Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 6, 1946 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 6, 1946
Page 4
Start Free Trial

, aa .,,„ Four HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS CLASSIFIED . w ,^ Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication " * ,-, AH Want Ads Cash ln Advance • Not Taken Over the Phorte •jM-Mim „ . . 2e word, minimum 30e Six tlm Se word, minimum lit I** HIM* . . Jl^e word, minimum 50e On* month . lie word, minimum $J.7P '„ 4 Rates are for Continuous Insertions Only •THE WORK YOU TELL THE QUICKER YOU SELL" Saturday, April 6, 1946 For Sale i ?COTTON PLANTING SEED, j. 'first $ear from breeder. Germination 90 per cent. See T. S. Me- A ..DaVitt. . 18-tf PLENTY OF HIGH QUALITY Baby Chicks. All heavy breeds. " $12.00 per 100 or 13c each in lesser amounts. Feeders Supply Co. Phone 25. l-6t K FORDSON TRACTOR, TANDEN " ' disc, riding Avery cultivator, v Harrow, rubber tired wagon. See , H. Karl Weeks, Emmet. l-6t |'i,6 WEEKS OLD POLAND CHINA •4 pigs. Phone 9-F-4. . l-6t ?»SOW AND 6 PIGS. SEE W. B~! ^ Ruggles or phone 31-J-4. 6-61 ' ONE NICE TABLETOP FIVE ' r burner oil cook stove• and nice round dining table. May be seen at Hope Feed Company 3rd and i *, Louisiana streets. Phone 356. 2-6t , BLUE*LEATHERETTE BABY buggy- Rubber tires. Practically new, reasonably priced. Call 743-W. 3-6t Real Estate for Sale TWO NEW ROCKERS. REFIN- ished bedroom suite. New springs and Innerspring mattress. Tom ;" Carrel. Ill West 3rd St. 3-6t |i> FROSTED OAK 9 PIECE DINING ^ * room suite, baby bed and mat' l ;tress. 123 South Washington. 4-3t ~i " •" ' • ? ''REGISTERED POLLED HERE, . ford bulls, 14 to 18 months old. Sv, Prices reasonable. All of good £+*. breeding. Will make you money ./in a registered or commercia'l i ^herd. M. S. Bates. 5-6t ^Opportunities Offered ."HOME AND AUTO SUPPLY .^Stores-Franchise and merchan- r , l t dise available now for new As- w sociate Siores. Write or wire *„ Kenyon Auto Stores, Dallas 1, •v Texas. 19-2 m Lost I *ZIPPER BILLFOLD WITH DIS' *"» charge emblem, important pa*" pers, Return to 505 West 3rd. ," w Street. Prescott, Ark. Robert H. ~ ' Parks Sl/C. 4-3t a--''*•*» Wanted to Buy BUY ^HOUSEHOLD FURNI- I, ^^ture, one piece or more. Any " ,amount. What have you? Phone , ( PAY CASH FOR 1937, '38. j-,^.39 Chevrolet or Ford. Phone *"-•" *i^i,witQ, amau icui, j/uumy ,^,105-W or show at 323 North Parking space. Priced to sell. - .-Hamilton after 6 p.m. 5-6t c - B - Tyler. . 5-61 BEAUTIFUL LOTS, 50x145 FEET in new colored Shover Village Addition just east Yerger High School. Buy now, choice lots available. Cash or terms. Foster- Ellis, 108 East Second. Phone 221. Mmo 4 ROOM COTTAGE BARN, GA~R~age, Three Acres land close in. NEW BUSINESS HOUSE LIVING quarters, servant house all modern. 5 ROOM HOUSE TWO ACRES land Store and Stock, Warehouse on Highway. NICE BUILDING LOTS WEST OF Courthouse. 160 ACRES 80 ACRES RICH BLACK land, 80 Rich dirt land. 16 ACRES SMALL HOUSE ON Highway. 160 GOOD SAND LAND FARM well improved. BUSINESS LOTS ON WEST THIRD street, Highway 67. STORE AND STOCK WEST THIRD Street. C. B. Tyler Real Estate Broker 119 Cotton Row. 1-81 FOSTER-ELLIS 402 SOUTH FULTON, SIX-ROOM house, good condition,^corner. 1 lot;. 75 x 150 feet, priced" to self! " ; WEST FOURTH STREET, NICE lot, 50x150 feet, bargain. 222 WEST AVENUE C, TWO- story 7 room residence, newly papered and painted, 100x150 foot corner lot, two blocks from business district. BEAUTIFUL -RESIDENTIAL LOT, 85-fool; frontage, 155-foot depth, in excellent residential district, abstract furnished. CORNER ELM AND EAST SEV- enth, large residence, 75x150 foot lot and three 50x150 residential lots in rear. IN PHILLIPS ADDITION, COR- ner residential lot, 50x130 feet. See us before you buy. 108 East Second, phone 221. 4-3t MODERN SIX -ROOM HOUSE', two 3 room apartment on West 4th Street. Northwest corner of courthouse square, 60 by 180 foot lot. See W. M. Ramsey, 994 West 5th Street. 5.31 NEW MODERN GROCERY AND market. Close in. Clean stock, new fixtures, small rent, roomy Notice I y SEE IDEAL FURNITURE STORE \t- -lor better' furniture and better j. bargains. 'Phone 476. 14-lm IF YOU NEED GRAVEL, SAND - or dirt, call 712-J. Quick delivery. ^ * ' 15-lmo. , FOR ESTIMATES ON AWNINGS, "i>r.rand Venetian blinds, write Riley '—'Cooper,- 1909 West 17th Street, ,, '^-Texarkana. Texas. l5-2m I ^rwo JERSJE^SJ^WO-: /WHITE tiorror return Hope, Route 3 / Wanted to Rent TWO ROOM FURNISH- ed apartment. Couple only. Phone 842. Mrs. Frank I. Shiver. 4-6t •EX5ERtENi(2En^V.g T^A&fF OF •f-*b66fckeepe*¥^vrlrkeep your books for only $1 per week. Mail card today for information on this nationwide new service. Dollar- A-Week Bookkeeping Service. 304 P & M Building, Texarkana. 19-lm - MATTRESSES Remade Like New Guarantee to Use Same Cotton • —All Work Guaranteed — Pick Up and Deliver Anywhere Bright Bros. Mattress Co. Hope, Rt. 2 Phone 34-J-2 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 20 ACRE GOOD PASTURE, RUN- ning water year round. Shover Springs, Mrs. Willie Beckworth. 5-3t NEW FIVE ROOM HOUSE, COR- ner lot, near Fair park. Immediate possession. $3250. See Riley Lewallen. 5-3t 80 ACRES LAND NEAR SHOVER Springs, modern 6 room ' house, gas, running water, lights available. $4800. See Riley Lewallen. Services Offered """ "" '• •' REGISTERED SPENCER COR- setiere, individually designed corsets, brassiers, men and women's surgical supports. Mrs. Ruth Dozier, 318 North Elm St. Hope, Ark. Phone 144-J. 29-lm For Rent BEDROOM WITH KITCHEN PRI- vileges to couple only. Apply 217 West 13th Street. 4-6t ROOM FOR RENT TO BUSINESS couple, with breakfast. Phone 33. 4-6t Female Help Wanted EXPERIENCED -WAITRESS wanted. Diamond Cafe.' Phone 822. t 3-tf HELP WANTED WHITE ONLY Practical nurses, $40.00 to $55.00 per month Room, Board and Laundry furnished. Experience unnecessary. Call or write: Arkansas Tuberculosis Sanatorium State Sanatorium, Arkansas Wonted! TELEPHONE POLES AH Dimensions — 16 to 70 Feet Cash Every Week RUFUS MARTIN PATMQS, ARK. Hope Star ttar of Hail* 1W; PreJj 1»J7, Consolidate January It, 1*1* Published ev«fy weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmef and Alex. H. Washburn) at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hope, Ark. C. I. PALMER President ALIX, H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Mope, • Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week I5c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for republicatlon of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited-in this paper and also the local lews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkantai Dallies. Int.; Memphis Term., 5terick Building: Chicago, 400 Noifh Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.: New Orleans, 722 Union St. Birmingham Aiming High This Season (This is another in a scries of stories on Southern Association baseball managers). By STANLEY W. ATKINS Birmingham, Ala., April 4 — WPr— . Big, bluff Frank Snyder, Birmingham Baron manager, is sure of one thing; he wouldn't be satisfied with another second division club. Snyder got his taste for victory while catching for John McGraw and the New York Giants back in *.he early '20's, when he played in 'our world series. In his six seasons as a manager, spread out over almost two de- :ades, the tall Texan has won tsvo pennants. Snyder is one of baseball's real old-timers. He played semi-pro ball n 1910 as a youngster of 17. Four years later he was good enough to catch 100 games for St. Louis of the nationals, and he stayed with the predecessors of the gas house gang until 1919, when McGraw acquired him in a mid-season trade. Snyder turned to the managerial -•anks in 1928 and came up with a champion at Houston. He finished n the second division the follow- ng season, but shifted to Fort Worth in 1930 and again snared a pennant. He went back to the Giants in 1931 as a coach under Bill Terry, remaining until he took over the managership of Jersey City of the nternational in 1941. The club fin- shed in the second division during jolh his seasons there and he stepped out of baseball until general Manager Paul Florence signed lim ; as Baron manager last year. A hustler, Snyder 'is' considered by some as one of the best managers the..Barons have had since Clyde Milan left in the early '30's. New York. April C —(/P)— When Ihe Ohio Stale foolball coaches' association stages an all-star game to cap an eight-day coaching school next August ,the lop men of the two teams will be Ohio Slate's Paul Bixler and Noire Dame's Frank Leahy. . . There's no word ycl how Bo McMillin, Frit Crisloi', etc., feel about not getting a shot at the kids who were picked for Ihe all-state teams last fall. . The Dodgers and Yankees will put on a "Philippine Day" at next Saturday's exhibition at Ebbets field — a change from the Mexican neights that have been lauging Branch Rickey. Part of the dough will go toward rebuilding Jesuit schools, hospitals and churches in the Philippines. Runs In The Family Bob Maslerson. former Washington Redskins star end who has hooked up with Ihe foolball Yankees in Ihe olher pro league, comes from a versalile athletic family. . . His brother Frank won the Ccnlral Collegegiale conference half mile run when he was at Notre Dame and another brother, Eddie, was captain of baseball and track al Scl on Hall College. . . Nob Bob, of course, is lisled as a "jumper." Greenberg Snaps Out of Slump Birmingham, Ala., April 5 — (UP)— -Ijtenry B.. CHank) Greenberg, snapped put .of his hitting -,^<-» ~ Salary;' today to the relief of both Manager Steve O'Neill and owner Walter O. Briggs of the Detroit Tigers. During that span, Greenberg has walloped four home runs, his total production to date this spring; two doubles and five singles in 20 times at bat for a .550 average which has brought a sigh of relief from O'Neil. Big Hank, now back at first base or the world champions, made :hree official trips to the plate yesterday and socked a home run, double and single to drive in four runs and give the Tigers their :ifth straight victory over the Boston Braves, 5 to 3, at Montgomery, Ala. Shooting for their six straight over the national leaguers, the Tigers sent Virgil (Fire )Trucks, a native of Birmingham , to the mound today against the Braves' Johnny Fain and Ken Reid, another Birmingham boy. Dickey Back In Action Dallas, Tex., April 5 — (UP) — Big Bill Dickey donned mask and mit again today, after recovering from a broken toe injury, to add his aat power to the New York Yankees' record home run production. Dickey returned from his Little Rock home yesterday, where he lad been resting, to catch six innings as the Yankees routed Dallas of the Texas league, 11 to 3. The Bronx Bombers boosted their home run total for the spring season to 41 as Joe Dimaggio cracked his 16th homer, Charley Keeler his 10th and Oscar Grimes his first. "Koibly" Back With Bums Daytona Beach, Fla., April 5 — • (UP)— Kirby Higbe, back from two years service in the army, took SEE US FOR •... Wallpaper Paint Glass Roofing Lumber Cement Sand Gravel Screens ALL BUILDING MATERIAL Phone 178 Harlan-West Lumber Co. Hasel and Division SPORTS ROUNDUP -If IN* S,'riO*1« Jr. Sports Before Your Eyes Dick Lorenzon, Columbia's mosl promising pitcher, won his letter in 1942 as a member of the junior varsity crew. . . Edward "Peg Leg" Jones, the one-legged harness horse driver from Franklin, Mass., has 14 horses in training and hopes to lead the county in Ihc number ot heats won for the third straight year. . . Maybe Ihe Kentucky vs. Oklahoma Aggies pairing for the Sugar Bowl basketball game next winter explains why the idea of matching them in the Reel Cross game here cooled off. Sam Corenswel, Sugar Bowl head, was in town when il happened. Names are News The Western Michigan College ball team not ofly has a pitcher named Victor (which is okay) and one named Shy (which isn't) bul an outfield candidate is named Dayoff. A few errors and he'll get one. . . General Pruil, Clemson first baseman, won six bailie stars in Africa, Sicily and Italy but he never gol lo be a general. Thai's just his name. . . There's a slight case of confusion on Ihe Penn Slate baseball field every time coach Joe Bedenk fails lo hear something and asks "what's that?.". . . One of his pitching candidates, Harold Wausat, comes a-running. No Elopment for Bartholomew, But a Formal Wedding Las Vegas ,Nev., April 5 — (#>)— There will be no elopement for Freddie Bartholomew, 22-year-old actor, and his twice-married press agent-fiancee, Maely Danielc His aunt, Myllicent Bartholomew, intervened at the last minute •and suggested, instead, an elaborate Hollywood wedding two months hence. Shortly after she obtained a divorce yesterday from Michael Stolzberg, New York Atorney, Miss Daniele told friends she expected to be married today to the former little Lord Fauntlcroy of the screen. Later young Freddie and his aunt flew here from Hollywood, talked things over and agreed a Hollywood wedding later would be better. "She didn't want us to elope, so we will do things her way," said J? reddie. "But we're definitely going to be married." "Yes, we arc," chimed in Miss JJamele, several years the actor's senior, who met him when he was acting in "Candida" for a little theater group. INFANT KILLED Jonesboro, April 5 —UP)— Two- v f a ';0ld Leasle Dexter Stotts, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dexter Stotts of near Jonesboro, was killed late yesterday when run over by a slide he was riding. The slide was nulled ay a mule and young Slots fell from the vehicle. PHYSICIAN D°ES Fayetteville, April 5 —(/P)— Dr. A J. McCain, Washington county physician for 25 years, died yesterday in a hospital here at the age of 57. He is survived by his wife, two daughters and one son. °y e , r his old job today as the ace righthander of the Brooklyn Dodgers' pitching corps. Higbe, a 13-game winner before entering the service in 1943 showed the same precision control of his fast ball and his visual sharp breaking curve when he made his first spring mound appearance yesterday against the New York uiants. The Dodgers scored their second straight victory, 5 to 0 Huge Postal Theft Loot Recovered Washington, April 5 — (IP)— The Post Office Department announced today that three inspectors working on a postal theft case had un- was part of $180,000 stolen by a deep in a yard in Jacksonville, Fla. The department said the money was part of $180,000 stolen by a former post office employe, who the department said confessed before he died August 10, 1944. It saicl the case involved the biggest money theft in postal history. Chief Inspector James J. Doran, asserting that discovery of the $153,150 solved the case, related that three inspectors who had been ordered to retrace every step in the Iwo-vear hunt for ha missing money found it in two tin cans and two glass jars, scaled with parafin and enclosed in two lengths of stove pipe. o Yugoslavs Won't Let Yanks Testify for Mihailovic Belgrade, April 5 — (#•)— Yugoslavia refused today u United States request to allow American officers to testify at the forthcoming trial of Gen. Draja Mihailovic, recently captured Chetnik chieftain who was among the first resistance leaders in Europe. Belgrade newspapers devoted almost their entire first pages to publication of the United States note and the Yugoslav refual. The lengthy Yugoslav answer began With a refusal and ended with the assertion that "full justice will be done at the trial." New Highway Will Cross Norfork Dam Lille Rock-, April 5 —(/P) A 37 mile route on U. S. highway 02 to | encircle Norfork Lake and run atop the Norfork darn will be included I in the highway development program for North Arkansas, governor Laney said today. The route will be constructed in actual work on the job was indc- lake at the site ot the ferry now operated by the Highway Department and will provide one ot the most beautiful scenic drives in the midwest, Laney said. He said that probably the ferry would continue to be maintained as a "short route" for the benefit of Baxter county's residents who live east of .the lake. Laney asserted the Highway Department had $1,200,000 which probably would be used in connection with development of the loop. The sum was derived from reimbursements by the federal government for the old highway bridge which was submerged when the lake was formed. He emphasized that construction of the loop still was in the planning stage and that lieu of a bridge spanning the finite. He stated that Baxter County interests generally were agreeable to construction of a loop in place of the bridge. Governor Laney predicted that north Arkansas has a real future in the next few years" 'in the tourist and beef cattle industries. Returning from « week 10112 tour of north and northeast Arkansas Laney said that a boom already was in evidence in Baxter and adjoining counties as the result of Norfork clam and the construction of the Bull Shoals clam. He said many state residents who had been attracted by the clam's boom had purchased property in the area and were "putting their roots down" as small farmers and stockmen. The tourist and recreational possibilities of the Norfork and Bull Shoals region are unlimited and exploitation of these facilities will "bring hundreds of thousands o£ dollars" into that section, Laney said. He disclosed that "some large industrial firms in the north and cast had surveyed the Norfork - Bull bhoals area for establishment of exclusive, recreational faciWios for their employes. He did not identify the companies other than they were "large oil, rubber and similar firms." OFFICER DECORATED Washington, April 5 — (IP)— Col Herman O. Lane of Greenwood, Ark has been awarded the Legion of Merit. The War Department presented the award for Col. Lane's outstanding service in the inspector General's ofCice from January, 1943 to June 11)45. NOTICE — WE HAVE MOVED to 513 S. Walnut Call us for repairs, parts and supplies. We do hemstitching and make button holes. Buy, Sell and Exchange Machines, • C. W. YANCEY, Singer Dist. 578R GOOD FOOD IS ESSENTIAL TO GOOD HEALTH We Specialize in , .'. • Choice Steaks • Chicken • Veal Cutlets • Fancy Salads GOOD COFFEE AND SOFT DRINKS AT ALL TIMES DIAMOND CAFE HERMAN SMITH, Owner Phone 822 , Hope, Ark. APRIL 10 IS THE DEADLINE FOR ASSESSING YOUR COUNTY TAXES ALSO THE DEADLINE For Paying Your 1st Quarterly Installment of Your Taxes. Please bring your old Tax receipt or a legal description of your property to avoid errors. -** FRANK J, HILL, Co. Collector C. COOK, Co, Assessor Armed Force Vital, Word on Army Day By ERNEST V. VACCARO Washington, April D —(jp)—Pres- ident Trumun today drafted a firm Army Day warning to his country in maintain powerful armed forces during the critical experimental years of the United Nations. The cnief executive leaves at 4:25 P. M. (EST) for Chicago where, in famous soldier field, lie will deliver a 20-minutc address reunciating United Stales foreign policy and his recipe for backing it up. The address, following talks by Secretary of War Robert P. Ratterson and General Dwight D. Eishcnhower, chief of staff, is scheduled lor delivery at 3 p.m. tCST) tomorrow. iA large group of notables, including members of the cabinet, will accompany Mr. and Mrs. Truman and their daughter, Margaret, aboard the special Pennsylvania railroad train. Also aboard will be 37 reporters, radio correspondents and photographers. In an unusual departure from presidential custom, Mr. Truman will hold a special news conference in Chicago's Blackstonc hotel tomorrow morning for about 100 writers for high school and college papers in the Chicago area. Mr. Truman's address, described by his aides as a major .policy pronouncement, is expected to cm- brace new pleas for: 1. Extension of the selective service authority to draft men for the armed forces. 2. Passage of legislation to arm the administration with authority to draft the nation's youth Tor one year of miliary training to provide a reserve of trained citizens against future emergencies. 3. Early enactment of Army- Navy merger legislation to create a single department of national defense in which the air forces would have equal status. The speech is'regarded by presidential associates as a follow up to his Oct. 27 Navy Day address in New York in- which he outlined a 12-pomt American ofrcign policy ana declared that the United States will use its military strength solely to preserve the peace .of the world. o- Good Yield Chicago, April 5 —(/P)— Nick Scli mos personal Red Cross clay yesterday was even more successful than on April 4. 1945 The $903.23 he took in at his restaurant for the Red Cross compared to last year's donation of $820 73 lop contributors yesterday included one customer who paid $25 for a cup of coffee, another who gave $10 and Nick's three children each paid $25 for meals for themselves and guests. Legal Notice LEGAL NOTICE r ,n l ,l unnl to Se ction 18 of Act 297 of 1945 notice is hereby given that the last will and testament of C C Faulkner of Hempstead County' Arkansas, was probated in common torm by the Probate Court of An appeal from such probate can be affected only by filing a petition, slating the grounds of such appeal with this court within six (6) months from the date of this notice Witness my hand and seal this 28th day of March, 1946. Leo Ray Clerk of Probate Court By Arthur C, Anderson, D. C. March 30, April 6, 13 FIRST LINE BATTERIES Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 215 S. Main JONES MAYTAG SALES & SERVICR F °r,, P . rompt Ex Pert Service on All WASHING MACHINES Phone 209 304 East 2nd FRED'S AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE We specialize in REPAIRS ON Chrysler, Dodge, Plymouth, DeSoto, all General Motors Cars Phone 202 4th and Washington " LOOK' The Most Modern REPAIR SHOP IN HOPE Complete Auto Upholstering Washing & Greasing Now Open on SUNDAY ANTHONY'S Service Station Phone 1106 Wanted to Buy USED FURNITURE of all kinds COMMUNITY FURNITURE STORE 606 N. Hazel Phone 357 COMPLETE BUTANE SERVICE Wanda Butane Gas Phone 370 Hope, Ark. BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing Fixtures Plumbing Repairs HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing • Heating Phone 259 Hone. Ark. Harry Segnar, Sr. PLUMBER Contracting and Repairs Phone 382-J ROGERS RADIO SERVICE We specialize In all kinds of car and home radios. FIRESTONE STORE 209 South Main St. DR. H.T. SHULL VETERINARIAN In practice in Texarkana TEXAS CITY HALL Phone 140 or 1490-J Motor Repairs—Light Fixtures Hope Appliance Co. 214 Ea«t 3rd St. PHONE 613 Appliance Repairs—Appliances Doug Bacon V* Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — House Industrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repairs Phone 784 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$. Hazel Political Announcements The Star is authorized to announce the following as candidates subject to the action of the Democratic primary elections this Summer: Congress, 7th District PAUL GEREN BRUCE BENNETT 8th Judicial Circuit For Prosecuting Attorney CHARLES W. HACKETT JAMES H. P1LKINTON Hempsread County For Sheriff & Collector TILMAN BEARDEN J. W. (SON) JONES CLAUDE H. BUTTON 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 For Representative Post 1 GLEN WALKER For Representative Post 2 v TALBOT FE1LD, JR. See Us For BABY CHICKS You'll like our quality chicks, hatched right from selected flocks. Hardy, fast- growers. Low price, FEEDERS SUPPLY CO. 4th and La. Sts Phone 25 COMPLETE LINE OF OFFICE SUPPLIES JOB PRINTING Gentry Printing Co. Phone 241 Hope, Ark. Expert Repair Work On all makes of cars Phone 1118 BARNEY GAINES GARAGE 213 South Elm St. COMPLETE RADIO SERVICE Bob Elmore Auto Supply Loe's Tourist Cafe-Court Featuring •• Steaks • Fried Chicken • Barbecue »Flsh • Sandwiches "Soft Drinks NOW OPEN 24 HOURS Phone 222 for Private Dining Room Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Loe City Limits & Highway 67 West • Real Estate If you are in the market to buy or sell Farm land or City Property, call or see Calvin E, Cassidy Phone 489 Hope, Ark. Arkansas Bank Building U-DO Laundry "Makes Wash Day Easy" (OPEN 7 A. M. to 5 P. M. DAILY) 1. Machines, Soap, Starch Furnished . . . Customer Does Own Washing . . . 60c per hour. 0 2. We Do Washing . . . Customer Takes Home to Dry . . . 6c per Ib. Attendant on Hand to Teach Operation of Machines. Phone 511 for Appointment (or 1054 after hours) 206 East Ave. B m li Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Looking Into r the Cost of Government Our readers' attention is called lo the lirsi oi a scries of news stories JUKI .statistical tables IOOK- ing into me cost ot county government, sponsored by the Antansas •) Public ^xpenditure Council, which' upooiirs in todays Star. '.ine average cilr/.cn pays more heed to tnc heart-warming language ot a county stump lour than he docs lo the tedious statistics ot what local government is cosl- mg him. 110 one begrudges the money that government spends on schools and public health worn. Bul loo little is spent that way. Too much ot Inc public tax lunds is frittered away in duplication of offices and .* duplicated aumimslralive areas U One specific Hem Ihe AKPC takes up in this scries is the question ot consolidating sonic ol Arkansas' 7a counties. There arc instances where a county has less than 10,OUU population— a piece ol geography with fewer people than liopc has trying lo support, all by itself, the mil complement oi county otficials as prescribed by present constitutional law. Tiiero arc other Herns, loo. 'Ihe •thoughuul citizen should read this series carefully. The is- j, sues il is now bringing up will be J> heard from in Ine monlhs lo come. -X * * By JAMES THRASHER Belligerent Peace-Making II is easy lo point oul discrepancies between Prime Minister btalin's mild and encouraging slatc- inenl on world peace and Ihe external appearance of Russian foreign policy. II is easy to say thai "Ihc principle of cqualily of slates" in the UiMO, which Mr. Stalin cited as t Ihe source of Unilcd Nations 7 •' strength, is contradicted in the Security Council by the Big Five and their veto power, which Hussia insistently demanded and won. It can be suggested thai the "cuirenl fear oi. war" was not solely the product of anil-Russian propagandists. It can be argued thai frankness, co-operation, and exemplary political behavior among world governments is a bctlcr means of securing Ihc peace than is Ihe counter-propaganda , againsl war mongers which Mr. f) Slalin .suggested. Bul lo advance Ihcsc arguments would bo lo accomplish noliilng ex- cepl the crcalion of new doubts and suspicions. It seems to us that it is more intelligent lo take Mr. Slulins heartening opinions at their face value. In the first place, Prime Min- isler Stalin is the man who calls Ihe signals in Russia. When he speaks, the world "lislens lo the voice of Soviet policy. The policy changes sharply from time lo lime, but the voice retains ils } authority. Secondly, Mr. Slalin has pul himself on record in \ unequivocal fashion with his forthright reply to the qucslions of an American correspondent. He surely realizes that the world will hold him accountable now for any dcvUilion from his proclamation of faith in the Unilcrl Nations. What, then, arc we lo make of all the Hussian sabcrraltling, of Ihe disturbing Hussian activity in Iran und Manchuria, of Mr. Stalin's thunderous "campaign >' speech" a few weeks ago, of Ihe many examples of evidenl reluctance which have marked Russia's past parlicipalion in ine UNO? The only ready explanation would seem lo be lhal Russia is delcrmined lo work for international peace and security in the most belligerent manner possible. It may be thai she has rneanl all •along to Kive ground where the non-Hussian world has held her policies to be wrong and dangor- , ous, but that she. has contrived to -* do it. in such a manner us to make it seem that she is making a magnanimous ;;<;.slire after being grievously misunderstood, pul upon, and conspired against. Where other governments lake a step toward world security with a positive show of good will, perhaps the USSR, with the old wounds of slights and suspicions still smarting beneath the armor of her present military might, has seen fit lo lake the same step only after some fearsome ora- •. lory and sword-waving. "* Ail this is conjecture, and perhaps illogical. But it must seem about as logical lo the average non-Hussian mind as do some of the recent inconsistencies of Soviet foreign policy. We hope devoutly thai the conjecture is true, and that, for Ihc sake of Ihe world's peace of mind, Russia will labor in Ihe future toward the common goal of peace withoul so many offstage alarums and excursions. j 7-Day-Old Dairy Strike Comes to End in Memphis Memphis, Tcmi., April li —(UP) — Fi-eMi milk poured into Memphis again today, bringing an end to the seven-day old milk strike. The Mid-South Milk Producers Association yesterday accepted the 3.'i-cenl per lOO-xyoighl price relief offered by the OPA and immediately undertook to resume supplies to Ihe city. Normal deliveries were '^expected to be made by Wednesday. I.ns Alamos, N. M.. April !i — (/I 1 )— SKI. S. Randolph Rushing, Army Signal Corps, arrived at the Los Ah is atomic bomb project to work in the technical area telephone office. lie reported lo the non-commissioned olficer in charge of the office. T-SKI. Nellie M. Rushing — his daughter. Star '< Vvl WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy with scattered showers this afternoon and in east portion tonight, cooler tonight and in north and west portions this afternoon, Tuesday partly cloudy, cooler southeast portion. 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 149 ,,,' . 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. industry Fund Meef to Be Held Tuesday With more than $50,000 subscribed for the site and building guarantee to Shiinhotisc & Son's Co for ii clothing factory Hope Chamber of Commerce announced today a meeting of all subscribers to the industrial fund would be hold at 7 o'clock Tuesday night, in the city hull, to proceed with the project. Said the chamber announcement: "The fund has now reached a point where we can safely incorporate, elect « board of directors and proceed to sign a contract with Shanhousc & Son's Co., select the site, and engage an architect ;md contractor. "The time has come to act and it is hoped that you can be present nt this meeting and voice your opinion on our plans in this regard." The proposal is to buy a site and erect a building in which Shan- house Si Son's Co. will operate a clothing factory, the operator paying 4 per cent per annum on the cost of the building exclusive site. HOPE, ARKANSAS,; MONDAY, APRIL 8, 1946 of Anti-Petrillo Bill Sent to President Washington, April 8 —(/I 1 )— Congress plucked one long-irritating thorn from its side during the weekend by sending the so-called anti-Pclrillo bill to President Tru- mnn. I Climaxing more than a year of intcrmilcnt debate in both chambers, the senate late Saturday passed ;> compromise version of the measure designed by its sponsors to curb activities of James C. Pctrillo, head of the America Federation of Musicians. Previously approved by the House, the bill would provide penalties ranging up to a year in jail and $1,000 fine for compcling or trying to compel radio stations to: Hire more employes than they need, pay for services not performed, pay unions for using phonograph records, or halt programs originating .abroad or those in this country of a non-commercial, cultural or educational nature. Senator Vandenberg (R-Mich) introduced the legislation aftor Petrillo forbid broadcasts of a student music festival at Interlochen, Mich. Final passage on a 47 to 3 vote came aftor Senator Taylor CD- Idaho) complained that the measure would lead ' to hardships among all radio .performers by """ : " " ' " oppon- bill The State Police Say; A lilllc horse-sense added to the horse-power helps hold accidents do\vn. YOU must furnish t the horse-sense to avoid having ' an accident. Farm and Labor Leaders in Secret Meeting Plan Third Party for 1948 Election By ALFRED LEECH' Chicago, April 8 —(UP)— The possibility ot a split in Democratic party ranks developed today with the announcement that Progressive Farm and Labor leaders mot secretly here during the weekend to discuss formation of a Third Party. ; A spokesman for the group said representatives from 16 states met here to discuss "the possibilities for independent progressive political action" in the 1948 national election. The-group was composed 75 farm; labor and progressive leaders. The 'meetings were held in secrecy, an announcement said, because many of those attending were here only as individuals and not representatives of their various organizations. The announcement disclosed that some were members ,of the Political Action Commilcc. A provisional national committee was established, headed temporarily by A. Philip Randolph, president of the Brother hood of Sleeping Car Porters, (AFL). The meeting was called by Randolph, who was a leader in the campaign for establishment of the Fair Employment Practices Commission. Other initialing the conferences were John Dcwey, professor Emeritus of Columbia University, James Patton, president of the National Farmers Union , Simeon Martin, president of the Michigan Farmers Union, H. L. Mitchell, president of the National Farm Labor Union, and Samuel Wolchak, president of the United Retail Wholesale and Department Store Employes (CIO). It was learned that Randolph and Patton sent a letter to Progressive leaders some time ago to Jmcet here at the University ,of 'Chicago International House ^and explore solutions to national problems. Members of the group said privately that an effort had been made to exclude Communits or members of Communist-front 'organizations. "The conference was called;" the announcement said, "for the purpose of discussing alternative courses of political action in the face of shifting political .alignments and the growing intensity. f>t national and political issues. • " "One alternative discussed was a new political party and a provisional national committee, headed temporarily by A. Philip Randolph, was established with the purpose of developing an educational program aimed at that objective." Randolph said the program "aims at rcachin gbeyond '946." "aims at reaching beyond 1946," Members of the group who b,e ; . long to the Poliitcal Action Committee already are committed to support of the Democratic party, in elections this year, it was ex ; plained. ;,: "Wo wish to start an educational campaign that will unite American Progressives behind a Democratic program reaching toward : a fundamental solution of our economic problems," Randolph said. The national committee Will' meet in Detroit May 4 to discuss further plans. Other subjects discussed at the conferences here were: 1. Whether the Political Action Committee has become "the tail of a Communist kite." 2. Russia's emergence as an "imperialist power." 3. The dangers of military control of atomic energy. • ,ans Associated Press JNEA)—Means Newsodoer Enterorlse Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY outlawing strikes. House cnts earlier had labeled the "anti-labor." DeoljTiolTof Tidal Wave Now Is 115 Honolulu, April 3 —(UP)— Discovery of 15 additional bodies brought the death toll in last week's disastrout tidal waves to wl " i j "J""Jit: SIITUI.UI nuuiuai m 115, in the Hawaiian Islands the L ' oull ty government, bring' better Rod Cross rcnorlod inrlsiv. citizen understanding of the per- Consolidation of Counties Is Proposed (County Table Appears on another page of today's Star) Analysis of the $8,002,186 spent governmental services provided in a single year in Arkansas for by counties brought today a suggestion from the Arkansas Public Expenditure Council that serious consideration be given to.the classification and ponsolida'lion of couh-, lies, also the revision 'of assessment and tax collection methods. The report was submitted by G. Russell 'Brown;- L'tttle Rd'eir, president, arid Steve Stahl, executive director, for the Expenditure Council which is seeking to help Arkansas taxpayers get greater efficiency in local, state and national governments. The survey made It possible to' put into one report more data on county government than ever previously assembled in Arkansas for a single year's operations. The Council's research staff worked nearly a year making the survey and used data on 1944 operations, the latest available at the time the investigation was launched. In releasing the report, Mr. Brown expressed hope the report will promote greater interest in Rod Cross reported today. The bodies were discovered in Hilo which was the hardest hit by the seismic waves that raged over the Pacific for two clays. perplexing problems confronting officials, and stimulate cooperative effort in seeking such reforms as may be necessary to improve Six were bodies of parsons pro- Bounty government viously listed as missing, two | , 11 w ! ls explained that spending whose disappearance had not been'"'""" "' "' "" '" reported and seven were unidentified, the Red Cross said. alone is not always an accurate yardstick for value received in governmental operations. The county Extend Draft or Gamble With War Eisenhower By JAMES E. RARER Washington, April 8 — TUP)— Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower in a final plea for continuing the draft put this choice up to Congress today: either extend the draft or gamble with "the peace and security of the world." • pnly by continuing the draft, he said, can the nation be sure of the manpower, needed to commitments abroad y out its, to sure the ve.st of the, world that we shall not falter in our obligations" Eisenhower testified before the Senate Military Affairs Committee. That group and the House Military Affairs Committee both plan In vote tomorrow on extending the draft beyond its present May 15 expiration date. The army chief of staff assailed arguments that continued U. S. conscription would arouse suspicion in Russia and other foreign countries. On the contrary, he said, representatives of all the powers now occupying Germany are fearful that the American Army will be come so weak it will leave Europe ^"Marshal Zhukov (Russia's Eisenhower was there), one of the representative in Berlin when Sixty-one persons still were ' wl'K-'h spends the most conceivably, missing at Hawaii six at Kauai i ? li11 could give more per dollar •"-- • • _ . • . m services for the taxpayer than counties which spend less. However, it was suggested that in instances where the expenditures are six at Maui and one at Ouhu. 1 —0 Jesse Duke, Star Carrier, Undergoes Major Operation Jesse Duke, Star carrier boy for Koine; 0, serving South Main street und east, to IGth street, underwent an emergency appendicitis opera- out of line with costs in other comparable counties and with the state average, an examination by both officials and taxpayers might be advisable. The report contains 18 tables, each dealing with various phases of the financial set-up for each of the 75 counties in Arkansas. lion at Josephine Hospital Sunday i "Factual information contained night. He is reported doing nicely , in this report focuses the spotlight today. Continued on Page Three Late Franklin D. Roosevelt Still Hot Political Issue One Year After His Death By GLAIR JOHNSON Wushir.gou, April 8 — UP) — Franklin Dlano Roosevelt died a year ago this week, but this name and policies still arc the subject of hot political oratory. Dubate about the lute president breaks out frequently in Congress, and political leaders saicl today they expect his program to be an issue in the coming elections. 1-Jousc Democratic Leader Me Corrnack of. Massachusetts contended that Republicans already have injected Mr. Roosevelt's name into the campaign by "trying to smear him" in the investigation of the Pearl Harbor disaster. Republicans hotly denied this. Reps. Kecfe (R-Wis) and Gearhart (It-Calif), members of the Pearl Harbor Investigating Com initiee which reopens its public hearings briefly tomorrow, assert od their only desire is to icll ihc whole story of the sneak Japanese attack. "When the last word is writcn those who cried partisanship in their iniscrablencss will draw their reward in the contempt ol the American people which they so richly deserve," Gearhart said in a reply to McCormacli. ®— Some Republican leaders, who asked not to be named, said that while many of their campaign speakers undoubtedly will assail the administrations of both Mr. Truman and Mr. Roosevelt, party members arc being urged to concentrate their lire on Mr. Truman. One ranking Republican said Ihc Democrats will be the ones to bring up Mr. .Roosevelt's name most frequently. "A lot of Democratic congressmen would like to ride into office on his coattails again," he asserted. Tomorrow's reopening of the Pearl Harbor hearings was ordered to hear additional testimony from Adm. John R. Beardall, naval aide to Mr. Roosevelt, and Adm. Harold It. Stark, chief of naval operations at the iimc of the disaster. Senators Ferguson (R-Mich) and Brcwstcr (R-Moi told reporters they want to follow up a previous witness's assertion that when intercepted Japanese messages were taken to the White House on the night of Dec. ti. 1941, Mr. Roosevelt read them and declared, "This means war." Eisenhower was there), one of the world's ablest soldiers, said he feared the United States was so peace-loving that it will not be re alistic," Eisenhower told the com- mitee. He said thai on one occasion in Germany when he brought up plans for carrying out the Pots dam agreement, Zhukov questioned how long the Americans were going to stay there. Eisenhower said Zhukov complained that the Americans left Europe soon after the close of World War I. Referring to U. S. commitments with our Allies in Europe and Asm Eisenhower said: "We undertook very seriously and soberly to complete these jobs' It seems to me we must just as seriously and soberly assure those people that svo have the power and strength to carry out commitments." Under questioning by Sen. Edwin C. Johnson, D., Colo., an on poncnt of the draft, Eisenhower conceded that 18-year olds do not make good policemen. He said he much preferred 25-year olds for ticklish occupation duties. "Frankly, if you can find a way of solving this without the ISyear- ° lc ?s. I am for it," Eisenhower said. But, he added, "as long as wc depend upon selective All's Well in Iran With Hakimi Out Says Russia By EDWARD V. ROBERTS London, April 8 — (UP) — The official newspaper Pravda explained today that Russia decided :o withdraw her troops from Iran Because Premier Ahmed Ghavam proved his friendship toward the Soviet Union. 1 Pravda's explanation, the first offered by Jlussia for her belated action, ignored the Soviet obligation under the treaty of 1942 to withdraw all Red Army troops by March 2, six months after the war ended. It said the "real reason" soviet troops were in Iran had seen to counteract the anti-Soviet policies of former Prmieer Ebrahim Hakimi. : When Ghavam proved his good intentions, Pravda said, "The possibility arose to solve the question of the evacuation of Soviet troops from Iran." . Pravda editorially reemphasizcd trie Russian campaign to halt U.N. Security Council consideration of they ;• Soviet-Iranian oil deal. It called, the council's .consideration of: the ilranian case to date a violation of its own charter. ; 'The editorial," broadcast by Radio Moscow, referred'at length to the Soviet-Iranian treaty of 1921, which authorized Soviet troops 'to enter Iran if 'Soviet security was threatened from the South. It made no reference to the 1942 treaty Signed by Russia, Britain and Iran. , Hakimi, the editorial said, did all he could tb poison Soviet-Iranian relations until he left office early this year. He and other alleged anti-Russians were blamed with blocking previous Soviet ef- forts'to get Iranian'oil. After Ghavam succeeded Hakimi he convinced Soviet leaders of his desire to "found old neighborly,, relations" with' Russia .Pravda s.ald. Presumably this was done a'fjleast in part during his visit : to Moscow about six weeks ago. Ohce convinced, the Russians began to consider an evacuation. ^Russia never has replied to British and American notes asking why she failed to withdraw her trqpps by the March 2 deadline. - Hakimi also was charged by the Russians with declaring aggressive plans for the Soviet Caucasus, Baku and Soviet Transcaspia. Pravda asserted that the'Secur- ity Council had no grounds for considering the Iranian question. It said there was no threat of any sort to international security involved in negotiations between Russia and Iran. Pravda followed Ambassador Andrei A. Gromyko's protest letter .to the council with an editorial a'Sttfeiling th'at, the Iranian question ha'd been laid before the council in a faulty manner. It said that the council's action "cut directly across the procedure of the organization , . . particularly against article 34.". Article 34 was the same «..^ cited by Gromyko. The ambassador said that under its provisions the council could consider the Iranian situation if it endangered security or international peace. He asserted, however, that no such dariger existed in Iran, so there was no need for further consideration. ' The Pravda editorial praised the Soviet-Iranian agreement, which, Premier Ahmed Gravam disclosed yesterday, gives Russia a majority control of the new joint oil company until 1971. During that 25-year period Russia will hold 51 per cent of the stock to Iran's 49. From 1971 to 1996 the countries will have a 50-50 interest. By JAMES MARLOW Washington, April 8 — (/P)— Harry S. Truman became president one year ago this Friday. It's been a tough year for him. When he went into the White House April 12, 1945, we were at war with Germany and Japan. By mid-August both wars were over. Then this smiling man, zippy, fast-talking, full of confidence that everything would be all right, faced peace. He had a lot to learn. He talked too fast an'd sometimes to casually on the gravest questions. He had to learn to slow up and be more cautious. When peace camd, he' started throwing off wartime controls, depending on advisors to say which should go. His advisors made some, mistakes, bad ones. Forinstance; in takes, bad ones. For instance; in sacking controls over building although building, materials were scarce. Instead of going into needed low-cost homes, the) materials went into other things. Belatedly, the government is putting back the controls. Being a friendly man, Mr. Truman tried to use kid gloves with his old friends in Congress. They've defied him, thwarted him, bottlenecked him. Members of his own Democratic party in Congress, particularly southern Democrats, have harpooned some of his best intentions. He has made more than 25 major proposals to Congress. Congress still is sitting on the majority of them. In desperation, around Christmas time, Mr. Truman . appealed to the public to jog up Congress. Congress refused to be jogged. Any hope he anight have had for . Pravda said that when the Soviet government was convinced thai Ihe Iranian government headed by Ghavam had shown a desire to have good relations between the countires, "the possibility arose to solve Ihe queslion of evacualion of Soviel Iroops from Iran." "So Ihere was all Ihe less reason for Ihe introduction of the Iranian question before the Security Council in New York," Pravda continued. "On March 24, the day before the council opened,, it was announced thai evacualion of Soviet Iroops from Iran had begun. "The Soviel government poinled oul lhal the Iranian question had been faultily presented to Ihe meeling of the Security Counicl." The edilorial asked, "Is il not clear that relalions between the Soviet Union and Iran, about which negotialions were being carried oul belween Ihe Iwo countries, held nothing thai did or could have in Ihe future threatened in- lernalional peace and security?" Pravda staled flally lhal the (Security Council "had and has no foundation for the Iranian ques- lion lo be discussed". .„- ,, -v..,.^, "Jusl as baseless and contrary iH-year-olds should not be ex I to Ihe rulings of the organization of the United Nations is the Secur- eluded. Eisenhower said he does not be lieve any country in Europe fears American intentions. He scoffed at alarmists "who say we are going to be at vyar day after tomorrow — which I don't believe " Eisenhower said it was the ulti mate responsibility of Congress to provide army manpower, addinK ••unless Gen. Douglas MacArthur gets the men requested, he will be in real trouble." Johnson said that nobody on the committee questioned the army's personnel estimates — the question was how 10 get the men. Eisenhower said that lowering the physical standards i'urthcr would only fill the hospitals and lorce the army to take in more men to care for the sick ... Sc n -Chapman Rcvercomb, R., W. Va., then attacked the .army's recent order raising the passing mark for volunteers from 59 to 70 in the army intelligence test. Mai. Gen. Willard S. Paul, army personnel chief, said about 10 per cent of the recruits failed this test last month, but argued that it helps give the army the highest i type of men. Veto of All Price Control Likely If Farm Rider Passes President Truman's First Year Faced by Some of the Toughest Issues in History quiet reconversion was ripped wide open on the labor-business "ront. To keep down living costs, he had said wages couldn't be raised —if they meant higher/prices — without government consent. Losing its wartime overtime, labor wanted higher wages. Busi- less said it couldn't raise wages without higher prices. So a big segment of labor struck. The old, traditional, free bargaining between bossess and workers went on, with the government forced to sit on. the sidelines. Finally fed up, Mr. Truman, asked Congress for a law to delay strikes and set-up government fact-finding boards to learn the truth. Labor and business ganged up on this notion and throttled it in Congress. Congress is still wrestl ing with the idea of some kind of labor law but not the kind Mr. Truman asked for. Displeased with Mr. Truman's position during the strikes, leaders of the CIO which helped elect him vice president called him a "weak and spineless man" out to smash unions. Mr. Truman has been criticized for not settling the labor problem faster. But no one has suggested how he could have done so without yanking off all wage and price controls. Actually the government has eased up—that's how the steel strike was settled—but Mr. Truman said the easing is really only a "bulge" in the government's hold-the-line policy. .,.,'••• How big the bulge is- v"" v ;;how "^ 1 S t PI* XlrVuSn ^Cnm/-'- r\f ' * . niiinn up later when "somt' of '-. .• price increases — which a ity oeing granted now in many dirt-'tlons— begin to affect living costi^ By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH Washington, April 8 — (IP)— A high administration official expressed belief today that President Truman will veto price control extension legislation if Congress lacks Ihe conlroversial farm parity amendment to it. The official made this statement to a reporter privately as the administration's economic high command called for renewal of OPA j»« by May 15 "without the crippling If I amendments which are now being III proposed almost daily." II In a report to the president on &SBI the Ihird anniversary of the hold- the-line order, Ihe direclors of five governmenl agencies said that if the emergency powers are continued through June, 1947, disastrous inflation can be averted. They asked not only for mainte-' lance of price ceilings, but--, for continuance of food subsidies, au- Ihorily lo keep on channeling scarce malerials, and for enough, money to finance these programs properly. These powers expire June 30 unless . renewed^: . The possibility of an OPA ex- .ension bill veto was raised as farm state lawmakers told reporters they will try to write into the legislation a . proposal to • bost farm parity prices. This amendment already ' has been passed by the Senate as a rider to 65-cent minimum wage bill, but Mr. Truman has announced he will be compelled to veto the measure because of the rider The House has yet Ur act on the legislation. Stabilizalion officials have esti- maled Ihe farm amendment would increase relail food prices about 15 percent and boost the cost of living generally about six percent, ihe proposal would revise farm prices upward to include the costs of agricultural labor. "Some members of Congress seem to feel that if the amendment were hooked to the price control bill, the president wouldn't dare veto the .bill," a high-ranking administration official said. "I think he would. "I think he would veto any measure and without hesitation, if it limtllrJ' «nn..l4. J_ 1 . * * Bishop Must Be Tried, Court Holds Little Rock ,Apnl 3 — (fi>)— Tuck Bishop, Springdale farmer serving two life sentences for murder from Washington county, must be brought to trial on two other murder charges during the current term of circuit court at Fayetteville or the remaining charges agaist him must be dismissed, the Arkansas Supreme Court ruled today. The opinion by Associaule Jus- lice Ed F. McFaddin modified a Washington circuit ruling which had denied Bishop's motion to dismiss the two cases. Bishop was charged with four murders March 13, 1943, the state charging he shot and killed Lyle Graham, Paul Phillips, Lyle Carter and Howard Nail in front of a Springdale restaurant. He was convicted in July, 1943, for the Graham and Phillips slayings and sentenced to life imprisonment on each count. The two other charges were "passed." Last June Bishop's counsel sought to invoke a section, of Pope's Digest requiring that a defendant be brought to trial before the "second term of the court having jurisdiction of the offense which shall be held after the x'ind- ing of such an indictment" unless delay is S9ught by the defendant Prosecuting Atorney Jeff Duty of Rogers resisted the motion oil the grounds that the sole eyewitnesses to the case were in the armed services, that one was reported missing in action. The court held there was "just ground to believe that" testimony of one of the witnesses "can be presented at a trial x x x at the April 1946 term of Washington cir- Continued on Page Three Many Are Sentenced in Ciftttit Court A Hempstead Circuit Court jury convicted Richard Purrentine of grand larceny and gave him one year in prison, as trials opened today in the April term. In another jury trial this morn- Ki nsey versus Paul in a damage suit ing, Orval Davenport, arising from an automobile accident, verdict went to the plaintiff by /default, in the amount of $550. Sentence was passed by Judge Dexter Bush on the following pleas of guilty: Frederick Dealy, negro, burglary charge, sentence suspended. James Taylor, negro who pleaded guilty to the robbery of Stueart Grocer company, two years for burglary and one year for grand larceny; and in the same case, George Ramsey, also negro, four years for burglary and four for grand larceny. St. John Rochelle, negro who forfeited bond, warrant issued for rearrest and bond increased by $300. Victor Rook, negro, plea of guilty to robbery charge withdrawn and defendant ordered sent to state hospital for observation. Willie Trimble, negro, two years for burglary, sentence suspended on good behavior; one year for grand larceny, to be served in the negro industrial school. Doc Gleghorn, negro who pleaded not guilty to burglary and grand larceny, ordered sent to state hospital for examination. Nora Stewart, negro man, sentenced two years burglary and one year grand larceny, in one case. and two years for burglary in second case, making total sentence of five years. John Henry Hempstead, negro sentenced three years for robbery wnllrol " sham ice was reflected in said- report, which, "The interests of the American people would be better served by eliminating- price control - entirly rather than encouraging the false sen . s , e . ° £ .security which would re, ,-«'A*^f price!' by Ches! , B °w les . stabilization director' sec ur ity -- report was ,° ?nh U n n°^ eri n° P A administator'; j • D \ Sma11 . civilian production administrator; W. Wilard WJrt chairman of the Wage Stabilization Board;- and Secretary of Ag- n ni l - u ' e i Clin - ton P " An derson. Officials said one reason the administration is pressing for i? f - t ? e price cont ^ 01 b35 15 is to assure enough time H b ^ Ck 1 S C ° n gress if Mr! decides it must be vetoed Action by that date would leave We M- May T 1 n for . P° ssi ble revision. The bill, with a number of ad- mimstration-opposed. amendments already has been approved bv the House Banking Committee, but lloor consideration is not scheduled until next week. The Senate Banking. Committee has not started hearings on ex tens-ion. hv T?m in^ e " U .'? e , re » lort s; » id that 7l ° nly rent controls anri «nm l < ren conrols and some last remnants of price "" * few iS ° Iated rcn an " Standard Oil Safe-Blowers Are Captured n-, h rh? J f r v today. Oil com- arrcs tcd in Texas. F> V " Haynie said It's Not What You Know But Who You Know That Counts in London's Big Black Market By L. M. HANNA (For Hal Boyle) ® London 9 ' r,?, y ' e ,- , , < i sh ° 13 alld mentioned 1 cameras: ,n?, h r ( K J ~ U s n( ? 1 whal you Allor a Cautious look around low, but whom you know that shonkornpr riolvorf n,,rf^,. <h« „, ity Council ruling of April 4 where Ihe Security Council decided to continue Ihc discussion of Ihc Iranian question on May 6." Ghavam and Premier Slalin exchanged complimentary notes praising the agreement. The Iranian premier called it Ihe opening of a new era in relalions belween Ihe Iwo countries and thanked Stalin for his good will. Stalin replied lhal il would help lo develop "lies of friendship belween the peoples of our countries." Radio Moscow broadcast a lel- ler from Ghavam lo Ambassador Ivan Sadchikov in Tehran, pulling in writing the terms of the oil deal. Ghavam said thai Iran contributed oil-bearing land to Ihc company, while Russia conlribuled cquip- menl, workers and expenses. The Iranian army will have exclusive responsibility for prolecling the company's properties. Al the end of 50 years, Iran „ .„. „.,., U11J either can buy oul the Soviet in-jily" models; Swiss watches with optician, but I dropped into his know, _ _ MV counts in London's" biack~markeT In Ihe backwale slreels, in snug • pubs" .and olher haunts, you can pick up practically anything you want if you swallow your scruples and are prepared to dig deeply enough into your pockets. The same goes for food and housing. ' Ihe other Sunday, i'or instance, following certain directions, I look the subway to a famous, if rather unsavory, district of London —not far from the heart of the city. And what 1 say there was almosl unbelievable. Full-fashioned silk Blockings, lowelling, cm-lain material, sheets, socks, shoes — all without coupons, none of them second-hand t;:;d ull shamelessly expensive. Real, pre-war standard fountain pens, ononly flaunting the govern- i ..... ____ ______ *. shopkeeper delved under the ter and almosl reverently dis- plaved two tou-notch German makes —a Leica and a Zeiss- Ikon. Wonderful pieces of work, undoubtedly, but the price—whew! Where do these dealers get ihese (und many more* articles VIn this way of business, it is definitely '•not cricket" to enquire into oric ins. Food, of cour.se. is slrictly ra- lioned, but just the same, there is a certain little cafe where one may drop in and. if one is well enough known, order delicious ome- lelcs. veal, tongue, and cettiain other delights to the gourmet —all served in a secluded corner, well away from prying eyes, watering mouths, and envious hearts. About housing. That, in this land bug-bear. But even here, you can succeed, if tcrest or renew Ihe company's life, | Jewelled ' = men !f luminous "know'the ropes" and have money Mail has cullivaled the dale as a food for 5,000 years. dials, chromium plalc: —All at I lo burn luxury prices, in a near-slum local- For six (R,, " ames as Glen (Buddy) Scott, formerly of Magnolia and ex-Arkansas convict an an Texa 0 Goolsb >'' o£ Brownwood, ^H ari 'csled in Houston, Scott being released to authorities in Louisiana, where li! to 14 indictments are said to be pending against him; and Goolsby being taken to Brownwood. Chief Haynie and other police officers questioned the two men's wives at Texarkana over the weekend, and said they would try for a holdover action for Arkansas against the two suspects, although many charges are against them in other states. ity One merchant ostensibly was an Pattern Room of Cox Foundry is Damaged by Fire Fire in the pattern room of the old building of Cox Brothers roundrj- & Machine Co. caused an undetermined loss Sunday morning, partly covered by insurance. Uhe blaze was started by an electric motor, the management said, Paul H.Jones, Star Managing Editor, Gets Out of Navy P;ui! H. Jones, managing editor and circulation manager of The Star, in the Navy the last two years, telephoned the office this morning from hia wife's home in six months I've been hunt-.' Beai den, Ark., that he has been ing for an unfurnished house or I honorably discharged and will re- Continued on Page Three turn to Hope next week-end. 3 R m ^ Hi -"!1 fr*U Ml it m fV & S | h

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free