^i2£&*tf^'^^££&S**^3l3&!Z&^^ »*; four HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Saturday, April 13, 1946 CLASSIFIED > ,, Ads Must Be In Office Day Before Publication * All Want Ada Cash In Advance • Not Taken Over the Phone tim* . 2c word, minimum 30c Six times . Ji/ 2 « word, minimum 30c One month . 5c word, minimum 75c lie word, minimum $2.70 Rates are for Continuous Insertions Only "THE MORE YOU TELL THE QUICKER YOU SELL" For Sale COTTON- FLANTING SEED, first year from breeder. Germination 90 per Cent. See T. S. Mc- DaVitt. 18-U •SOW AND 6 PIGS. SEE W. B. Ruggles or phone 31-J-4. 13-Gt "ONE-NEW HOME ON WEST AVE- tiue B. 5 rooms with bath. One '- complete set of furniture. Purtell & Taylor. Phone 195-J. 8-6t HIGH. QUALITY DAY OLD chicks, also started chicks. Hope Feed Co. 8-6t 200 BOISD'ARC POST. . Floyd Porterfield. SHE 9-6t DEEP WELL DRILLING EQUIP- "ment. Mrs. A. S. Wells, Prescott. .Phone 312. 9-6t 4939 DODG'E. % TON PICK-UP truck, good condition, five good tires, Bull frame, ice frame, ball and .sheets. Mrs. Louie Frontz, DeAnn. ll-6t Real Estate for Sale FOSTER-ELLIS 402 SOUTH FULTON, SIX-ROOM house, good condition, corner lot, 75 x 150 feet, priced to sell. WEST FOURTH STREET, NICE lot, 50x150 feet, bargain. BEAUTIFUL RESIDENTIAL LOT. 85-foot frontage, 155-foot depth, in excellent residential district, abstract furnished. BEAUTIFUL LOTS, 50x145 FEET in new colored Shover Village Addition just east Yerger High School. Buy now, choice lots available. Cash or terms. Foster- Hope Star Star of Hope 1849; Pros] 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897.,*(AP)—Moans Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 15c 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 republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies- Inc.; Memphis Term., SPORTS ROUNDUP •B» Ink S, Fin«rt«, Jr. New York, April 13 — (/P)— The boxing managers' "guilt" is feuding with the Michigan commission about what the managers think was an unjustified penalty against one of their members . . . As a result Detroit Promoter Nick Londes and possibly Commissioner John J. Hettche are expected here Monday to smooth things out so that New York fighters won't always be "busy" when they're wanted in Detroit . . . With the $400,000 Santa Anita meeting opening Tuesday, purse distribution on tlic grand circuit will hit a new high of $1,525,000 this season . . . The All America Football Conference has decided to sign only college players, preferably graduates, hereafter. Does that mean after you knock an opponent down and step on his face you'll have to apologize in a "Hahvahd" accent'.' company loam, which isn't a bad spot for'ball player to go when the old i-ockin' chair begins to get him. Former Middleweight Cham Chicago, 400 Noi;h Mich- York City, 292 Madison Ellis, 221. 108 East Second. Phone 1-lmo terick Building,' C gon Avenue; New .— _..,, *ve.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand ilvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.' New Orleans, 722 Union St. TARGE BARN IN FAIR CONDI tion. Bargain. Mrs. L. C. Hasel- r man, Ozan, Ark. 12-6t CUSTOM-MADE METAL VENE• tian blinds. Tilt-Ray Venetian Blind Company, 1123 County Ave" ,nue, Texarkana, . Ark.. .^ .-,-ip-st 1939 FOUR DOOR FORD DELUXE radio and heater. Clean inside* and. out. 109 North Washington. 10-5t TWO ADJOINING RESIDENTIAL lots, each 50 by 150 feet. Park addition. Both for $400. 40 ACRE FARM, NEW FIVE room house, deep well, garage, Delco system, five miles north east of Hope, one mile off Highway 67. 8-6t GOOD QUALITY BROAD -BREST • -.Bronze Turkey Poults, Book your orders >now. Feeders Supply Co. .,- , •; i 10-lm- PLENTY HIGH QUALITY BABY chicks. All heavy breeds, $12 ' -per 100 or 13c in lesser amounts. Feeders Supply Co. 10-lm ONE BABY BUGGY, ONE 36 inch •> wood lathe, one jigsaw. „;Phone 901 or 135-M. 13-3t ONE PURE BRED JERSEY COW fresh with calf. See H. S. Dudley. ,„;Phone 34-J-ll. 13-3t PLATE GLASS FOR SALE, •*.storefront sizes. Large stock. "^Prompt shipment. Also aluminum sash, sill cover, bars. etc. 1 Write P. O. Box 613, Valdosta, " Ga. 13-6t TWO STORY, TWO LOTS, OLD house, well located. 16 ACRES ON HIGHWAY, SMALL house. THREE ACRES, FOUR ROOM house, well located. NICE BUILDING LOTS, JUST west of courthouse. SEVERAL NICE FARMS, WELL located at fair prices. GOOD BLACK LAND NEAR PAV- ed highway. 5 ROOMS, TWO ACRES AND store on highway. OURS IS" A COMPLETE REAL ES tate Service, to the seller, the buyer and the loan Company, or a fair and equitable basis to al concerned. C. B. Tyler, Licensee Fights Last Night By The Associated Press Omaha — Tony Zale, Gary, Ind., cnocked out Ira Hughes, Pits- burgh. (2) (non-title). Portland, Ore. — Fritzie Zivic, 49, Pitsburgh. outpointed Lincoln Stanley, 153 1-2 .Oakland, Calif., (10). Broker, 119 Cotton Row. 9-6 v,n for Rent NICE F.RQNT ROOM FURNISH- ed,« private entrance. Prefer working girls, 517 West 4th St. _. * r .-•-'•• - 11"t31 Notice WHITE FRAME FOUR ROOM house on Main Street in Emmet $1650. Tom White. Emmet. 9-6 Sports Before Your Eyes Auburn's leading pole vaulter, Bill Cole, sings in his church choir and has had several offers to become a professional-singer, that is. . . . . High school and amateur boxing are going strong in the Pennsylvania hard coal region, where kids used to think only a ssy fought with gloves. And, .arting next freshmen and sopho- lores . . . Jake Powell, former 'anks. Senators and Phillies out elder, is returning to the Washington sandlots where he got his tart. He'll play for a furniture pion Freddie Stcelo Has been signed for a featured role in a movie called "The Black Angel." . . . We thought the angels were confined to the wrestling racket. Today's Guest Star Curly Lambeau: "I had just one season of college football but it was under Kmitc Rocknc at Notre Dame. I count that one season worth about three under any other coach." Observation Car Since the Mexican League rumpus arose, this dcpt. has noticied several suggestions that any ball player good enough for the majors should be paid at least $5000 (some make it 10 s's) With an all- season player limit of 25, that would make a minimum roll of $125.000. plus whatever it cost ior the 15 others each club is allowed until June 15 From here it seems any such figure would make it very tough for a kid whose ability to make the big league grade Little Rock Target for Track Meet Little Rock, April 13 —(/P)— Ar kansas' track nncl field world wailed today to sec it it could be done—if the Little Rock Tigers could bo beaten. For the first tinic in years another (earn was given a chance as preliminaries got under way here this morning in the Arkansas high school conference meet, which is being revived after a lapse of three years. The team given a chance?. Long John Thompson's Fort Smit Grizzlies. Earl Quiglcy. whose Lille Rock track learns have won 97 consecutive meets, made this comment: "Fort Smith lias a well balanced learn. Russellvillc, too promises to be tough. 1 look for a fast and close meet." A close meet where the Tigers are concerned is a rarity, so naturally Little Rock again was a favorite—though » slight one. Besides the Tigers, Grizzlies and Cyclones, four other conference teams were slated to compete — Hot Springs, North Lillle Hock, Camden and Benlon. T w o conference records ap- Razorbacks in Spring Rehearsal Fnyetcvillc, April 12 — (/P) — Head Coach John Barnhill will put his rebuilt University of Arkansas football team throuKh a full dross parade for the first lime hct'c this afternoon as the Razorbacks stage their annual redwhllc spring practice game. "Barney" has divided his 90-mnn teams as evenly as possible for the brawl, which is expected to be seen by the largnst crowd ever to turn out for a Porker practice game — upwards of '1,000. Final touches will be added to spring practice next week, with Wednesday the last clay. Political Announcements Probable lineups: Whites Dougherty Claborn ... Ford Thomas .., Roberts ... LE LG RG Rods Hamilton .... Hagcr White .... Carter ... Counce NICE FOUR ROOM HOUSE AND acre and half of land in Spring Hill. Gas, water and lights. See Mrs. Thomas Collins, Spring Hill. 13-6t NICE SIX ROOM HOUSE, LOT and half, good neighborhood, can give quick possession. Floyd Porterfield. 10-tf NEW MODERN FIVE ROOM house, immediate possession'. See SEE IDEAL-FURNITURE STORE 'for better furniture and better ; bargains. Phone 476. 14-lm •IF*-YOU NEED;-GRAVEL, SAND "or dirt, call 712-J. Quick delivery. k:' ;>•.; :. 15-lmo. £QR- ESTIMATES ON AWNINGS, *< and Venetian blinds, write Riley Cpoper, 1909 West 17th Street, . ..Texarkana, Texas. 15-2m For Sale or Trade Female He •EXPERIENCED WAIT RESS 1 ,wanted. Diamond Cafe. Phone ,.822. 3-tf Lost DARK BLUE CORDUROY CLOTH purse. Mrs. L. C. Haselman's Eastern Star card and other , credentials and about $24 in cash. _ Reward. Star office. 12-3t Opportunities Offered HOME AND AUTO' SUPPLY v Stores-Franchise and merchan- • ,dise available now for new As• sociate Stores. Write or wire. " Kenyorr Auto Stores, Dallas 1, Texas. • • 19-2m Harry Blanton, Street. 220 East 13th . .- '' . ' ll-6t By United Press New York (St. Nick's) —Chuck Taylor, 143 1-2, Pittsburgh, out- pointed Tony Marteliano, 147 1-2, New York (10). Boston, Mass. — Joey LaMota, 156, New York, drew with Joe Blackwood, 161, Paterson, N. J (10). Brunswick, Me. — Jerry Boisvert, 153, Montreal, outpointed Billy Lancaster, 157, Portland, Me. (8t. Providence. R. I. — Joey Angelo, 135, Philadelphia, outpointed Pete Virgin, 132, Schenectady, N.Y. (10). Worcester, Mass. — Johnny Mo ran, 152, Boston, knocked out Jimmy Daily, 151, Winnipeg. Man. (4). Minneapolis — Jackie Graves, 127 1-2. Austin, Minn., outpointed Pedro Hernandez, 128 1-2, Puerto Rico (8). Chicago — Johnny Brattpn, 135. Chicago, outpointed Freddie Daw son. 136 1-4, Chicago (10). Minneapolis — Buzz Brown, 150 St. Paul, won by default from Lew Flyer, St. Louis. Chicago — Pat lacobucci, 125 1-4 Cincinnati, outpointed Butch Max well, 130 1-2, Gary, Ind. (4). Hollywood — Benny Goldberg 119, Detroit, outpointed Pedro Ra mirez, ; 122, Mexico City (10): Fred die Taylor, 132, Chicago, outpoint ed Bernardo Ramirez, 132, Mexio City (6). Chicago — Chuck Hunter, 148 1-2 Cleveland, outpointed Bob Sim mons, 147, Indianapolis, (10). 96 ACRES, TWO MILES OUT NO. 4'highway. Modern 6 room home with all modern conveniences, two rent houses on place. 40 ACRES 2'/2 MILES OUT SOUTH- east, modern 6 room home, gas, lights and running water, and other bargains. See Riley Lewallen. .. . . ; - 12-3t You can have a delicious sala with little or not effort. Cut a avocado in half, remove pit an fill \vith diced grapefruit and orange sections mixed with dressing. kicked doubtful. Maybe most clubs IPearcd to be in danger, both threatened by Fort Smith athletes. could afford the dough but it wouldn't be good business to keep a $5000 man riding the bench as "insurance'' against possible injuries when he could be shipped back to the minors. Owens Jumps Back to j Mexico Mexico City. April 13 —(/P)—Sce- ng himself "the \vhipping boy of he Dodgers," Mickey Owen, Brooklyn's veteran catcher, has 'leap-frogged" into the Mexican Baseball League. For better or for worse he Kent Holland has covered the 880 under the loop mark of 2:4.7 this year and Jack Simpson has gone over the 165-foot, 9 12-inch jave lin throw record. Conservatives Hold Lead in Jap Voting Report Spain Has Troops on French Border By CHARLES A. GRUMICH New York, April 12 —(/P)— The mounting controversy over the Franco government in Spain, which is expected lo reach the floor of the United Nations securi- , _ _ .. ty council next week, was swelled [final returns'tonight irom all but in the nationwide Weils Thorn to RT A. Baldwin J. Cox RE Fowler Canada QB Troxell Davis LH Hoffman Pritchard RH Pipkin Shaddox FB 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. PILKINTON Hempstead County For Sheriff & Collector TILMAN BEARDEN J. W. (SON) JONES CLAUDE H. BUTTON For County Clerk ROBERT C. TURNER By RUSSELL BRINES Tokyo, April 12 -(/P)— Thirty three members of the 1942 "Tojo Diet" definitely were reclccted and 40 other former members were returned to the House of Representatives on the basis of changed his mind yesterday for the today by an exiled Spanish Rcpub- i six .hird time and decided to jump or- 'lican leader's assertion that Gen- ole ganized baseball and play in the jeralissimo Franco has 450,000 Mexican League after all . Two' troops mussed menacingly on the Students Escape as School Bus and Truck Collide Harrison, April 12— iff}— A group of Scarcy county students escaped serious injury today as a school bus in which they were riding collided with a truck near St. Joe. About 20 students were in the bus, but only four of them suffered minor cuts and bruises. The entire left side of the bus weeks ago, when h e was discharged from the navy at Sampson. N. Y.. he announced he would come to Mexico, but last Tuesday, n San Antonio, asserted ne had re considered and would rejoin the Dodgers. The 30-year-old backstop attrib uted his latest change of heart to "j3ome_ things that Branch Rickey '" ' said Rick (Brooklvn president) had about me that I didn't like." ey had announced Owen would be traded when he rejoined the Brooks. "I was so confused that I didn't know what to do." Mickev said after he arrived dramatically late yesterday afternoon by airolane, accompanied by his wife, Gloria. "Rickey had told me over the long distance telephone to come back. Alfonso Pasquel (a brother of Jorge Pasquel, Mexican League oresident ) asked me to slay. Everybody was putting pressure some to go back, some to French frontier. Dr. Fernando Do Los Rios, former dean of the University of Madrid, one-time ambassador to Washington and pre-civil war cabinet member told a press conference last night he hud documentary proof of the existence in Spain of "an aggressive spirit and an ag- jressive plan against France." "Spain now has an army superior to that of France numcri- ally, and perhaps in the quality f armament, too," said De Los ^ios, who arrived here from Paris A'cdncsday as the exiled republi- can'regime's observer at the Sc curity Council sessions. He expressed hope the document o which lie referred — supposed- y found in Spain by Republican agents — would be presented to he council when it takes up Po- and's charges that Spain is a .hrcat to world peace and that For Sale or Rent FOUR ROOM HOUSE, EIGHT and one half lots, city 'water, . lights,. and ,gas. Vi. mile north :SrIck.;Ya*dv.;Henr;y .Gray-.; '13-6t ^ t- •••'•' '••'-'• '-. ;,n ? ': •i-i'fVV \ "'•'•;'' :/ •' V ' '< " -'"'.> h -.;.---v«- • , ••.,. TAKEN'UI^'Wl'Trf'MY CATTLE three hereford cows since April 1. See W. B. Ruggles or phone 31-J-4. 9-6t Wanted WASHINGS AND IRONINGS, bring to Mrs. W. C. Ward, old DeAnn highway, two miles out. 1 i~Ol Male Help Wanted JiIAKE UP'TO $150 PER WEEK, calling on 35 homes per day selling framed photographic hand ' colored 8 by 10 enlargements • made from any good snapshot or i-^-negative. Every home a prospect". Write for sample offer. Economy Supply Corp. 150 Nassau St. New York. 13-lt Wanted to Buy WE BUY HOUSEHOLD FURNI- 1 ture, one piece or more. Any amount. What have you? Phone 073. 11-lm Services Offered EXPERIENCED S T A"F~F OF bookkeepers will keep your books for only $1 per week. Mail card today for information on this nationwide new service. Dollar- A-Week Bookkeeping Service. 304 P & M Building, Texarkana. 19-lm 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 Reel Estate Wonted WANTED TO HEAR "FROM "OW"Ner of farm or unimproved land Ask Permit for Radio Station at Paragould, Ark. Washington, D. C., April 12 —(If) — The progressive Bargaining company has asked the Federal Communications Commission for authority to operate a radio station at Paragould. Ark., on 1490 kilocycles, with 250 walls powei and unlimiled time. Owners werr> listed as Shomas Self and John E Doulas of Jonesboro, Ark. o ,„ „ , - T, , , • Allspice berries added to mullet Wm. Hawley, Baldwin, wine ^ ive it a disUncUv e flavor. Wanted! TELEPHONE POLES All Dimensions -»• 16 to 70 Feet Cash Every Week RUFUS MARTIN PATMOS, ARK, HELP WANTED WHITE ONLY Practical'nurses, $4p.OO'-tg,$55.pO: per month Room, Board and Laundry furnished. Experience unnecessary. Call or write: Arkansas Tuberculosis Sanatorium State Sanatorium, Arkansas ONE WEEK SERVICE Unless material has to be ordered BY EXPERTS The most delicate movement can be repaired by us for precise timekeeping. STEWART'S JEWELRY STORE Your Reliable Jeweler "I finally left San Antonio to talk to Rickey. I confidentially believe that I would have gone ahead and seen him if I hadn't read in the newspapers of his remarks about me. Ho was going to punish me and make me the whipping boy of the Dodgers." Owen said he had signed a five- year contract. He will be catcher and manager, probably of Tprreon or Vera Cruz. He did not disclose the terms of the contract, but it is believed he received' a bonus of $12,500 for signing in addition to an annual salary of $15,000, plus living expenses for himself and | family, an apartment and a suf- jficient amount to pay his income I tax. Owen also will go inlo the wholesale grocery business as a sideline. "I've won the great bailie of my Mexican League career," dcclarec Ihe elalccl Jorge Pasquel. Owen will be introduced to the fans at today's game between Mex ico City and San Luis Polosi. In New York. Rickey common ed: "I can't understand that younj, man, but in any event, he wa; through with the Dodgers, x x x I im my opinion the boy hasn' slopped skipping yet. I believe he will change his mind again, bu perhaps not so soon, won'l lei him." districts 'lection. Conservatives apparently had clinched a total majority, although the leading Liberal party was no where near control. With 394 of the House of Repre was torn away in Leo Carpenter of the collision. Butler, Mo., senlatives roelected an examination of had passed their records driver oi th etrcuk, told state po lice he had gone to sleep at the wheel. He was charged with driving on the wrong side of Ihe road. For County Treasurer MRS. ISABELLE ONSTEAD McCORKLE SYVELL A. BURKE For County Judge FRED A. LUCK Tax Assessor C. COOK For Representativa Post 1 tl ,, ; ^GLEN.,WALKER ARTHUR C. ANDERSON • 'For Representative , Post 2 •TALBOTF.ETLD, JR. Legal Notice Franco is harboring German scientists experimenting on new atomic weapons. DC Los Rios made his accusations against the Franco regime only a few hours after President Truman had told a press conference in Washington that the Polish charges were political. The president, did not elaborate. The Polish indictment was placed on the council's provisional agenda last night for consideration next week immediately after Russia's demand for dismissal of the Iranian case is disposed. A full hearing on the Spanish issue is assured and at least, four members are expected to press tor some means of cracking down on Franco. They arc: Mexico and Poland, the only council members recognizing the Spanish Republican exiles in Paris as a government; Russia, which never has recognized the but all candidates elected will bo subject to another check—and pos sible disqualification—before they can be seated. Several of the other 40 former legislators had been dis qualified by former Premier Hide ki Tojo's regime and only now are returning to politics. By tonight the party lineup of definitely won seals was Liberals 116, Progressive 86, Social Demo crats 78, Communists three, with three others apparently certain of victory; minor parties 39 and in dependents 72. This lineup means an enforced coalition in the house, which doubtless will be dominated by a Conservative viewpoint. Many so ciai Democrats and probably most of the independents fall into this category under modern Japanese political conditions. The Socialists, however, showed surprising strength. The Communists' three assured and probably six- scats are fewer than the 12 conceded them in prc election prognostications. Home Minister Chuzo Milsuchi reported to the cabinet that the nationwide average vote was 72.3 percent — "generally belter than expected." Of the women elected, five each are from the Progressive, Liberal and Social Democratic partis, eight from minority groups, one is a Communists and eight are inde pendents. FIRST LINE BATTERIES Bob Elmore Auto Supply Phone 174 215 S. Main COMPLETE BUTANE SERVICE Wanda Butane Gas Phone 370 Hope, Ark. LEGAL NOTICE Pursuant to Section 18 of Act 297 of 1945, notice is hereby given that the last will and testament of C. C. raulknor of Hempstead County, Arkansas, was probated in common orm by the Probate Court of lempstead County on the 4th day of March, 1946. An appeal from such probate can be affected only by filing a pelilion, stating the grounds of such appeal, with this court within six (6) months from the dale 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. (SEAL) March 30, April 6, 13 BOVINE BOOGIE ' Farington, Minn., April 12 — (fP)— When Ernest Sprute walked into his dairy barn and found his cows doing the rhumba — without Franco regime and France, which the benefit of music — he became acts as host to the exiled Re-j suspicious. publicans and is a most concerned neighbor of Spain. The Unilcd Slales and Britain, while willing to hear Poland's case, are represented as favoring individual .decisions by each na- lion in respect to relations with Franco as posscd to any concerted action. o .To light or to lose sleeves His pride should be avoided by the woman with Ihin or heavy arms. SEE US FOR ... Wallpaper Paint Glass Roofing Lumber Cement Sand Gravel Screens ALL BUILDING MATERIAL Phone 178 Harlan-West Lumber Co, Hazel and Division SPECIAL NOTICE Phone 202 Corner W 4th & Washington AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE Owned and Operated by FRED STICKNEY and assisted by WILLARD ASHWORTH ™"~"" Offers You a Special Summer TUNE-UP and a Complete Overhaul of Your Car t WE GUARANTEE OUR WORK 100% Drop in to see us today regardless of condition or make of your car. Be honest with your car — Give it a break by letting us tune it up. He investigated and found a hort circuit on a lino that led rom a nearby water pump to the ictal stanchions. The cows stopped their stomping tier Sprute shut off the current. BUTANE SYSTEMS Plumbing'Fixtures: ' Plumbing Repairs HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing • Heating Phone 259 Hope, Ark. Harry Segno r, Sr. PLUMBER Contracting and Repairs 1023 South Main Phone 382-J TRY OUR EASY BUDGET SYSTEM A payment on Parts starts you off OPEN SUNDAY BY APPOINTMENT Week Days — 8 A. M. til 11 P. M. Doug pi TV Carl Bacon V«l I I Jones ELECTRIC CO. — for — House Industrial Wiring Wiring Electrical Repairs Phone 784 JONES MAYTAG SALES & SERVICl For Prompt Expert Service on All WASHING MACHINES Phone 209 304 East 2nd ROGERS RADIO SERVICE We specialize In all kinds of car and home radios. FIRESTONE STORE 209 South Main St. NOTICE — WE HAVE MOVED . to 513 S. Walnut Call us for repairs, parts and supplies. We'd6 hemstitching and make button holes. Buy, Sell and Exchange Machines, C. W. YANCEY, Singer Dist. 67IR. 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 , COMPLETE LINE OF OFFICE SUPPLIES JOB PRINTING Gentry Printing Co. Phone 241 Hope, Ark. Motor Repair*—Light Fixture* Hope Appliance Co, 214 East 3rd St. PHONE 613 Appliance Repairs—Appliance* FRED'S AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE We specialize in REPAIRS ON Chrysler, Dodge, Plymouth, DeSoto, all General Motors Cars Phone 202 4th and Washington 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 41 IS. Hazel Wanted to Buy USED FURNITURE of all kinds COMMUNITY FURNITURE STORE 606 N. Hazel Phone 357 For ELECTRIC SERVICE Day Phone 413 Night Phone 1015-J We Specialize in MOTOR REWINDING BARWICK'S Electric Service 114 E. Third St. Hppe, Ark Expert Repair Work On all makes of cart 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 Drink* NOW OPEN 24 HOURS Phone 222 for Private Dining Room Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Lpe City Limits & Highway 67 We it • Real Estate If you are in the market to buy or sell Farmland or City Property, call or see Calvin E. Cassidy Phpne 489 Hope, Ark. Arkansas Bonk Building Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Tough Highway Problem Now Confronts State If the average citizen thought Arkansas was wealthy simply because occasional news dispatches reported a fabulous bank balance for the slate treasurer he was quickly corrected last week when Bob Brown, United Press correspondent, reviewed the problems confronting Governor Ben Laney's 37-man advisory highway committee. The committee between now and May 7 must propose a definite plan for raising 62 million dollars 'to replace worn-out state roads. -. Looking over the list I note that among the principal routes to be repaired or replaced are: No. 07 from Prescott to Arkadclphia, and No. 70 from Forrest City to West Memphis. If the other roads arc in as bad shape as these two ttrclrbis then the stale's problem is fully as serious as Governor Laney reports it to be. But the committee's discussion of how to find more revenue is hardly enlightening. Among the proposed plans were: A half-cent increase in the state gasoline tax. A $5 use lax for every vehicle. A mileage tax on trucks and buses. An increase in the present three- mill road tax levied by counties; coupled with equalization of property assessments, and permitting counties to vote a privilege tax on business enterprises. ; \I can imagine the impressive silence which greeted e-ach and all of these proposals. As a matter of fact, few people still can understand where so much road money goes in such a hurry —yet leaves Arkansas' main roads in- considerably worse shape at the end of the war than the highways of our neighboring states. •X * * By JAMES THRASHER Last Rites for the League The League of Nations, feeble and forgotten these last 10 yearn, is about to die and pass forever into history. A final session lias begun in Geneva for the purpose of giving the organization as decent i\ burial as circumstances permit. The sad ceremony should not pass unnoticed and unwept. Most certainly, it should not go unnoticed. For one of the fundamental weaknesses that killed the League has been inherited by the United Nations. A congenital laint was present in the younger organization at its birth, and developing symptoms are now evident. That weakness is the domination of the organization by its most powerful members. The League had its Big Four— the United Kingdom, France, Italy, • and Japan—as the UN has its Big Five. ; In its early years- the League df Nations settled some minor dis- riutes between minor powers with dorifelderable^succe'ss.'^It was legs' fortunate in' dealing with differences involving a larger nation. But hope persisted until 1931, when Japan's defiance of and departure from the League exposed to the world the organization's fatal vulnerability. Only two more blows were needed to dispatch the tottering League and set the stage for World War II.-Another defiance and departure occurred in 1932, when Germany was denied arms parity in the League disarmament conference. Then same the Italian invasion of Ethiopia in 1935. The big powers, more concerned with their mutual relations than with peace and justice, refused to impose sanctions. Today defiance and departure are again alarming symptoms of what might be a fatal weakness. The right of .defiance by the Big Five is written into the United Nations Charter. The technique of departure has already been Iried on a limited scale and has achieved a limited success. We may mourn the League today with the sort of grief we feel for the passing of a brave, well- intentioned, but frustrated nidivid- ual. But at the same time we may take hope for the survival of the League's descendant. That hope lies with the peoples of the world, who are better informed, more influential, and, consequently, more actively noticed than they werb 25 years ago. The preamble to the League of Nations Covenant, spoke of "honorable relations between nations", of a "rule of conduct among government," of "the dealings of organized peoples with one another." The preamble to the UN Charter speaks of "faith in fundamental human rights, in the dignity and worth of the human person, in the equal rights of men and women and of nations large and small," and of a determination "to practice tolerance and live together in peace with one another." This is a considerable departure from the thinking of the world's statesmen in 1920. And however far the United Nations may stray from these brave new principles, it is still a departure in the right direction. Pvt, Carroll Cloar of Earle, Ark., Wins Guggenheim Award New York, April 15 — — Army Private Carroll Cloar of Earle, Ark., has been awarded a John Simon Guggenheim Foundation Fellowship to continue his creative work in lithography and painting." Cloar was among 132 persons for whom the foundation yesterday announced awards totaling $360,000. He has had one-man shows of his paintings in Denver, Salt Lake Cit and Salem (Oregon) museums and has been represented in exhibition at oilier museums, including the Metropolitan, Hope 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47-NO. 155 WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Mostly cloudy with showers and thunderstorms this afternoon and 'tonight, Tuesday mostly cloudy, showers south portion. Cooler Tuesday and in north portion tonight. HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, APRIL 15, 1946 'API—Means Associated INEA)—M»ans N«wsooo«r Ent«ror1s« Ais'n. PRICE 5c COPY 2nd Double Car Murder in Texarkana Texarkana. Tex., April 15 — (UP)— Ballistics experts cxam- ned n handful of .32 caliber shells .oday in the belief that the double- murder of a high school student and his girl friend were committed jy the slayer of another couple .hrec weeks ago. The bodies of Paul Martin, 17, and Betty Hokcr, 15, were found icnr here early yesterday after a high school dance. The Federal Bureau of Investigation, the Texas Rangers, Arkansas state police md local police joined in one of Ihc biggest murder investigations 'n recent Texas history. Police believed the unsolved kill- ngs were committed by the slayer of Richard Griffin, 29, and Polly Ann Moore, 17, shot and killed March 24. Young Martin had taken Miss Hooker lo a dance, where she played in a high school band. They last were seen as he drove her from the dance in his car. Both were members of prominent and wealthy families. Young Martin's body was found lying in a thicket at the side of a lonely country road two miles north of here. He had been shot in the shoulder and in the back of the head. The girl's body was found near a desolate country lane a mile and a half west. She had been shot in the face and heart. The youth's automobile was discovered a mile north of here. There was blood in the car and police found .32 caliber shell cases scattered in the vicinity. Investigators believed young Martin may have been shot in the shoulder while in the car, and that the assailant' shot him in (he back of the head as he leaped out and tried to flee. Capt. M. T. Gonzalcs, head of the Texas Rangers who came here to conduct the investigation, said .32 caliber bullets were used in the slaying of Griffin and Miss Moore in March. Circumstances of the two crimes wore similar, he said. Griffin and Miss Moore both were shot in the back of the head. Their bodies were found in the real- seat of Griffin's car on the outskirts of Texarkana. Texarkana, April 15 — (/P)— The joldcn Rule lacks a lot of being ost, judging from the number and variety of replies received by the Palmer Foundation for the promotion of an atilude of fairness and unselfishness in personal and public affairs, H. W. Stilwell, president of the foundation, said today. The $100,000 foundation, established by C, E. Palmer, Arkansas newspaper publisher, has been sponsoring a contest for best suggestions as to how such a project might be carried forward. First prize of $1,000 is offered for the oost suggestion with $500 as second prize. The contest closes June 1. Several hundred letters from a wide cross-section in the United States and many foreign countries have been received according to Golden Rule Foundation of C. E. Palmer Produces Many Entries for $1,000 Prizes students in schools and colleges, ministers, teachers, businessmen,; war veterans and men in service and women in many fields. ', '; Stilwoll said many contestants! had misunderstood the purpose of the contest and had sent in letters, on the desirability of having people live by the Golden Rule rather than suggestions Cor achieving the objectives o£ the foundation. "President Truman in an address last fall said that the American people must be guided in their international relations by the Golden Rule, and, of course, it is just as desirable that we be guided by the Golden Rule in our domes-; tic relations," Palmer said. "The paramount, the vital duty of each generation is training the Slilwell. They have come from'generation which will succeed it."; Montana Asks U.S. Aid in Butte Riots Butte, Mont., April 15 — (/P) — Governor Sam Ford slsclosed today he was considering asking the federal government for help to stop riots in Butte that left scores of houses wrecked, two boys wounded and an unannounced number of mobsters under arrest. Declaring in Helena that he Wesrbrook Pegler Column Returns Westbrook Pegler's column, "Fair Enough," returns to the telegraph wire today, Mr. Pegler having completed a five weeks' vacation. Black Market in Meat Hit by U.S: Order ' i •Washington, April 15 —(UP)— Three government agencies acted today, to end the nation's black market in meat. The Agriculture Department and the Office of Price Administration made public an awaited order channeling livestock to established, legitimate slaughterers, who recently have found themselves unable to buy animals for slaughter. The Justice Department opened an investigation of reports that many packers have been making false subsidy claims. The Agriculture-OPA program will provide a channeling system designed lo give each legitiriiate slaughterer an opportunity to kill the same portion of the available supply of cattle, calves, and hogs as he slaughtered in 1944. The amount of livestock which slaughters may kill will be adjusted as rapidly as the supply changes, the agencies said. Price administrator Paul Porter said "the answer to equitable distribution of meat supplies is not the abandonment of price control as suggested by sonie." "We are not going to ask the American people to pay tribute ' • legalized black market," he C:.I.L .ne real answer lies in a system of controls at the source of supply which will give established slaughterers more nearly their customary volume of livestock and provide for better distribution of-meat supplies at ceiling prices to retail stores." Secretary of agriculture Clinton P. Anderson said the new program was "in reality a shar-j- the-livestock program." He pointed out that many packers have had difficulty getting normal supplies of livestock at ceiling prices. The agencies hope thai it will also reduce black market operations of those who have recently gone into the slaughtering business and those who have increased their slaughter greatly during the past few months. This is not the first time that OPA has had quotas over the slaughter of livestock. Such controls, in effect during the war, were suspended last September. Since that time, many slaughterers have been killing much more than their normal proportion of the available supply of livestock, while others have been unable to obtain even half their customary proportion of total slaughter. The new controls will be effective in a few days, the agencies said. The Justice Department plans to look into meal black marketers who reportedly have been receiving illegal subsidy payments from the government. SEE KTHEATRE BANDIT Little Rock, April 15 — (UP) — City detectives continued their search today for an armed man wearing an army uniform who robbed a Little Rock theater of $300 Saturday night. The robber pulled a gun on Relief Manager A. M. Norman and escaped with a box containing a part of the evening's receipts. o In 1886, Alexander Buntin installed at Valleylield, Quebec, what is claimed to have been the first •wood grinder in America. would talk with Bute peace officers — greatly outnumbered by depredators — before deciding whether to ask for federal assistance, the governor said: "They (peace officers) assure.d me yesterday they had things under control but apparently they didn't"." As this tense copper mining center — "richest hill on earth" — surveyed the"wreckagc from a second night of unbridled violence labor leaders and public officials pleaded for cessation of destruction. The roving bands centered their attacks on:nomes Of workers who did not join a miners' strike, city authorities reported. The sheriff declined to say how many persons were being held, reporting "they're all juvenileo" and that tncy had been arrested for looting. He indicated several were girls. ' ' . Other authorities -said-, the'.'/. Vandals — including one mob" 1 of about 500 — were mostly women and young children, Saturday night and again last night, gangs of men, women and teenage boys — armed with axes and traveling by truck and automobile — roved the streets of this strike-bound copper-mining community of 40,000 and its suburbs, unloading at private homes to bash in windows and doors and throw wrecked furniture into the yards. Most of the homes damaged, Police Chief Bart Riley and Mayor Barry O'Leary said, were occupied by miners who stayed on their jobs on "the richest hill on earth" after a strike of 3,500 members of the International Union of Mine, Mill and Smelter Workers (CIO) began Tuesday. The union strike cpmmitee, however, declared that neither the union nor its members were re sponsible for the disorders. A stal- ment issued by the committee called on both union members and , the general public to help maintain I order. Officials of the Anaconda Cop per Mining Company, against whose mines the strike was called in a dispute over retroactive pay, had no comment on the disorders. At Helena, Gov. Sam Ford said he had telephoned local authorities here and had been assured the situation was "in hand." In event of uncontrollable trouble, he said, Montana would have to call on the federal government for help, since the state's National Guard unit — the 163rd Infantry — still is in aclive federal service. However, he gave no indication he planned to appeal for federal assistance. Federal Labor Conciliator Robert C. Williams, declared the disorders had "endangered mediation at a time when progress was being made, apealed to law enforcement authorities .striking miners and Anaconda for "all collective efforts" possible to allay the outbreaks of violence. Every available peace officer was on duty. Women and children were removed from many homes. Both Saturday night and last night, hundreds of householders telephoned for protection, and many said thev had been warned by anonymous telephone callers that they were marked for visits by the mobs. Sheriff Al McLeod said women led some of the gangs which caused thousands of dollars of damage. A crowd of 3,000 or more witnessed one of the house-wreckings last night. The two wounded youths are James Guidoni, 16, seriously wounded by a rifle shot in the back as he walked along a Butte street a considerable distance from the nearest disorder last night, and Raymond Butala, 14, wounded in the eye by a glass fragment when a bullet crashed through the windshield of his parents' automobile Saturday night. Last night's terrorism ebbed before midnight and was not as widespread as that of Saturday night. Apprehensive police, however, were no confident the trouble was over. The strike followed a company offer of an 18 1-2-cent-an-hour raise — or $1.48 a day — effective April 1. The union insisted that ihe increase be retroactive to Oct. 1, expiration dale of the last contract. Nazi Gang in China Is Rounded Up By WALTER RUNDLE Shanghai, April 15. — (UP) — U. S. authorities revealed today the existence of a postwar Nazi- operated werewolf organization in China with the arrest of 20 German, Italian and Japanese agents ed by a close personal friend of Adolf Hitler. Lt. Col. Ludwig Ehrhardt, head of all German military and naval intelligence in Asia, was the leader of the group seized upon urgent requests from the State Department. Further arrests and wholesale deportations will follow. The leaders arrested will be charged with violation of German surrender terms. Activities of the group* known as the Ehrhardt bureau,- were said to be responsible for the sinkings of American ships including at least one aircraft carrier. They were believed indirectly responsible for heavy American losses in the early phases of the Okinawa campaign and in other Pacific actions. " Ehrhardt's organization had offices in Shanghai, Canton and Peip- ing. Vote on Draft 'Holiday'Is Due Today By DEAN W .DITTMER Washington, April 15 — (UP) — The House today defeated an attempt to kill legislation to provide a five-month draft holiday and prohibit future induction of teen-agers. Rep. Dcwey Short , R.,' >Mo., moved to send the bill back to the House Military Affairs Committee. His motion was rejected by 135 to 74 without a roll call vote. Thn House neared a final vole on the measure, which would extend life of the Selective Service act nine months beyond its May 15 expiration date. House leaders predicted the membership, acutely aware of the coming elections, would try to dodge a recorded roll call vote on the extension bill. Most'members felt . themselves uncomfortably squeezed between the unpopularity of the draft and President Truman's assertion that its extension was vital to the nation's security. The cry of "politics" resounded throughout debate and was especially loud when the House voted the draft "holiday" and boosted the minimum age for inductions from 18 to 20. The House was also expected to pass today still another bill to sugar-coat peacetime military service by boosting the pay of-mill tary personnel, as high as 50 per cent in the case of army privates. .Administration leaders, who had fought for a year's extension of the present draft act, hoped the Senate would re-write the House' bill and remove al least the provisions for the "holiday" and the ban on 'teen age draft. Supporters of the holiday argued that passage of the higher pay bill would enable the armed forces to obtain needed manpower through vo'imtary enlistments. The bill would extend the Selective Service act for nine months, until Feb. 15, 1947, but at the same time .would: 1. Suinend all inductions between May 15 (when the present law expires) and Oct. 15. Drafting would start after this "holiday" on if the president finds voluntary enlistments won't do the trick. 2. Stop drafting of fathers and of 18 or 19 year olds on May 15. 3. Limit service of draftees to 18 months, regardless of when they were inducted. 4. Prohibit inductions after Oct. 15 unless they* are needed to meet certain manpower ceilings by July Angry Big 3 Row io Follow Withdrawal of Iran Complaint 4 Japs Who Put U.S. Fliers to Death Under Orders Are Sentenced to Prison Labor Shanghai, April 15 —(/P)— Four Japanese army officers were sentenced today by an American military tribunal to form five to nine years in prison at hard labor for the Kangaroo court trial and execution of three Doolittle airmen. The commission which tried them ruled that the defendants acted without choice under specific orders from superiors. The three airmen, Lts. Dean E. Hallmark of Dallas, Tex., and William G. Farrow of Darlington, S. C., and Sgt. Harold A. Spatz, Lebo, Kas., were executed under ©- the Japanese aw." 'enemy airmen s The law was enacted by the Japanese war ministry after the Doo- itle raid and made retroactive to cover the captured fliers. In passing sentence after two days' deliberation, Col. Edwin R. WcReynolds of Washington, D. C., chief of the commission, said the commission found that high Japa- lese military officers, other than he defendants, were "responsible for the enactment of the enemy airmen's law and issuance of specific instructions as to how American prisoners should be tried, sen- enced and punished." The sentences were: Lt. Gen. Shigeru Sawada, former commander of the Japanese 13th Army — five years at hard The four principal! Nazi agents; arrested in Shanghai today all had. been, interned at one-time by thfi* Chinese government. They had been released on a varity of pretexts, and at least one: had been employed by the Chinese government since the war ended. Arrested with Ehrhardt in Shanghai was Bodo Habenicht, an expert Nazi codebreaker who. broke the U. S. coast guard code early in the war. He directed wolfpacks of German submarines which sank many Allied ships.' American' investigators said Habenicht had' been employed by the Chinese government since the war ended. Among those arrested- were • two Germans who fled Peiping and were captured later by the U. S. 6th Marine Division, o- 1, .194.7. The ceilings are 1,'070,000 for the army, 558,000 for the navy ,and 108,000 ,tor the marine corps. ' : '.':'Si 'Reaffirihi?' trie intent of Congress for deferring of essential agricultural workers. The military pay bill would raise the pay of army privates, and corresponding grades in the Other services, from $50 to $75 a month and for privates first class from $54 to $80: Extra pay for submariners, parachuters, and for overseas duty would be computed on the new base pay. FBI District Meet Is to Be Held in Hope on April 30 Lille Rock, Ark., April 15—(UP) —The Litlle Rock office of the Federal Bureau of Investigation will hold a series of 14 meetings throughout the state beginning here April 22 and closing June 13 in Brinkley. Dean Morley, special agent in charge of the Little Rock office, said today that discussions of bank robbery investigations, raids and information about the most -•-olori- ous fugutives still at large will be presented to local law enforcement officers. The itinerary: Litlle Rock April 22, El Dorado April 29, Hope April 30, McGehoe May 1, Blylheville May 15, Jonesboro May 16, Balesville May 17, Hot Springs May 20, Pine Bluff May 21, Russellville June 4, Fort Smith June 5, Fayetleville June G, Harrison June 7, and Brinkley June 13. The Liberly Bell was cracked on July 8, 1935. Shreveport Thugs Sought in Arkansas Shreveport, La., April 15—(UP) —The search for two young bandits who boldly robbed employes of a Shreveport dress shop of $7,000 bank deposit money in the midst of downtown crowds had attended to Little Rock, Ark,, today, police revealed. The holdup occurred in full view of scores of persons Saturday night, when Gus Watson and Charles Meyers, employes of the Grayson dress shop, started to a bank with two money bags containing $5,000 in cash and $2,000 in checks. At gun point, they released the bags to one of the youthful bandits who escaped in a waiting car driven by a companion. Police remained mum about leads on the holdup pair, simply saying that the search had shifted to Lille Rock. They said they had questioned several suspects here but none had been held. Sucre, Bolivia, was founded in 1538 by the Spaniards as an advance post for their treasure hunting expedition inlo the interior. French Occupation Forces Notable for Cool But Just Attitude Toward Germans By .GODFREY ANDERSON (For Hal Boyle) Baden-Baden, Germany — (/Pi— After four years of having their own country occupied by an enemy army, the French are showing forbearance in their occupation of southwestern Germany. The military term "correct" would seem to be Ihe word for it — polite, if somewhat cold. Less fraternization appears on the surface than in the British zone, far less than in the American zone. French and military government officers arc in the main severe but just, ready to, do what is right by Ihe Germans but not much more. The Germans seem to respect them for it. Each evening at sunset when the tricolor is hauled down at French headquarters, every German passerby must stop and bare his Head. It serves as a litlle reminder of who is lop-dog now. But there is no real attempt to humiliate the Germans. The French too lately fell humiliated themselves. The new, if small, French army in Germany is smart and con- cious of its responsibilities Guards are neatly turned out, military courtesies and saluting slricl ly observed, equipment better maintained than in the past. Of course the Germans have worries of Iheir own. Many of the six millions living in the zone probably are hungry. Their daily food ration has fallen to about 1,000 calories a day and they have only 200 grams of bread to eat with their almost nonexistent sausage. The French zone is not self-sufficient and is short of both wheat and coal. The French say that the economic administration of their zone has suffered because it is neither geographically nor industrially complete. They have a part of Wur- lemberg, bul no longer have ils capilal, Stuttgart, from which they withdrew so thai it. could be included in the American zone. They have the larger part of Bad»n, but they lack its capital, Karlsruhe. They have the Rhineland, br.l the British hold Cologne, its largest city. The Palatinate" and the Saar are politically and technically mixed areas they say, and the removal Continued on Page Two labor. The commission found that Sawada "had no knowledge of the trial, which was ordered by his superiors, until he returned from the front three weeks later." Capt. Sotojiro Tatsuta, commander of the execution party — five years at h~_"d labor. Said the commission, Tatsuta acted "only in his official capacity" and was "only obeying specific instructions from his superiors. There is no evidence to show he mistreated the prisoners." . Capt. Yusei Wako, courtmartial judge—nine years. Lt. Ryuhei Okada, courtmartial judge—five years. The commission found that both accepted fraudulent testimony \vithout question but in passing the death sentence "acted on Hjrect, specific instructions from superiors." Wako was sentenced to nine years because he had legal training. The defendants were impassive as the sentences were read, but their Japanese defense counsel wept with joy and one in a choked voice thanked the commission profusely for its "fair verdict." The three Americans were among the eight fliers captured after the Doolitle raid of April 18, 1942, when their planes crashed along the China coast. Sentencesof 5 Pickets Are Upheld Little Rock, April 15 — (/P) — One year prison sentences assessed five Blytheville striking bus line employes for alleged violation of the 1943 act declaring "violence or threats of violence" a felony when used to prevent ''any 'persons from engaging in any lawful vocation" was affirmed today by the Arkansas Supreme Court in a split decision. One justice dissented in part to the majority opinion by Associate Justice Frank G. Smith and a second dissented entirely with a formal minority opinion. The defendants were Frank Gurein, Alton Collins, Billy Tapps, Holland Oakley and Bennie Overton, who were charged with assaulting A. L. Cobb in an "attempt" to prevent him from "engaging in the vocation of driving a bus." Constitutionality of the act previously had been sustained by the supreme court but the five men challenged their conviction on the grounds the law was unconstitutional, that the petit jury which heard their case previously had listened to a grand jury report discussing "misdemeanors as an outgrowth of union organization or strikes," that the information did not allege that Cobb was prevented from engaging in a lawful voca- majority opinion held that tion. The the record sufficiently disputed all contentions of the defendants and concluded that "the testimony supports the verdict." However, Chief Justice Griffin Smith dissented to the portion find ing that the testimony was sufficient to convict and Oakley. Collins, Overton Associate Justice R. W. Robbins dissented entirely, declaring "there is no proof that the purpose of the violence was to cause Cobb x x x x to desist from his work.' "In a proseuction for a felony the state should be required to prove all the material elements of the crime charged, and in -my opinion, this was not done in the instant case," he wrote. Little R9ck, April 15— (/P)— Garland circuit court was affirmed by the Arkansas Supreme Court today in two cases appealed from workmen's compensation awards. These decrees awarded Jane Colbert $20 weekly from the Arkansas National Bank and its insurer for an allergy developed in handling coins and Howard McCloud $20 weekly against the Lamar Bath House and its insurers for a disabling allergy allegedly developed from handling compounds in his vocation as a masseur. Clark circuit court was affirmed in a $6,500 judgment for Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Wodruff, Arkadelphia. against Virgil East, operator of East Bus Lines, for personal injuries to Mrs. Woodruff anH Han-.. •..TO,,- *., ^hr, Woduff automobile ns a result of a bus-automobile collision at Arkadelphia. In a 23-page opinion involving tl->o >v\jr>«M'"l vipMi; of 1h''Pe ^n.qpn» tracts of Columbia county oil land unu Jb Jiugmus, Cojumuia chancery court was reversed in part and affirmed in part by the Supreme Court. The chancery court's award of surface and mineral rights of one tract to the Foster-Grayson Lumber Company was affirmed, but its award of the mineral r'sjh' 1 : in the other two tracts to 1. C. Johnson, Ruby Lee Johnson and J. B. Warmack was reversed and ordered vested in three different groups of claimants. The mineral rights of the latter two tracks were held subject vo leases by the Skelly Oil Company. County Road Fund Clear of All Debts County Judge Fred A. Luck announced today he has paid off the last of against the the outstanding warrants Highway Turnback Fund of Hempstead County, which had accumulated prioi;,tp, the yeai of, .1940 m the arndunt' of $24";77Q. 61' a " ' rqfd "To accomplish this has struggle, but it has been ' -.U>'" .1-^*1 j 1 * '*v '^J"-* J.WI1V4 . kV4n /1111& county -is 'free' frdm ' all' indebtedness. The judge said: "~ been , , — . done and I am' very pleased to notify the people of Hempstead county that the money we used to retire these debts can now be used to maintain and gravel maU and school bus routes.'" o- Paid Church Broadcasts Are Banned Knoxville, Tenn., April 15—(UP) —R. B, Westergaard, manager of WNOX, said today the radio station would put into effect its ban on paid religious broadcasts despite the mass protest yesterday of 20,000 flag-waving and Bible-carrying followers of the Rev. J. Harold Smith. The ban goes into effect today. In the future, the station will provide free radio time for all religious groups in rotation but will not sell time to any religious organiza- The new policy was denounced yesterday at a public mass meeting called by Smith. The handsome young evangelist called on his throng of 20,000 fol -lowers 19 stop listening to the radio station and to cancel their subscriptions to the Knoxville News-Sentinel. The station and the newspaper are both Scripps-Howard enterprises. Both of them, Smith charged, were "anti-God, anti-bible, antichurch, anti - gospel, and anti- preacher." "Every time I pick up the News- Sentinel I feel like a snake-handling creature. I want to bathe myself in lysol. "That Godless gang with a helli- ous program would make drunkards of your sons and prostitutes of your daughters." Police estimated that 30,000 other persons thronged the streets to watch the protest. Another Knoxville station, WROL, also has cancelled paid religious programs, effective when current contracts expire. The News-Sentinel said it had no connection with the station's policy, but in an editorial it had commended the stalion's action "in taking the price tag off religion." Pastors of two of the city's leading churches commended the new policy. Saturday Night Killing in Spa Is Probed by Police Hot Springs, April 15 — (UP) — Hot Springs police officials continued their investigation today of the death Saturday night of Mike Abdon who was shot with a volley of slugs at the restaurant here. entrance to his Several hours after the shooting, officers arrested a man giving his name as Les M. Baker of Paris, Tex., who had a gun answering the description of the murder I weapon and who said "I had to do it." Several occupants of a car near the scene of the shooting were being questioned. By R. H. SHACKFORD New York, April 15 - (UP) - • Announcement .in Tehran ins t ran's ambassador here has been nstructed to withdraw that na- , ion's complaint against Rusna today promised another angry Big Three row in the United Nations! Security Council. Iranian Ambassador Hussein Ala's aides declined to say whether the new instructions had been received. The council members will meet at 2 p. m., CST, and indicated that hey would reject Russia's demand lor immediate dropping of the Iranian case — even if Iran asks hat it be dropped. Earlier, Hussein Ala had received instructions to tell the council that Iran believes Russia will teen its promise tp get out of Iran' by May 6. 1 * But the new showdown with Russia already is overshadowed by «' preliminary diplomatic maneuverr ing over Franco Spain. During the council's "cqoling off" recess since "" Last Tuesday there has been an intensive buildup for a crucial test later this week over Poland's charges against Franco Spain..,, ' The council faced angry debates on both cases. And the results,in both probably will find the wartime Big Three split again — the Soviet Union on one side and the United States and Britain on the other, although Russia has more support for action against Franco Spain than on any other issue ever brought before the council. The current Iranian problem is an aftermath of the earlier case and a result of Russia's effort < to have the council give it a clean bill of health in that country before . the promised evacuation of troops has been completed. On April 4 the council voted in view of the new Soviet promise to get out of Iran by May 6, to defer further consideration of the case until then when both parties were asked to report whether the new agreement had been fulfilled. A few days later Russia asked, in effect, that the council reverse itself and wipe the Iranian case com pletely off its books immediately: The United States, Britain arid most of the other council members contend that the case cannot be dropped i until May 6 when it' can be determined whether 'Rus- sUkhg'g kept her hew promisel-She '•' broke' the "one'.urider the '1942 treaty, • to be out of Iran by March 2 last, ' The new instructions to the Iranian delegate <werte not interpreted here/ either-by Ala or by other ' council', members, as Iranian" sup* port of the Russian < position. ' In . fact the Tehran announcement said- that the decision whether to drop the Iranian case now was one for the qbuncil itself. to decide American and British officials took the same view. They 'feel that.' once the council has taken jurisdiction of a, case and acted on it, that it is the council and not one of the parties that must determine its disposition. They feel, in effect, that the Iranian case has become the property of the council. Thus ,even if Ala asked the council to drop the case now, the council — although it would be embarrassed in such a case — would not be .disposed to do so. The new Iranian instructions to its delegate here were interpreted as an attempt by the Iranian government to get itself into more of a "middle" position in its dispute with Russia. Previously Ala's instructions were to insis± that the council maintain Iran's case on. the agenda, Now his instructions will be to speak favorably of Russia's intent to carry out her new agreement and remove from Iran the onus of demanding continuing council jurisdiction over the case. Meanwhile, Poland continued § reparation of her case against pain in an effort to prove to the council that not only the activities but the "very existence" of the Franco regime is a threat to world peace and one requiring joint world action. All evidence pointed to the fact that Generalissimo Francisco Franco is extremely conscious of the Polish effort to throw the full weight of the council's pretige behind the long campaign to get rid of Franco. The Spanish government's latest move was a decree stopping all transfers or negotiations in assets of firms . in Spain whose capital wholly or in part belongs to Germany or Axis occupied countries. This followed quickly on the heels of Franco's offer Saturday to let United Nations who maintain friendly relations with Spain send a commission to his country to in? vestigate charges that German scientists are working on atomic energy there. Franco's inspection offer was received cooly here—especially by members of the council who do not have diplomatic relations with] Spain and are supporters of Poland's charges. The Poles called it another "Franco trick" and even Anglo-American diplomats weroi-inol .attracted by Franco's "limited offer." The United States and Britain maintain almost identical views on the Spanish situation, but the Americans arc insisting that it is not a joint policy with the British. On the other hand, British spokesmen pointed out that their - •• • Cadogan. week-end with Secretary of State James IT. Byrnes in Washington and that the two saw eye to eye on the Spanish issue. delegate. Sir Alexander conferred during the Every element in nature Had ates its own special atomic light when heated, which can be identified and analyzed by a spectroscope. Approximately 15,000 lost their lives in "home-made" falls l?st year.
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