, Jewell Pet lit, Andrew J. Morion, Charley Ferguson, Bonnie Stewart, Loreno Byron, David Oiler, James B Collins, Doris Mttllins, Mrs. B Brill, Robert E. Crank, Fay Rich ards, William Rowc, Mildred Bon nor. Hillcry Taylor, Dorothy Downs Mary Shirley, Rosa Lee Rodger Grace Duffey, Nellie Murphy, Hoy Tullis, David Gilbert, Beadie Hun tor, Rulh Givens, Geneva Murphy Hobarl Shirley, A. D. Yates, Josio Martin, Augusta Newton, Frances Patterson, Kul Lee Powell, Gracie Ross, Mollie Cole, Wiliam Fagan, John W. Shirley, Bernice Cumbie, John Shields, Herman Turnline Willie Hunt, Odis Ration, Roy Hunt, Harold Hunt, Virgie Oiler Feiban Beasley, E. W. Ross, James Tomlin, J. B. Beard, Louis B. Jones, Hester Taylor, Jessie Collins, Flossie Evans, Luthci Galloway, Chester L. Stroud, Maggie Ellis, C. A. Hipp, Hoyl Stewart, Edmond Munccy. J. C. Camp, Owen P. McNeal, John H. Smith, Edward Brosius Dorothy McKnighl, Eula Thornton, Robert Bowls, Elijah Johnson, Luke Thomas, Eldridge Rogers, Bricc Thomas, Vernon Percell, Terrell Wright, Charles Cash, James Herbert Clark, Delmar Wright, Earl Bowden, Luther Ellis, Ellery Wright, C. C. Genlry William C. Yates, Galan Hallon, Jess Sandifer, Gilford M. Mauldin, Lern Porterfield, William Harden, Woodrow Tomlin, Floyd Ponder, Dinlon Harmin, John Straughler, Ned Crocketl, Earlie McWilliams, Robert West, P. B. Skinner, Olden Stewart, John McRoy, Ray Thornton, Henry Taylor, Eugene Flesher, Willie M. Downs. 3c~HourHike Proposed by Railroads Chicago, March 28 — (A*) — A railroads witness today asserted an ncrease of three cents an hour in the straight-time rale of railway employes would "correct disparities between eost-of-living increases and increases in wage rates," as required by Ihe presi- denl's order of Feb. 14. J. Elmer Monroe, Washington, assistant director of the Bureau of Railway Economics. Association of American Railroads, testified be- Draft Needed to Release Veterans Washington, March 28—(/P)—Ma ; Gen. Willard S. Paul told Congrcs loday Ihal unless the draft law i extended the army will be forcei to retain indefinitely some of thi men who already have been in dueled. Paul, army personnel chief, ap poarcd before Ihe Senale Militar Affairs committee to back up th administration's requesl ior year's extension of the Selectiv Service Acl. Earlier, the committee heard from Selective Service Dircctoi Lewis B. Hershey Ihal Ihc ac musl be extended if the army i to gel the 600,000 men he said i needs in the next 12 months. Paul said Ihc army wanted lo limil lo 18 monlhs the service o men already inducted bul the onlj way il would be done is Ihrough a conlinuation of the draft,, Both Her shoy and Paul contended that vol untary recruiting would not fill the army's needs. The army is willing, Paul said lo accept restrictions on its size length of service of men, and the release and non-induction of fath crs. "Tho army asks you to insure having every man it needs and no one man more," Paul said. "Keej it (Selective Service) on the books and you may be assured that we will never call one man who we do not need or can obtain as a volunteer. That is our position before you and the country." -o Accused Red Spy Debates Legal Steps Portland, Ore., March 28 —(/I 1 )— A Soviet naval officer accused of espionage turned today to legal advice as he prepared for a decision on whether to acccpl or fight removal to Seatlle for trial. Lt. Nicolai G. Redin, 29, arrested by the FBI Tuesday night on a warrant charging he induced an un- lamed person to give him data on .he deslroyer tender U.S.S Ycl- .owslone, had the aid of Russia's .op west coast representative to help him make the decision Rodin spent his second night in iail under $25,000 bail but Soviel Consul-Gencral Michael S Vavilov who flew here from San Francisco, said he would posl Ihe bail lo- day unless Redin, member of Ihe bovicl Purchasing Commission al bealle, were released on his own •ecognizance. A person close lo Ihc office of U.S. District Alorney Henry Hess said he believed Redin would be •cleased lo Vavilov's custody. The spokesman, who asked that he not be named, said cash bail would be ncamngless but if ihe consul-gen- Continued on Page Two to of can. On April 20, The witness, Margaret Blank, said the pact was in a sealed envelope bearing Ihe inscription German-Russian secret agreement," and Ihal she had seen Ihe original copy. She said she was charged with keeping ils existence secret .. Miss Blank was pcrmillcd lo testify only after the tribunal had considered the matter in private 75 minutes and over the slrenuous objeclions of Ihc Soviel prosecutor, Gen. S. A. Rudenko. The witness also told the court Hibbentrop began peace overtures as early as the winter of 1943 when with Adolf Hitler's permission he had sent Professor Berger Switzerland for the purpose u finding a basis for peace negolia- lions through Bern, Stockholm, Madrid, Lisbon and the Vati..-- _-, 1945, Ribbenlrop also nolified Killer that he wanted to undertake peace negotiations, she said, but Hitler would "sanction negotialions only if mililary successes were presenl . . ." The defense Ihen summoned Paul Olo Schmidl, Killer's official interpreter, to teslify. Schmidl said Killer and all lop Nazis were "surprised and greally depressed" al Britain's declaration in support of Poland at the start of the war. .Ribbentrop and Ihe entire foreign office were "completely surprised," he added, al the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor. The woman witness barely had time to assert that a Russian-German trealy had been signed by Ribbenlrop and Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov in Moscow when the Soviel prosecutor got on his feel and objected. He declared Ihe mailer was ire- relevanl and Ihal the witness was not compclenl lo testify concerning the alleged treaty, thus posing one-' of the-.-most - delicate questions to be presented to the tribunal since the war crimes trial opened more than four months ago. The tribunal immediately recessed to discuss the matter in private. Gen. Rudeno charged lhat at- lempls of attorneys for both Von Ribbenlrop and Rudolf Hess to bring the reported secret pact into Lhc trial were "purely provocative" Alfred Seeidl, counsel lor Hess Russian Bolt From Security Council Is a Puzzler for UNO Britain Proposed to Iran That Her Oil Be Governed by United Nations Mandate London, March 28 — (UP)—The foreign office disclosed today that Britain had suggested to Iran that the future development of unallocated Iranian oil resources be placed under control of the United Nations. ,, A i° 1 .' e . i e n offices spokesman said the British ambassador to Tehran Sir Leader Bullard, "unofficially" suggested to Premier Ahmed Ghavam of Iran that the country's oil development be turned over to the Buliard advanced the suggestion a month ago, the spokesman said He said Bullard gave it as his 'personal, unofficial opinion" that the future of Iran's unallocated resources might be discussed by the UNO Economic and Social Council TT^ ports from New York tha t 'he UNO council might take over the allotment of Iranian oil may have originated from the suggestion made by Bullard, the foreign office commentator said. He said he did not know how Ghavam reacted to Bullard's idea. The spokesman said of Andrei uromyko's walkout on the UNO security council: "It is disappointing, but not alarming. It is a disturbing happening which placed the authority of the UNO in jeopardy." The British cabinet met to reconsider Britain's position in the Soviet-Iranian dispute in the light of Gromyko's walkout. It was generally believed that Britain will sit tight on the firm position she has adopted, favoring security consideration of the substance of the Iranian dispute. Informed quarters regarded the silualion as serious bul noi crilical They predicted lhat a complete boviel withdrawal from Iran would lead to an amicable setllemenl. They said Ihey believed Ihal neilh- er Britain nor the United Stales would challenge the Soviet right to share in Iranian oil development. T » u same sources expressed belief that the two powers would be willing to see a measure of autonomy granted to the Azerbaijan province. • Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin was confident of his policy stand after the overwhelming approval he received in a meeling of Ihe parliamentary Labor partyy There still were no indications that Bevin intended to go to New York. The Daily Herald, Labor parly organ, said that Bevin told the Labor parly meeling that he wanted to assisl Iran lo implement its 1939 constilulion "which gave independence to some outlying areas." The London Times diplomalic correspondenl raised the question whether the security council was properly constituted to function in the absence of one permanent member. "The graver and wider implications of the crisis will obviously have to be considered by all governments," the Times said ® New York, M ,rch 28 — (/P) — Soviet Russia n jdc it clear todaj she would cot-Unuc to take part in activities of the United Nations despite the dramatic withdrawal of Ambassador Andrei Gromyko yesterday from discussions of the Iranian quest,in. First concrete evidence of this came when prof. Boris Stein, representing Russia, attended a meeting of the committee of experts Death Verdict Given Byler for Murder • Melbourne; March -28 •—(#)_• An f rt j £ ount y circuit jury today found Rubert Byler, 28-year-old illiterate mountaineer, guilty of first degree murder in the slaying last Dec 4 of Sheriff J. L. Ha'rber. The verdict carried a penalty of death in the electric chair. Melbourne, March 28 — (ff>) — Fate of Rubert Byler, 28-year-old illiterate mounlaineer charged Sayinfllst^ecem™" only two copies of the trealy were made when it was signed in Moscow in August, 1939, and that Von Ribbentrop look one lo Berlin." He said Ihe Russians had seized nosl of the German foreign office archives in Berlin and added: "I ask thai Ihe Soviel delega- .ion be ordered lo submit to the ribunal the original of thai agree- unable lo ncnl. Seidl said he was understand whether the Soviet jroseculion was denying Ihe existence of the secret trealy and thai f il was: "Then I repeal my request that VIololov be produced lo leslify." The alleged Irealy firsl was men- ioned al Ihe trial in an afidavit jy Dr. Friedrich Gaus, former German ambassador to Moscow. An attempt to introduce this affidavit by Hess' defense was blocked jy Gen. Rudenko pending its trans- ation from German inlo Russian, English and French. Outside the courtroom, Seidl ex- rossed bewilderment thai translations had not been v.^,,,- leled. He said he submilted the even-page document to the tri- unal's translation staff three days go. Before her mention of the secret reaty brought loday's proceedings o a standstill, the 36-year-old Miss lank, who was Von Ribbciilrop's ecretary from 1934 to the end of ie war, had described her em- loyer as an almost abject figure 'ho "suffered psychologically" 'hen as a result of frequent dis- greements Adolf Hitler "refused or weeks to see him." com- Boyle, Looking on Olympus, Has Time to Ponder Oddities of Coming Greek Election ^_ By HAL BOYLE Salonika. March 28—(/Pl- The of- fore , emergency fact linding SUICIDE IDENTIFIE D Lille Rock, March 28 — v . , woman who lapcd lo dcalh in the Arkansas river from a bridge here board hearing demands of Brolhcr- hoods of Railroad Trainmen and the Locomotive Engineers for a $2.50 a day wage increase and revision of 45 working rules. Monroe told Ihc board Ihe straight-lime hourly rale of all railway employes was increased from G8.U in January, 1U-U, lo 08.G cents in October 194,'i. He testified a further increase of three cents . t * ••• •••— « 'k«.i>i\_i 41 I V. 1 L MJtU \_tjL I J 1 I UU L L J I I O Arkansas river from a bridge here an hour would keep wages in uace yesterday was identified last -light |iwlh the 33 percenl living cos in- 14 C IVI 1*1; Xn I iii 'i Ion AQ ,~,f 1 ;j * 1 „ „.,„., i_:._.i. i i .. . ' as Mrs. Zclma Lee, 48, of Lilllc Rock, police announced. Two claughlers said their mother was divorced two monlhs ago and had been in ill health. crease, hicwh has he said" taken place since 1941. The lake trout is the largest of the trouts. ice chair of Dr. Herman Wells in le American consulate building ere is peculiarly well situated in a symbolic sort of way From his desk the portly Academician can look across mast-filled Salonika harbor lo Mt. Olympus' snow-crowned immortal home. The white peak, by some trick of distance or water reflection, appears to lloat in luminous splendor, as if delached from ihe earth. It was perhaps this odd illusion thai led the Greek shepherds of old to name it as the Abode of Divinity. For centuries men have spoken ol "Olympian detachmcnl" and that is a quality which Dr. Wells and the men under him are trying :o observe in one of the most in- .cresting experiments of world po- itical history. The chubby hoosier educator - - . .7 ..vujj^i WUWl.clt.UJ dl $6 he has been president of the ndiana University for 10 years and is slowly outgrowing his' title of 'boy wonder" in higher learning circles—is a member gf th ' Scan mission to observe the Greek election. He is one of five American dis- Incl chiefs and along with British and French colleagues of equal rank is supervising the taking of election data in a 400-mile zone in northern Greece slretching from Albania to the Turkish border . Under Ihem are 58 of the 240 allied learns, who arc canvassing Greece and observing its preparations to elecl a national government Sunday. Each learn consists ol three men—one American, Bril- ish or French officer, one driver and one interpreter. By the weekend they will have visited 1 700 of Grceces' 3,200 polling places — than 50 an Izard county circuit court jury at 11 a. m. today. Final arguments were completed, with the state demanding the death penalty and the defense claiming thai Byler shot Harber in self defense. . Judge John L. Bedsoc told the jury U could convict the defendant of any degree of homicide from lirsl degree murder lo voluntary manslaughter or acquit him.. —o OPA Accuses Singer Sewing Moching Co. Kansas City, March 28 — (/P) — The Office of Price Administration filed suit in federal court today asking damages of $1,125,000 from the Singer Sewing Machine company for alleged violations of maximum price regulations. The complaint, filed by Dick Bennett, OPA district enforcement attorney charged the company lad violated price ceiling regulations and had forced purchasers of sewing machines to buy other commodities, contrary to restrictions against tie-in sales. The petition said violations complained of had occurred throughout the United States. Specifically, the complaint charged the company sold used sewing machines at new machine Fair Weather Returns to State Friday Little -KocWj -March >28 ! '-^ —13, — - -•• •— •>-»j*ii 114bi,v;c VJL . cA.uuris which is working on rules of procedure for the security council, At the same time a Soviet spokesman said Russia would be re- * presented at this afternoon's closed ' session of the council. ' ' The spokesman, Victor Ulanch'er . press secretary at the Soviet consulate, said that if Gromyko', himself did not attend some alter-, nate would be there. He said Russia definitely had not walked out on the United Nations" when the ambassador left the coun- ' cil chamber yesterday. „ Earlier a Soviet spokesman had 1 indicated that Gramyko would at- -i tend the session-scheduled for i 4.pm (EST)-with the understand- f ing that the council would not go ' '! into the merits of the Iranian dfs- pule but would confine its dis- 4 cussions to problems of procedure'" on the question. The spokesman's statement reinforced the general understanding lhat the Soviet delegate had not divorced himself from the council but was merely standing pat on his determination not to participate in any discussion of the Iranian case prior to April 10—a deadline he apparently fixed on instructions from Moscow. The decision to got into executive session, announced by Chairman Quo Tai-Chi of China just before the council adjourned at 6:45 p m yesterday, apparently precluded until Friday and further open discussion of Iran's protests against prolonged occupation by Soviet troops, alleged Russian interfer- ;nce_ in her internal affairs and he Iranian case was presented •••"- yesterday by_ Ambassador 3 Heavy downpours continued some sections of, Arkansas this morning, causing streams to rise rapidly, some dangerously, but the U. S. Weather Bureau at Little Rock forecast fair weather for tonight and tomorrow. Intense general rainfall yesterday cause flash floods on several small streams, but the Ouachita was the only major river affected dangerously. Rainfall during the 24-hour period ended at 7 a. m. today was the heaviest of the year and measured more than four inches at some places. Yesterday's rains, following those of Sunday and Monday, sent the Ouachita on a rise of more than eight feet at Arkadelphia, where Ihe river was gauged above flood slage today and is expected to go seven feel above lomorrow. Although not yet at flood level at Camden, the Ouachita is expected to go nine feet above the'26-foot flood gauge there by early next threat to world, peace — after Gromyko had dramatically absented himself and hastened'>%th his >«ta«. ,to; the 1 Sovfeifcjftrffiujai&lwuF al-m East 61st street fb 'f* ceiling prices. The OPA said a survey of re—n»M t* UL41 V\ZJ \JL i tT" gional outlets showed actual overcharges of $375.000 in sale of used sewing machines between July 1, 1945, and Feb. 25, 1946. An injunction is sought to require the company to determine properly Ihe maximum prices for used sewing machines and fo re- Irain from selling at prices in excess of Ihe maximum allowable and to refrain from requiring ihe purchase of other commodilies. Bennett said the case originated om ihe complaint of a Kansas City housewife several months ago thai a Singer outlet store here would not sell her a sewing machine unless she also boughl a sewing cabinet. "An investigator not only veri- iicd ihe complaint of the house- wile with respect to the tie-in agreement" Bennell said "bul also Jound Ihal Ihe Kansas City store as selling as new merchan week. The Saline river was five feet above flood level al Benlon al 7 a. m. after a rise of more' than 14 feel. A quick, 11-fool rise was reported on the Petil Jean at Danville, where the river was jusl under Ihe 20-fool flood mark loday. No danger was seen on Ihe Arkansas or While. The Black rive still was under flod stage at Blac Rock loday bul is expected to h higher levels later lhis week. Heaviest rainfall was reported i soulh and central Arkansas. Pin Bluff had 4.08 inches. Other down pours included: Benton 3.52 inches Monticello 3.79 inches; Subiac "Temperatures remained relative ly warm, with lows ranging in th middle fifties this morning. Three Roads Closed Litlle Rock, March 28 — (/Pj Despite recenl heavy rains, onlj three Arkansas highways \ver> closed today because of high water the State Highway Department re ported. Water was above the level u automobile running boards on U S Highway 270 between Sheridan and Pine Bluff, the department said State road 46 between Sheridai and Leola was blocked by over ,. , — ------ -«. lion and possibly to seek new struclions from Moscow i Polish delegale Oscar Lange ' who voted with Russia throughout"-. Gromyko's effort to keep the Iranian question from the council, said \ he did not consider the Soviet del- ' egate had withdrawn from the ; a council. • > vas ^ ust a matter of the Soviet delegate absenting himself " Lange said. flow from Saline river. U ', S ,V H >8hway 67 through Ihe r dise sewing machines which been out on rental. had — _ --.„,„...j,,,,^, v.»v.ij ntjjjcct ol .- Greek polilical situation. Russia also was invited to send observers, bul said "no thank you," and he Greek Communists are official- y boycotting Ihe whole election. Ihe Allied observers will take no sart in the election itself, nor do hey stump for any party or can- Tins led to investigation of other stores in Kansas City and Si Josoph, Mo., and the records of 38 stores in this area at the cenlral otiice in Si. Louis. "We found that the same picture was being followed in each of these stores," Bennett said. u,-T h i C Libra J> v of Congress had 9b-t books when it opened in 1802. , —• --.e",,«j w, nnwugu uu Dark Hollow section between Lil lie Rock and Jacksonville was the third road closed. The road had been under water since Monday but it was not necessary lo hal' traffic until this morning. Mobile Floded Mobile. Ala., March 2« — (#>)— City strcel crews were busy loda\ repairing Mobile streets, which were inundated by 8.40 inches of '•'"niall during ihe last two days Meteorologist Frank T. Cole estimated mat 12.147.200 tons of rain leu on a 20-square mile area during the period. Several days will be required to repair street and bridge damages caused by the downpour, city of licials said. MAN, 58, DROWNS Augusta, March 28. — (A' t — A coroner's jury has returned a ver- dic of death from unknown cause "• the drowning Tuesday of C E --ilivaii, 58, in the old While river channel near Augusta. Prosecuting Attorney J.H. Mody of Searcy is continuing an investigation. The word Bolshevik in Russian means a member of the majority. -11^ Iranian government should recognize internal autonomy for Azerbaijan, with the provincial premier becoming governor general with the provincial minis- teries of foreign affairs and war abolished, with 30 per cent of the provincial revenue paid to the Iranian central government and all correspondence with the central government conducted in the Persian language. , (3) ,j T1 ? e Soviet government should abandon demands for an oil concession and an Iranian-Russian joint slock company should be set "P with 51 per cent of the shares held by the Soviet Union and 49 per cent by Iran. Hussein Ala said Premier Qav- am rejected these demands and Ihe Soviel officials withdrew them, further efforts, ihe Iranian said had noi clarified the situation. ' Gromyko told the council: "*or reasons which I explained clearly enough in our meeting of yesterday and in today's melting, Mr Chairman, I, as representative of the Soviet Union, am not able to participate further in the discussions ot ihe security council be- nf u , se ^ n u y P}'°P° sa l has not been accepted by ihe council, and I therefore leave Ihe meeling." There was only a slight interrup- s'/rode^soleX ^ ^^ While delegation conferences in i m y£l°Y" h ° te . ls . s °"g"t a solution it was speculated <i,n< U i *—* ' . >rno afcfuiavea thai the heads of state and foreign ministers might directly to bring the council membership again up to the virtually essential full strength of eleven. lhis would mean communications converging on Moscow, for uromyko naturally is acting on orders from Prime Minister Stahn, ——0 ; Jonesboro-L. R, Bus Schedule Is Authorized Little Rock, March 2H. —UP)— A hrough bus service between Jones- < borp and Little- Rock was author- I zed by the Arkansas Public serv- ce Commission yesterday ' Passengers will noi have to change busses al Newport under he authorization granted Mathis =ais Line of Joncsboro and the Missouri Pacific Transportation Company Under the order, Mo-Pac drivers nay take Mo.-Pac busses into oncsboro. The Commission also authorized Dwight Morris, Fayetleville to perate a bus from Fayetteville to Benlonville over stale highways 12 WETS VICTORIOUS Yellville, March 28. — (/p, —Ad- ocaled of legal liqquor sales won i a Marion county local option lection Tuesday, 772 to 676--a maj- rity of 96, complete relurns howed. '

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