The Odessa American from Odessa, Texas on June 5, 1947 · 1
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The Odessa American from Odessa, Texas · 1

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Odessa, Texas
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Thursday, June 5, 1947
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A WEATHER: Portly cloudy. - V -V V N. -..:.;' - . LATENEWS COMPLETE ?N ' . IK Votame XXDL No. 53 , 15 Aaodti Prwa La ed Wirt UB United Pru Laaaed Win ODESSA, TEXAS, THURSDAY, JUNE 8, 1947 , SIXTEEN PAGI p ti n n Su' DOTS uiLD u tJtzJ. ft I Jenatorls Policy Called erous .( .YAauuiUH, June o. nr t nrmTnmAUT T v today that Senator Taft r ad dangerous procedure on Dang s I Mr. Truman made this statement at a news conference it which he announced the appointment of former Governor i Bwlght T. Griswold of Nebraska , to be chief of the United States mission to Greece under the : 400,000,000 G r e e k-Turkish aid uu. . . - :; , -"t.-x- At the same time, he appointed lichard F. Allen to administer he -$350,000,000. relief program or other European countries. t In a IenrthTPMPared8tate ment, Mr. Truman took issue with Taft's recent statement that "apparently the President and the administration are abandoning talk of keeping prices down in favor of heavy spending abroad that will keen them ud." . ' , f eedtegisnrtatmentTrapidlyrf me president saia Diunuy ine aa-miiiistration does not advocate the Greek-Turkish aid program "for the purpose of bringing 'prices down," 'but to aid starving : millions restore i- their economies ! and to bulwark them "against to talitarian aggression. t wrnue loreign aid programs lace some strain upon the Amer- i i ? . , 1 T1H 1 M I .1J ftl.i ican economy ,ne saia, ine answer is .to -make price reductions at home "even more urgent" Mr. Truman said: "Senator Taft's argument that nigh demand justifies or necessi -tales Jiighjricesjs fallacious jnd dangerous. It is based upon the idea that prices should seek as high a level as the traffic will bear, rather than the lowest level that is consistent with fair prof its That kind of practice is Inde fensible, and in me long run it would destroy both prosperity and profits. Mr. Truman said that Taft contended the only way to bring prices down was to reduce the demand for goods. Mr. Truman said: rll , me juvcnunnii wot '(u abandon its vitally necessary loan IT A. ... m . 1 1 fng -expenditure jirunraiiis, ,ix were exhausted .and if unemoloy-ment set in. then there would be less demand and - prices would dmn. "Senator Taft-would-call this an adjustment I would 'calfTf a -t'ajric recension or deoression. There Is nothing novi and noth in worthy about petting a pnee couans" through renuemff tne de mand. That i the typical road to a "orion. The Prdent sal ft's nom"-, phf psoohy v "follows he oM.idea of bom M bust." '"or H own wart. Mr. Tniman added, VI utterly riecf tr"'s dAftist e'-onoml'j nh'iosoohy," believing "in minta!nln a full emolov m"t. full nmduct'on economv." His ov"i' 'ntere in vniiintT pric iv't'cHons "is nd"n"'sh' (Continued on naee two) f Sand Hills Shov 1 To Run Four Days The annual Sand Hills Here- ford. Show will be expanded to four days Instead of three, show f officials announced today. Next ; year's show will be March 17-20, ! they decided. Preliminary plans for the show5. and discussion of details were taken up at a meeting of the show committee June 3. President Glenn Allen, who Jhas recovered from a broken leg suffered last March, presided. r It was decided to set the show for those dates in order tc give some participants time to bring f a their animals over from the San , Angelo show, which will be the I preceeding week, f County Auditor J. C. Hamilton fand Commissioner5rrHubbard fiaHffWiiheineetingfnd County Judge- Raymon Stoker-joined .the group for lunch. ' - se present included Wr u Bradley, Ewell McKnight J. L. (Dusty) Rhodes, Louis Rochester, and County Agent H. L. Atkins Jr., Odessa; J. A. Queen and , C C. Sandefs." Big Lake: Roy Purks, Midland: E. W. Lomx and Rexie Caublei-Bi Sprin?: County Agent Jake Homes, Monhans; and County Agent P. L- Peden, Ker-mit 4- JAP TO FANG SYDNEY, Australia, June 5. m It. Gen. Masao Baba, who as commander of the 37th Japanese army ordered a death march in Borneo in 1945, was sentenced today to the gallows. . ; TexasWets Still Have Same After 143-Day State Legislative Session (Editor's note: Here is another in a series of roundups on the waning 90th session of the legislature. . AUSTIN, Tex., June 5. , P) Voters who expected to see returning veterans arise and revolt during the 60th legislature are still looking for the first signs of smoke. , . Most of the predicted bloods battles dwindled into minor skirmishes with few, scratches and bruises. WndeWBitiefWttack By Truman jm , . m , urj rresiaeni xxuman saiu (R-Onio) has advocated ''fallacious the economic front Unification Bill Scored As 'Merge WASHINGTON, June 5. (JPh-Senator-Robertson-(RWyo) said today j the pending Army-Navy unification bill actually would merge the two services. , - "If s merger legislation, pure and simple," the -Wyoming-lawmaker told a reporter. "Let's not fool ourselves about that" Robertson is a member of the Senate Armed Services committee which in his absence yesterday approved the bill by a xl . to 0 vote. He said he would have voted against the measure : v MERGER FORBIDDEN It provides for unification of the military and naval forces under a Secretary of National Se curity. The bill says specifically that there shall be no merger, a provision t upon which the Navy insisted. But Robertson contended that nine lines of the bill' are merger lines and it doesn't take a lawyer to figure it out" He referred to a section which creates a "Nation Security Organization (which), shall consist of the department of the Army, tne department of the Navy and the department of the Air Force." Robertson's argument is that making the three departments part of an "organization" spells mer ger. He said he intends to fight ihf mmf rouhd,wbtd (Continued on page-two) ? (Continued on ySAoif- : 4'' RttTSTAIlSTO-yiSrrHERE Movie actress Jane Withers and Odessan Bill Moss, whose engagement was announced in Hollywood recently, will arrive here by plane this evening to visit in the Jiome of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Moss, Moss parents. I - ; - NEA Telephoto Jane Withers, Bill Moss Coming to Odessa Today Odessa will play host to two stars from -tha-movia capital this evening one native son, the other his famous finance. Silt Moss, son of Mr.-and Mrs. Paul praducerrmzifpuopd-forrrHie Moss of Odessa, 7, and an- actor- last four -years, will arrive here late today with his -bride-to-be, actress Jane Withers, j- The engagement of Miss WitiV ers to Moss 1 was announced in Hollywood May 22. The famous star of screen "brat" roles and now a full-fledge leading lady at 21 let the news of her forthcom ing marriage 10 . moss slip 10 friends at a Hollywood party May 21. She confirmed the announcement to news reporters the following day and set the date of her marriage at next February 14. Miss Withers and Moss will be guests in the home of Mos.t parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Moss, here -for several days. The Moss1 At the beginning of the session the Texas veteran had: ' C(l) A Veterans State Service office to disseminate information and maintain liaison between veterans organizations. (2) A veterans service bill giving him priority in seeking employment, (3) A constitutional amendment, approved last Nov. 7 . by Texas voters, authorizing the state to help veterans purchase farms and ranches. WALLACE WONT AID ELECTION OLTRUMAN RALEIGH, N.O, June 5. () Henry A. Wallace said here today thit he would not support s campaign for the reelection of President Truman. The former vice president made the statement at a press conference held In advance of a- speech he is scheduled to make here tonight ' Wallace was asked directly If he would support the President for re-election, and he re plied: That depends on 1 would say, 'no.'" . Wallace, who has been crusading vigorously against the "be firm with Russia" aspects of President Truman's foreign pol- y. had been asked earlier If he planned to lead in the forming of a third party, and he replied: ' . "I'm doing everything I can to make the Democratic party a liberal party. If the Democratic party becomes a war party, a party of reaction and depression, then IH no longer be a Democrat" . , Ex-Midland Man Held in Bank Theft FORT WORTH. Tex.. June 5. UP) City detectives shortly before 8 o'clock this morning arrested a suspect in yeTtertsC$332job-IJ bery of the citizens' muonai Bank at We therford The -nan. a former construction worker at Midland, was brought immediately to Central Ponce Sta tion for further Questioning.- The arrest was made at tne man's home in East Side. Detec tives and FBI agents had been watching the house since 4 p. m. yesterday. Detectives said the loot, or at least, a portion of it, was recov- ' daughter, Betty, is expected! to arrive from Mt. .Vernon school in WashingtorirD.C. tomorrow. Young Moss, 26, went to Hollywood nearly four years ago after serving- in both -the Army Air Force and Navy during the air. He graduated from Baylor Uni versity in 1942, majoring in speech aaramatics. Among his pic tures are "The Centerville Ghost," "Hollywood Canteen," "Bring On The Girls," "Thirty Seconds Over Tokyo," "The Young Widow," and "Bad Man's Territory." He turned producer this year and completed his first movie, "Kilroy Was Here," last April. Miss Withers has beep a screen star since she was six years ola. Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Withers now live in California, where Withers is a plastics manufacturer. Miss -Withers and Moss have beej going together for two Tears. t. & i il After 143 days of lawmaking, the Texas veterans has exactly the same things and no more. This legislature has failed to agree on a veterans' bonus, to reorganize the veterans state service, or to set up the administration for the authorized farm and ranch loans. - ' The apparent answer is that this legislature was not veterans legislation-conscious. k Greatest possibility of a veter-(Continued on page two) Senate Set For Labor Bill Vote Passage Assured; . Key Democrats Expect Veto WASHINGTON. June 5. UP) Senators step up today for their turn at approving the compromise labor bill that rode a rock- crusher vote to passage in the House. Senator , Taft (R-Ohio) said there was a chance the Senate bal lot might go over until tomorrow. It depends, he said, on bow many people, want to speak nowlong." Once the vote comes, the bill goes to the White House, where some key Democrats expect veto. 1 PASSAGE ASSURED There is no doubt about Senate passage. The only question is whether the vote will turn up a margin indicating that Congress will veto a. veto. The House score late yesterday was better than four to -one 320 to 79. Only a two-thirds majority is'needed to override a veto. Taft,: who heads the Senate La bor Committee, stuck by a predic tion that the bill will become law regardless of a veto. Senator Ball (R-Minn ) said he also iS conn dent the Senate will reject a veto, if one comes. But Senator Pepper (D-Fla) told a reporter it will be "very close" on that lssue ; He said he SENATE RATIFIES ALL PEACE PACTS BULLETIN WASHINGTON, June 5. W The Senate completed ratifi Xwsi IT rrrer - Jariier.the Senate; rejected cation of the first four of a proposal to postpone - acuvn on the peace treaties with Italy, Romania, Bulgaria and Hun gry. The treatiesbecome effective, en ratification by all of the big four powers the U.8 Britain, Russia and China.. looks for some Democrats to switch oyer to supporting Presi dent Truman "on the basis of a strong veto message, the logic of .(Continued on page two) ' Midland Rodeo Slams Info Action Tonight al 8 o'Clock The anriualMidland world chamDionship rodeo slams into action tonight at the Midland fair arena; . 'Five competitive events are on this year's schedulemcludrng saddle bronc riding, bare back riding, bull riding, calf roping, bull dogging, and wild cow milking, in which the .nation's top cowboys will wrangle for prizes totaling nearly $7,500. Also on the program, which continues through June 8, ns the cowgirls sponsor contest. Two Odessa girls, Maurine Douthit ana Mary Eva Harris, will ride' in the sponsor events. A horseman's parade through downtown Midland is the official opening event of the four-day rodeo. Stock is being furnished by-Everett Colborn and Gene Autrey of . World Championship Rodeo Corp. " . Entries closed last night at 8 o'clock for "the 12th annual Mid land show. R.C.A. rules will be followed. -- , - ' . " All performances .will be held in the evening at "We fair arena, except the concluding Sunday af ternoon show. Dog Which Scratched Children Tested for Rabies. Another dog's head has been sent to Austin to be tested for rabies, county health officials said today. Full details were not vail able, but it was understood the dog had scratched several child ren in the family. The head was sent in after the dog died yester day. ' i Officials also pointed out Odessa dog-owners were not cooperating fully with the request to keep -their animals tied up. A number keep dogs up during tits day and then let them loose at night, they added. Dogs running loose at night are just as apt to be picked up as those during the day, they said. Small Tornado Hits East Texas Town , TWITTY, Tex., June 5. (IP) A small tornado that struck this community in the Eastern Texas Panhandle yesterday evening damaged several cotton warehouses and homes, but caused no injuries. A moderate hail and rain storm accompanied the tornado. Heavy hall damage was reported at Shamrock, seven miles south. v NEWSPAPER OWNERSHIP CHANGES HANDS ...- J, . ( ' . - ' GEORGE H. MARSH J.N.McKean Control of The American I . -'.-" - . ' . - Ownership of the Odessa American changed hands yesterday. George H. Marsh transferred title to J. N. McKean and Kidder Publications, Ine. McKean, well-known West Texan, becomes the editor and publisher. Jon Ford will continue as managing editor. Marsh, widely-known in this section as a certified public accountant, will be retained by the American as a consultant. McKean- managed the Monahans Chamber ef Commerce - during the past year. He served 42 months in the Marine Corps in this country and overseas and held the rank of major when released to inactive duty in the reserve. For five years before the war, he was safety and personnel director for The Cabot Companies in their West Texas district, - r McKean was formerly en the editorial staff of the Henderson Daily News and snbseqaently with the Journal of Commerce of New York. Born in Lanwasaa County, he was reared in Fort Worth, where ids father, the late Dr. R. W. McKean, was a pnysician ana surgeon. Mels an alumnus or TUU. His -wife, the former Anne Neely of Tulsa, will Join him Jure at their residence, 1222 Eighth St. - - The newspaper will be managed, operated and staffed locally and editorial policies Will be formulated locally. The American foresees a. long era of steady and continuous development for Odessa and the great Permian Basin that Odessa serves as supply and trade center. It Intends to be an integral part of that development and to do everything a good newspaper can do toward making .Odessa the best, biggest, and most prosperous city in West Texas. - Epidemic Fears Subcido fn Vermont RUTLAND. Vt. June 5. disease abated here today as water rolled into this city digging out of the wreckage of a ua.511 uoou mai jtnocxea out. Power and light were restored but gas and water supply systems were still out of commission with a possibility that it may be several days before pipelines can be repaired. . HUNDREDS HOMELESS Hundreds still homeless from the flood unleashed by a bursting power dam Tuesday night were being housed iir" me amorylHa fed by mobile kitchens. Emergency water stations -were set up with farmers from the sur rounding countryside helping in serving well and spring water in pail and bucket brigade. The first major step in reha bilitation was . taken last night when electric power, ruptured for 24 hours, reached the city through auxiliary feeder lines. , UTILITIES WRECKED The utility services were wreck- ed-when a nine foot wall of wa ter, released by smashing of a power dam, poured into wide sec tions of the city Tuesday night. Torrential 24-hour rains preced ed the break. Authorities estimated it would be two or three weeks befoi'e normal gas service was restored, but city officials hoped to establish a water connection today for sanitary purposes. Meanwhile drinking water was being rushed in tank trucks from dcuuws rails iu una vuj. : - Officials reported thanheloom and milk situation, described as critical yesterday, was relieved by arrival of .emergensy supplies. Few of the 500 families that abandoned home when the waiei bounded out of a 20-foot wide creek had returned to their mud Strewnwe11irigsi5Atieast-60-per- sons wefe-being cared for at tne state armory. Others, had' been taken in by friends. , FIVE-INCH MID The raging waters spewed mud from five inches to two feet thick in hundreds of residences in the northerly section of the city and battered foundations m some areas. , Unofficial estimates of damage ran as high as- $2,000,000. Considerable of that' was in crop destruction and residential property wreckage. The business section escaped undamaged. Four persons reported missing during the height of the flood had been accounted . for.;, ., High School Annuals Arrive from Austin Odessa High School annuals arrived from Austin publishers yesterday, W. A. Miller, assistant superintendent of schools, announced. . , .- The new "Corral" is beng distributed in the high- school library daily from . 9-12 and 1-5 o'clock. The ye book was edited this year by cb Patterson. Mrs. Laura Trawick served as sponsor of the publication r.id is in charge of distributions. Release of the books was delayed, when the Steck Company of Austin failed to deliver them at the date planned; on before the close of chooL , J. N. MeKEAN Takes Over vlood Zones UP) Fears of an outbreak of tank trucks carrying drinkine an uuiiues. . . Odessa Businessman Plans lo Run for Congressional Post L James-WLMetcalfe-Odessa busi nessman, yesterday announced his intent to file as a candidate for the seat of Rep. R. E. Thomason, 16th Texas Congressional District, as soon as necessary preliminaries to filing are arranged by County Democratic Chairman Thomas i J. Pitts, v - ... Metcalfe ame to Odessa last November from El Paso. He is in the reproduction and engineering supply business here. Metcalfe said he has never before beenin politics but has held executive positions in several government projects. He is an ex-serviceman. Judge Pitts stated the. election has not yet been called by Gov. Beauford Jester. When the announcement is made, a procedure for filing will be outlined, the county Democratic chairman said. Two El Pasoans have announced their intention to run for Thom-ason's 16th District post 'when the veteran congressman assumes his new job as a U. . S. District Judge for West Texas. They are Woodrow W. Bean, now a state representative fKBirthe El Paso district and Pat Hargrove who ran against Thomason in the last Democratic primary. The Senate Ju- ciaryommitteewently ap- proved Thomason's nOniuTattonSTtt U. S. District Judge.. Preliminaries to Setting Up Odessa YMC A Studied Three necessary preliminaries to organization of the proposed Odessa YMCA were undertaken last night by a planning committee of 10 local men and women, meeting in the Ector County courtroom. Assignments were made for committees to draw up a budget and constitution and to nominate a slate of candidates to serve oh the YMCA's permanent -board , of directors. K. P. Chartier?.,!i will serve as general chairman of the planning group. Named on the constitution committee were Rev. C E. Jameson, chairman; Judge Raymon Stoker; and Mrs. H. Winkler. NOMINATIONS GROUP The nominations committee is composed of Mrs. T. L. Miller, chairman; W. A. Miller, and Herman Dobbs. .i Budget committee members are Jon Ford, chairman; Rev. Walter Guin, and Herb Slatkin,' AS suggested fv.dard constitu tions and budgets submitted by the YMCA will e assignments of budget and constitution committees, it was agreed those plan ning groups will assist the nomi nations committee n its selection of a permanent board of directors for the local Y. Truman Raps Red American Probe Begins WASHINGTON, June 5. President Truman today denounced the Communist coup in Hungary as an outrage and asserted that the United States does not intend to stand idly by in that situation. He told a news conference that the-gtate-tlepartment right now is looking into the whole Hungarian affairs. a reporter saia uiai n nas neen i suggested that the United States is sometimes in the position of shaking its fist at Hungary and sometimes lust shaking its finger. He inauired whether the United States intended to do something in the present situation and Mr. Truman replied that it does not intend to stand idly by. SITUATION TERRIBLE1 In response .to another inauirv he said that the Hungarian situation is terrible and reiterated that the State Department is making a full investigation. Diplomatic authorities are speculating whether the Hungar ian coup may be followed by steps to set up a Balkan federa tion of Soviet-dominated states in Eastern and Southern Europe. until last week. Hungary's non Communist government, was the sole break in an otherwise solid lineup of Moscow-controlled nations extending from the Baltic to the Adriatic seas. Marshal Tito of Yugoslavia has been an outspoken advocate of a formal Balkan federation, and such a development now is being viewed here as a definite possi bility. REJOINDER Like the Hungarian overturn, it would be regarded as (l)a curt Moscow . rejoinder to the Ameri can program of aid to Greece and Turkey and (2) a move to solid fy the Soviet bloc before final ratification of the satellite peace treaties forces withdrawal of Red Army occupation forceA Diplomats also consider as possible next Russian step in Eastern Europe- some action to perpetuate the Communist-domination of Czechoslovakia. A left ist bloc - which included Com munists won last , year's elections there, but a more recent rightist trend has suggested that the Communists might slip back -to second or third place, in the next balloting. ' . j ' v v Meanwhile, a formal United States protest and further y eco nomic juaps remained under con sideration at the state department to express this government's con cern over the communist seizure of control in Hunearv, That country's minister, to Washington, Aladar 5 1 e g e d y Maszak, used undiplomatic terms to denounce "the Soviets and their agents" In announcing yes terday that he and most of his staff will norrecogmze-tne new Budapest regime. Both the minister and 23-year- old Francis Nagy Jr.. legation at tache and son of the ' ousted fprime-minister, defied - an order to return to Budapest lor -con' sulfation ." Szegedy-Maszak said in a state ment that the Communists, witn Rvssian backing, were applying the charge of conspiracy for the M ..1 aniliA.tjAn A V0rV nm who stood in their way. "This process cannot b stopped by the internal Democratic fnrrM in Hunsarv. . he added, "for Hungary today is occupied bv the Soviet army and controlled by its agents who are making every effort to consolidate their ffrin over the .country in order to Temain-m-power at the time -Of theRussian evacuation roiiowm? ratification of -the peace treaties." By their action yesterday Szegedy-Maszak and-bis . adherents joined the grouo of voluntary exiles from countries under Soviet domination including the ministers of Latvia, Lithuania and Estonia. Thse Baltic states, swallowed bv Soviet Russia before American entry into World War II, are still given U.S. diDlomatic recognition and maintain legations in Washington. CRASH KILLS FLIER WASHINGTON, 'June., 4. VPh-Navy Lt. Donald Eugene Umph-fres, 25, of Phillips, Tex., was killed yesterday when - his-P-80 Diane crashed in Chesapeake Bay .corpsfticere:lrom-QuRnUco,-Var Don Newton, YMCA associate secretary for the Southwest area, notified the group by letter he will be unable to attend a general meeting here June' 26, as originally planned and suggested a meeting later in July or one earlier in June. It was decided by the planning committee last night that all its work can be accomplished within a week, and the general session- date at which time the plans group's recommendations wi'J be aired for public approval was moved up to Monday, June 16. MEET THIS WEEK Meeting 'ime, for the three committees have been scheduled during the week. An informal meeting of the budget committee was held following 'ast night's session in Jie courtroom. . Members of the planning groups will serve as temporary chairmen of the YMCA program. The committees will be relieved of their duties when the permanent board of directors assumes control. The board will make policy decisions concerning the program, -will select a secretary or active manager, and will determine . finally the budget and fund campaign goals. Coup Lavmntxen rove Dig Money Bills AUSTIN, Tex., June 5. (P) The Senate's last-minute s p e nding spree- today rammed through to final passage mere and back to the House .with amendments-bills, appropriating $3,305,000 for individual -projects s e a 1 1 e red -through the state. r7 All were passed by voice vote. v Included were appropriations of: - ' . $1,060,000 for a Dallas cancer ' and pellagra hospital $1,000,000 for a University of Texas medieal school branch at San Antonio. t, ' . , , $1,000,000 for raing Lamar Junior College at Beaumont to a four-year technological college. ' $90,000 for a museum at Texas Tech at Lubbock. WEST TEXAS MUSEUM 1 $90,000 for a museum at West Texas State Teachers College at Canyon. vrrr;-; :, $125,000 for an addition to the Texas Memorial Museum at Austin. With the whole ' question of whetheror not the 50th session tin-its closing hours would attempt j to put the state back on deeficit financing, rapidly coming to a head, the House found itself without a voting quorum. A quorum was obviously pres ent, but it was notvoting-on bills put up on a calendar of local and uncontested measures. Members were in buddies on the floor but they were not paying attention to the calendar, Speaker W; tX Reed remarked: - HOUSE INACTIVE . , ?-"It's obvious the House doesn't "want to'worK.Yu wotfe-vote T from your desks and you won't vote from the floor. We cant get a quorum." .: - . This was an a part of-the last- minute scramble to push through , pet bills before the- session ends at noon tomorrow. -. ; Members were busy seeking support of such measuresw t The biggest question remaining to be solved is whether the final ' flood of money bills can be or will be pushed through with the four-fifths vote required to return to deficit financing. . . . "The major, must appropriation bills, and others sent to the Governor by final Senate action yes--terday, have practically depleted the treasury. , Legislature Oullaws School Fraforniljos AUSTIN, Tex, June5. HV- There will be no soroaities, fraternities or secret societies law-fully existing in anv nublie schooTin the state after next Sept 4 if Gov. Beauford Jester Signs a bill passed 'n the 1 Senate last night Approved by a 20-to-4 Senate vote, the House-passed bill bans the organizations in public high schools, junior high schools and .-schools of lower grade. Univer- si ties and colleges above the grade and rank of high schools are exempt The three types of organizations are proclaimed in th bill to be "inimical to the publi" good." , Jury Panel Called veraF cases are pending for" the first week of the June term nel, wm report ior duty, at 10 a.m.- June, 10, it was announced today.' ine county court Jury panel to be called includes: , Jim Ruoel. Oliver Blank. L. R Henson, Carlton O. Glenn, B. H. Brookman. J. B. KuykendalL J. ' Preston Parker; John Shortest W. M Widmqyer, W. L. Bradlev, Robert L. Vickers, Rex Hill, A. C Gabrel: B. A. Harmon, Sidney Park's, Joe Hamnvtt O. E. Perry. J. E. ovd, C. 15. Faulkner, Heman Dobbs. A R. Dver. L. A. Latham. J. F. Gentry, Marcus Gist. J. T. niefton, rarI Watson, A. n. Aoplebv." Oscar Johnson, Felix .Top. H. t. Hornbuckle, and J. C Holbrook. Cors Damaqed in Crash A minor , automobil accident was reported at 10th Street and Lee Avenue yesterday, ueorge William Wright told police his brakes failed and he bumped into a car driven by M. H. Guess, No-trees. The front end of Wright's car was damaged and the tail- light on Guess automobile was knocked off. Divorce Cases Heard Divorce cases were being heard bv Jduge Cecil J. Collings in Dis trict Court - today. The regular June term of the court will open June 18. Jury panel for the session will be af.iounced soon.

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