Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 8, 1947 · Page 10
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 10

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Tuesday, July 8, 1947
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-\ ^>'°" [ ! ( <'V' >i "'- t '^ ; ' ' '' ' '' - " '*""'' ' • ' Iffefe^C^ <?'"•?" ', « ''••<•' * " • ' Yrf"^ Si. HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS 'tirol's Wife eported rtiproved ^V'^tjo De Janeuo, Brazil, July 7 '•"'Mme. Ernesto Undreanu, of the secictary of former X^arol of Romania, s»id to- Elcna Lupescu "passed the s" of her grave illness last t and "We even hope that the •ovement she shows will lead fier recovery " '"the nubarn-halred woman t Thursday to legalise in mav- hi_r 23-vear-old relationship , the fo. mer jnonaich, who Et$vice has ictircd has-tily from the IJtOtebled Romanian throne She has ^lindqrgone ioui transfusions for ^rs Undreanu said "Madame cscu this morning is better." Df course nobody can tell," she ...I. "Yesterday we thought it fAvould be a matter of hours but KStmng the night, which physicians Istad woald bring the crisis, she t Jjhowed strength and this morning bctlcr. f, ?.*. K absolutely untrue that she tin? lapsed into a coma. She has conscious all the time except , t sleeping but, of course, she J_vcry weak and is very scuously g"* i lt is also absolutely untrue that has Leukemia She suffers seiious anemia is veiy ill. has had four blood tiansfu- and they seem to be helping have hope now that she continue her iccovciy." ! legal status of the. "death marriage cciemony' ' which „ ptrickcn woman and her roya $>ver went through las-l Thursday fhtemaTncd, meanwhile, a matter o:' Selective Cutting of Pulpwood on B. J. Ellis Form Illustrates Ideal Thinning Aperafion *"& ii&i ['Legality of the ceremony hinged ..iu_ interrelation of Brazil's uni Vinexucnns" mumage ^y— :,0Cc^qionally invoked when a dying wishes, to make a lega gcstuie toward a person Whom he or she has beer ;, usually for distribution of Common piopcrty or transfer of 3(hi»r rights * JTUc'law piovides that the dy ng s rx>n may designate, in the prcs- ;ce of six poisons, the other pait- j- in the maiiiatc The witnesses icti report to the mainage court _.jct U tncie aie no legal ob- frjsf^qcles the court may dcciaie the Ce legal—providing the re£ piaty dies. 3>e case of Carol and Mme Lupis complicated by the fact r both have been divoiced— from Princess Helen of _„,_„„ and Mme Lupescu fiom Romanian army offices Biazihan •ftr f does not permit divorce, but allow the Supreme Court to 3 whether foieign divoices be „ recognized, V.,* 1 ' V. ...tftfiunehaest, Romania, July 7 , »/ifp}«-T,he previous divoi ce"> of for• ! xhqr ^Cing.Carol and Mme Klena iLlipescU are considcied to be le-""'-• in older in Romania, it ""»d today. legality of the divorces in vJRorrtawa is a iactor in Brazil's • • - - - whether the uni. "deathbed marriage cere- , ,,, Siwny" of Carol and Mme Lupe- Bt-''/5C,u in Rio De Januio last Thurs- ',j ,d.aV Was legal. „ /, {Brazilian press reports said ".' jfeje. Lupescu would take the title r ', t>£ Ppincess Elena of Romania ) fv ' Bagarding Mme. LUpescu's pies\' <nt status, it was pointed out in "Bucharest that under the Roma,n- A l3U f constitution Carol legally is n considered a commoner himself "• giaee his abdiction and flight '•irom Romania in 1940. -.,' ' -, Ouring a previous exile from »' 4 J0S(i to 1930 Caiol took the name . . 1 , oJT'Caraimap, a Romanian moun- <.( t'ajn peak in the Caipathians. Romanians do not know whether he * has reossumed that name B.y his own right Carol is a mem- be^ of the Geiman house of Hoh', en-Solleln-bigmaringen. As such he tie tille of punce as a ot nobility which has nothing Gl's Present Some Tough Problems 11. Preventing materials from changing physical characteristics in extremely low temperatures. 12. A gliderborne lifeboat which may be launched from water or land and tpwed by powered air craft to persons in distress in the water. 13. A gun that will throw a line towing. Equipment must weigh loss than 100 pounds. 11. A device to detect fog, rain squalls or snow at a distance o'.' three or fo'.ir miles, and which will automatically start a fog signal in operation on an unattended light vessel. 15. A miniatjre radio transmitter 1,200 feet in rescue work or for i to be used on lifesaving flotation Tuesday, July 8, 1947 equipment as an aid in locating .__•_. : ., rl ! r>4 vnr. n *^ ^ (! fl £1 Tt.S survivors in distress at sea. Its auivivi_»i»j in w~i.»—...« — - ~ n • i signal should reach up to 70 miles and its weight should not exceed one pound. 10. A device to warn of the presence of com'bustible gas fumes on gasolinccngine propelled boats. 17. A more efficient salt water evaporator for ships. Washington, July 7 — (/P) — The armed services are appealing to the public, and especially exGI's, to help solve some knotty military problems that have American in venlors stumped. » They want quick answers to such divorse poblcms as how to build a landing field or a road virtually over night and how to make a gasoline enginegensrator small enough for a man to carry. The appeal is aimed primarily at exsoldiers because officials-believe many of them must have thought of ways to improve equipment they handled during the war. Replies should be addressed to L. S. Hardland, national inventors council, U. S. Department ef Commerce, Washington 25, D. C. Here arc 18 problems listed as 'urgent": 1. Solidification of soils to support ihe emergency operation of aircraft or military vehicles on nir fields or roads. Suggested solutions: Use of electrical energy; freezing soils for long periods; mechanical method of compaction or pressure. 2. Devepopment of rectifier tubes in !!,000 to 40.000 Volts range. They will be used to operate in electron iinaffo tube. 2. Storage batteries for low temperature operation, down to 50 de- gices below zero. 4. Gas turbines of less than 200 horsepower whose economy of ope- •aiion is comparable to or better than conventional internal combustion engines. To be used for operating water anb petroleum pumps and electric power generators. 5 Ultra light weight gasoline power units, from one to five horse pon'P 1 - to 'be carried by personnel: G. New types of fuels and lubricants for jsu in extremely hot and cold climates. . 7. Plastics suitable for structural material in building such things as bridges; airplane landing mats; LiOcua; Dncumatic floats; collapsible water tank's, and transparent windows tnat will not become brittle alter folding. 8. Lightweight, high, strength, noncorrosive structual metals to be used in enginegenerator sets, air compressors, pontoon boats and bridf^s. 9. The dry development of photographic film by a method that can be used in truck trailers. 10. A method for preventing corrosion and deterioration in all types ot materials exposed to extreme weather, such as the tropics. YOU'LL o Exhaust valvo seat inserts, Stollite-faced. • Engines with high horso-* power-to-weight ratios. • Chrome nicko! molybdenum alloy cast-iron cylinder walls. • Silchrome steol valves. • Sodium-cooled exhaust valves, Stollito-facecl. o Multiple layer main and connecting rod bearings. * Rear axles of now and improved design. * Air-controlled seat cushions. ONLY DODGE BUILDS "TRUCKS B. R. HAMM K4 205-15 E. Second St. Hope, Ark. LUCKY STRIKE presents to do svitn his status under the jRom4hj.an constitution Mme. Lupcseu would, by the ruici, become. Pimccss Elena of . JioJ-icnzollein-Sigmc^'ing^n unless th& chief ol the house objects, it iyas explained An objection is not cpusideied likely in this case since King Mihai, the only Hohenxollcrn JWW uilmg, is chief of the house. Mjhai is said to love his father , J de Ply. \Vjtnout comment a shoit item ~- - e- Carol and Lupescu mar- lied. Romanian loyal palace • bf>; and all othei official sources comment, m defeience to jting Mihai. V Fight Between West World, Russia Doesn't Necessarily Mean a Shooting War By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst The battle of the isms between the Russian bloc and the western democracies is intensifying the result of Moscow's curl refusal to join in a unified program for the economic rehabilitation ol' stricken Europe — a refusal generally accepted in the western world us sig- niiyinu Soviet intentions to push the campaign for the communication' of all the continent, ancl other lands. That's a disconcerting development, though not unexpected. It likelv means an ideological fishl to a finish. However, it strikes ;ne we shall make a mistake if we adopt the pessimistic vicwp being advanced by some that 'ilii:, ideological warfare necessarily means combat with bombs and guns. Of course we should be foolish incuts for the' conference of nations to consider the economic program proposed by U. S. Secretary ot Slate Marshall. As demonstrating that Russia's cooperation still is wanted, London arid Paris at the week-end sent nosv r.oies to Moscow, expressing the hope that the Soviet decision to boycott the American plan wasn't f'nal. All the countries within the Soviet zone of influence also have been asked to join the western countries in the forthcoming Paris conference. However, unless Moscow changes ils attitude one would expect it to order its satellites not to participate, tnus precluding'hope of achieving the badly needed eco. nm ( noniic unity lor «U Europe. O —Extension Service Photc-s B. J. .Ellis,' a leading forest far mer in Hempstcad county, has recently .completed a pulpwood cut on 16 acres of old field pins. The timber was selectively marked for cutting by Mr. Ellis with the assistance of Robert Nelson, Ex- Ntension farm forester. All low grade, crooked, rough and forkad trees were removed together with enough good trees to properly thin Apropos ol . Hussia already is " I'M A TOBACCO MAN . •. born and raised in the tobacco business, and t season;.after*'season,;I've seen the ' ; '- ••••• t ••.-' 3 1\\. ^: makers of Lucky Strike buy tobacco that's mild, ripe .and mellow .. . fine tobacco that tastes good • (fb and smokes gdbd." if, beginning to put the screws .some ui the western democracies to keep them from adhering to the project. Tnis is being done through c . not to re-cognize that the bailie of I llu > Communist parlies in the vari- isms might grow into a clash at oll - s countries, again demonstrating ' arms, and we certainly must- be M^nificant fact that many Com, - prcparcd for all contingencies, iiul numists take their orders Irom the real danger of war lies in per- 1 Moscow, irrespective of Ihe pohc- mitting aggressive communism to ies ot their own countries. expand and gain power by using France already is coming under strong arm methods on helpless | fire of her own big Communist A»f you eolns thru the functional imdcU^aee' period peculiar to worn- en (J8-5a ytB )? Does tlils make you suffer from hot flashes, feel BO ncr- T 2%?' 'I'^'f^V 08 ' tlred? Then DO try £?J! 'a*- Pinlcliam'fi Vegetable Com- YBIAE. countries. If sucli expansion is halted now, the danger of war will be lessened and perhaps 'nullified. So we shall do to avoid developing a complex that war is inevitable. Such a complex is a breeder of war. party — and she is vital to the ei'uhomic recovery program. If MOEL-OW so decrees, the French Hi ds can do nuich damage, 'for Uiey are powerful bolh politically aiut in the trade unions. Italy is iiu.itncr country which is eager to The greatest bulwark against ag-i p:i!iicipate in the recovery pro gressive comm.inism would be an ' economically healthy ISuropc, and the Anglo-French Allies are pro- i ceeding energetically with arrange-' and is in much the same iiinn as France with respect to Communists. Unless K u s s i a unexpected---- i ly changes her mind and joins with 8t Will Prove DOUBLY PROFITABLE To Shop on WEDNESDAY MORNING WHEN YOU GET DOUBLE EAGLE WITH YOUR PURCHASES This added extra saving of 2 Eagle Stamps instead of the usual 1 rilis your Eacle Stamp book just twice as faot. Concentrate your buying on Wednesday morning and SAVE DOUBLE on your purchases. . — • We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Geo. W.Robison&Co. The Dept. Store Nashville I Ihe west, she probably will 'ix'ntrato heavily on France aad Italy in an effort to hamstrin. then.. Both these war-shattered countries had large. Communist ivpH'feuiaUoi! ui their cabinets until recently when Ihe Red ministers were ousled by Ihe premiers. Hnwe-ver, both governments re- m.iin shaky and the situation is one which Moscow is likely to try lo exploit. The way things look now, would expect ihe success of the eliabi)itatio:i program in wet-'U-rn Km'upe to depend largely on how last it can be gol into action. Countries like France and Italy must be dealt wilh quickly. CHURCH Or VEGETABLES Chicago. July a— (O>)-~ The garden which Emil Soldan is growing in South Western avenue is described by neighbors us pretty us a pic- I lure. j Soldan, (33 and partly blind, used ! vegetables instead of paints to I make the pictursqeue garden. With cucumbers beets, cabbages and the stand for rapid growth. Mr. Nelson estimated the growth at less than 'A cord per acre per year before the cut was made. A growth rate of 3/4 cord per acre per year can be .expected after the thinning. In addition to the increased growth rate the value of the entire stand is increasing rapidly due to the many trees moving from pulpwood size to the higher priced saw logs size. One must also remember that all the growth is being placed on the remain high grade trees. None of the productive capacity of the land is being wasted on low grade trees. In addition to placing the stand n good condition for growth Mr. Ellis realized nearly $10.00 per icre stumpage for his pulpwood. Since 1932 nearly M> million feet I of saw logs have been sold from .he farm. Due to careful selection of the trees to cut, care in logging, and good fire protection, Mr. Ellis was able lo sell 125,000 feet of saw logs last year. About 2/3 o£ this was hardwood and 1/3 pine. Wilh 240 acres of productive timber land producing 400 bo-.ird feet per acre per year an annual sale of 75,000 board feet could be made and slill leave some growth to build up the board feet volume of Ihe stand. Home use of timber products has also played a definite p-irt in woodland management on Mr. Ellis' farm. During the past year 10 cords of fuelwood has been cut from cull trees. Small thick clump of pine have been thinned IT supply 5 cords of sorghum wood and 8000 feet of logs were cul on the shares to provide 5000 feel of construction lumber for the farm. Trees which are too low in gride to provide for home use are -load- cned in the woods lo make room for a more desirable tree. Any farmer desiring assistance in woodland management, selective cutting or limber sland improvement should contact Oliver L. Adams, Hempstcad county agent, for the aid of Farm Forester Robert Nelson. , other vegetables as his materials, Soldan has created the design of a iu his -10 by GO foot garde;;. LAMB ON THE LAM Philadelphia, July t! — (/Pi— Andy had a little lamb but it refused to follow him. Andrew Duffy was leading the lamb into a slaughter house yes terday when it broke away anc gamboled through North Philadel phia streets. Fifteen minutes later and a mile away Patrolman Frank Kizzo cap lured the animal. It has been found that insanitj more prevalent among civilizec In the center of the church is a'peoples than among primitive hu^e s'iur 01 lettuce with a center | Average top speed of autorno of cucumbers. A circle of cabbages',biles in 1026 was about 07 milas and beets surrounds tlie star. an hoyv; today it is more than B. H. HUFFINES, INDEPENDENT TODACCO AUCTIONEER of Reidsvillo, North Carolina (29 YEAKS A LUCKY STKIKE SMOKER) FINE TOBACCO is DEWEY HUFFINES IS RIGHT! . . . And like him, scores of other experts. ..who really know tobacco ... have seen the makers of Lucky Strike buy tobacco that's "mild, ripe and mellow." . After all, that's what you want in a cigarette .. . the honest, deep-down enjoyment of fine tobacco. So remember... Cupr.. Tbu AracildB T $9 Round/ $* firm* io FiiUy Packed-So Free and Easy ©n the Draw L' '' ! «' i'.' ."'<'' s F - ' i,v/ ,' ,..,' '^ ^ >rY*v*fcy' f % > t i »"r ^j^jhsij Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Hope Had It First Railroads Get Smart * Our Daily Bread Western Union Telegraph company unveiled in Pmlactelpnia ycs- teraay what it declared to be "a new era. of push-button telegra- graphy," "Witn tne new system," AP reported, -'each message will be typed only once, at ths point of origin .a printer perforator punches holes in the tape and activates the teletype." But this is Ola stuff in Hope. We : ,,,were one of four Arkansas cities ' ^wruch set up America's first automatic newspaper circuit in, June 1U4^', a system which types printed news into a perforated tape just once, and tnis tape then runs linotypes automatically in distant cities. ' The system which started with four cities now operates in eight. The pressure of competition from private auto tourists and the scheduled airlines has caused American .railroads to dp something . about *the problem of a man wno takes the train for a long trip and then wishes h>2 had his car witn him to make short trips in and around his destination. ' To head on his natural inclina tion to make tne whole trip D> car the Railway Associations Join Mailing Bureau, Chicago, announc ed in a mail release today tha when you go to the station to bu> your railroad ticket you can ar range at the same time to rent an m Hope WBATHER FORECAST * v Arkansas: Clear to gasify tl this aflcrtioon, tonight and Thurs- uay; little change in J 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 227 Star ol Hope 1(99; Preii 1927. Consolidated January 18, 192V HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, JULY 9, 1947 (AP)—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY' in ingMeet Another Black Dahlia? Paris, July 9 — (/P)— Romania rejected today the British-French nvitation to a Paris conference on the Marshall aid-to-Europe propo- osal, and became the second nation in the Russian spere to decline the bid. Bulgaria's rejection came late last night. The Romanian cabinet issued a > communique rejecting the invitation. In Moscow, meanwhile, 'the Soviet press made no mention today of the conference, which will open in Paris Saturday. Associated Press Correspondent Larry Allen reported from Warsaw that Poland's foreign office prob ably would deliver late notes to the British and tonight French : automobile when destination. you arrive at That's a sensible travel arrangement, and it ought to bring tne railroads some extra passenger business in tnis competitive day. Here's the kind of letlcr that a newspaper editor hates to print, and in iact doesn't print until he has thought the matter tnrough and arrived at what seems to him a satisfactory reply. "Editor The Star: Sometime ago . . I noted an appeal in your paper '.# asking relief lor an .au'iietea person, 'ihe state legislature has provided aid for old people and lor I dependent children, but they seem I to have forgotten the afflicted between the ages of 16.and OS. We arc .' human also. We don't ask for a fortune to spend on worldly pleasure; but we would like to know w.a're going to receive $10 or $12 a month to help supply our needs. "I don't think it's asking too much of a state or nation that professes to be a Christian state '•••or nation. So why not have tho people of this state demand that the 'legislature give the afflicted a embassies, giving the Poles' decision on the invitation. He added there were indications that' the Poles might "accept with strong rescivations." In London, a British government spokesman said Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin would attend the .conference but would leave most of the work of organizing European economic cooperation to government experts. The Oslo newspaper Aftenpostcn reported that Norway had decided upon participation. The paper quoted Foreign Minister Halvard Lanr/e as saying in Parliament that though Norway would not need any outside help for the next e'.ght months, she was vitally interested in quick European recovery and felt she should join in the confer- Senators Seek Change in Charter —NEA Telephoto Aparently strangled by a silk stocking around her throat, the body of Mrs. Rosenda Mondragon, 20, of Los Angeles, was found near the Los Angeles City Hall. Her body was beaten and mutilated. This is Los Angele's sixth sex murder since the slaying of Elizabeth Short on 'January 15. British Hint Must break? "If the Lord had his way in the people's Hearts would not siu- fering humanity come before bigger livestock shows? "AN AFFLICTED" July 7, 1947 Hope, Ark. But it can't be said, in all reasonableness, that the money volcd to i 'hstruct livestock snows was taken away from funds that might have been voted for the relief of the afflicted. Every thinking citizen wants to see both programs supported. But the truth is that Arkansas is gradually losing her cotton market, and tha very safety of our daily bread depends upon our finding other businesses lo employ our people. This is a main-line issue, affecting both the well and the al'ilict- ,ed. If our well people can't make 'a- living there isn't much in prospect for the afflicted. We have got to carry on the fight for necessary relief works, but anything that contributes to the wealth of our stale doesn't stand in the way of relief Work — it actually contributes to its eventual success. BY JAMES THRESHER Split Political Party The split personality of commu- ,; nism in this country is pointed up oy a provision in the new labor law which in effect makes it illegal for a Communist lo hold office in a labor union. As things stand now a Communist while barred from union office, may theoretically hold public office. Communist candidates for President received votes in 37 states in 1932, in 34 states in 1936, and in 24 four years later; The courts of some states have held that calling a person a Com- l munist can constitute libel. It is not libelous to call a man a Republican in the Deep South, or a Democrat in Vermont. Yel the Communist," like the Democrat 01 Republican, belongs to a legimitate political party which can nominate candidates and, if it can persuade enough voters, elect them. Well, what is the Communist Party? Is it an organization which owes allegiance to and takes orders from a foreign power, and which seeks to overthrow the U|ii-. . t ted States government by force? Or is it a legi'iniate political group operating within the structure , of our government, obeying the. requirements and enjoying the protection of our stale and national laws? The' answer to both questions is yes unless one chooses to disregard all the available evidence which Continued on PaKe Two o MoreU.S.Aid Washington, July 9 — UH— Senator Ferguson (R-Mich) proposed today that Congress ask President Truman to seek revision of the United Nations charter in behalf of a "permanent world peace." . Ferguson introduced a resolution for himself and a number of. other senators which would call upon the president to try to' "strengthen- the UJiited Nations." . • Ferguson said he offered the proposal in behalf of Senators Tobey, (R-NH); Baldwin (R-Conri)' Fl'an- dcr s AR-Vt); Cain ' (R-Wash; O'Mahoney, (D-Wyo); .Taylor :(D- Idaho); Byrd (D-Va; McMahori (•D-COnn), and..Sparkman (D-Ala). Som'e of the g'roup conferred during the morning with Secretary of State Marshall. "... The text- of the resolution follows: • "Be it resvoled by , the Senate of. the United States, the House . of Representatives concurring that: "It is the sense oi the Congress of the United States that permanent world peace can and will be achieved through the United Nations and to that purpose we believe that action should be taken under the provisions of the charter of the United Nations to propose and adopt amendments and revisions that will strengthen the United Uations as an instrument to prevent war and maintain world jcace." This resolution was offered after enators had discussed asking the sresidcnt to direct the American London, July 9 — (/P)— Parliament had a hint from -the government today, only three days prior to the Paris economic conference, that renewal of United States lend- lease ^before fall- might be necessary to save Britain from unproductive poverty. /'•We q'annot indefinitely,.-,-go---on" importing-What we cannot pay for," Deputy Prime Minister Herbert .Morrison said last night in House of Commons ^economic debate. To b'ring buying down to ability to pay, he declared, Britain would have to cut imports .?5 : .percent and make "great a'djust- men'ts" in production and standard of living:'.. "The only remedy x x x," he said,'"lies in devising some means whereby billions of dollars worth of North and South American produc- Continued on Page Two Tax Bill Gets By the Senate Finance Group Washington, July 9 — (/B— The Senate Finance Committee approved the $4,000^000,000 income tax cut bill today in 43 minutes The vote was 10 to 3, with only Democratic Senators Barkley (Ky) Lucas (111.) and Connally (Tex), op? posing the rcduc::on which would take effect next Jan. 1. Chairman Millikin (R - Colo) whipped the bill through his committee without the formality oi hearings. The legislation, approved by a whopping 302 to 112 margin in the House yesterday, is identical with the original tax reduction measure vetoed by President Tru man, except that the effective date is moved up from July 1, 1947,'to Jan. 1, 1948. Before the deciding vote th< committee rejected, also 10 to 3, a substitute bill proposed by Sena tor LUcas (D-I11). The Republican scheduled fo: Senate action gives the tax rrieas ure right-of-way for consideration as soon as the army-navy umfica tion bill is disposed of — possibly tomorrow. —__ o El Dorado to Play at Fair Park Tonight An all-star group from El Dorado will come to Hope tonight for a doubleheader with the Merchant's team at 8 o'clock at Fair Park. A time limit will be set on both games, the first of which starts promptly at 8 o'clock. Last night the Kiwanis Club made the Lions club eat a challenge issued last week by a score of 21 to 13. Plans already are underway to match the victors against a Rotary team soon. ; O . v , , ; . ...••. Camden Democratic Committeeman to Protest Plan Saucer Dance May, Garssons Appeal for New Trial Washington, July 0 -—(fl*)—;,, Ex- congressman Anorew J. vMay'antf munitions makers Henry and- Mu'r* ray Garsson appealed today for a new trial ;on grounds their July 3 bribery convictions; were "unfaifr 1 " and the TCSUU pi ''prejudice.'' \ ^ The three Contended there was insufficient evidence to Warrant their convictions on charges that the Garssons conspired to buy and May agreed to sell his wartime services as chairman of the House Military Committee for more than $50,000. Their petitions asked a new trial, an outright acquittal by setting aside the jury verdict, and an ar- est of judgment. • ' -. They also attacked the manner. n which federal disrict court Jus- ice Henry A. Schwolnhaut conducted the trial and said: "The verdict of 'guility' was returned under circumstances of prejudice and ill-will against the de- 'endants that renderedUhe verdict unfair and unjust and should be set aside in the interests of fair play'and justice." , o— Greeks Arrest 2000, Break Up A ^ ,l> .$ """"V^ ^. .u Washington, July 9 — OT— Dr. R. B. Robins, Camden, Democratic national committeeman for Arkansas, has declared his intention of protesting to. President ^Trumsin Democratic tparty backing 'for compulsory health insurance legislation.'. , . . ' •., .. -, Dr. Robins is here for a six-state parley .conference with national leaders today. The group yas to confer with President Truman arid to hear a talk by Attorney General Tom Clark today. ' ' . Last night Robins and Mrs. Jack Carrie's, national cornmitteewpman, entertained with a reception for'Ar- kansas members of the group, for the Arkansas delegation and for Arkansas officials in Washington. ; 'Athens, July 9 ;overnment ami han 2,000 pp-.'pf 1 \vero arreStM ' 1 n the Athenp early today Hn| —NEA Photo Two rjiany people have been seeing "flying disc" lately, so Miss Connie Campbell of the Arthur Murray Studios in Fort Worth, left has worked out a nice, new dance step, -The SaUcre Dance. Demonstrating with her Is Tommy Smith, also of Fort Worth. Secret Atom Plans Stolen Says Senator ^Washington, July 9 —(/P)—Senator <fticke.rilooper..: (R-jpwa). toldi the Senate': today ' secret' . files Were stolen from the'Los Alamos (N. M.) atomic energy testing grounds, but'said he was ""ho''reason, to belie^e" 'they fell into unauthorized hands . . . '' Hickenlooper,...chairman 'of -joint Senate-House .Atomic Committee, said "the Atomic Energy C6mmis> sion did report to .the Joint .committee t^hat .th'eorq .were certain" niiss,- int* atomic ."energy'files'.,at. fhe.Los, Alamos project.-in''New Mexico." He said trie .-incident occurred when two army, sergeants took the LJ. N. delegate, Warren R. Austin to call for a 'general conference to revise the United Nations charter. The aim would be to make that organization a more effective instrument for world, peace. . ; j-. —: 0 Nude Body of Woman Found in New York New York, July 9 — (IP)— The nude body of a tall, blonde woman whose identity was not immediately learned was fojnd today in a West 57th street apartment, police said, with a bed sheet knotted about the throat and a bloodstained lowel in the mouth. A maid who discovered the body told police the woman was known Hal Boyle Insists He Is the First Man to Come Back Alive From Trip on Flying Saucer Editor's Note: Our Hal Boyle, returning from a two- day absence, insists he is Ihe first man to come back alive from a trip on a "flying saucer." You may take his s-tory or leave it. But we are turning down his expense account for $2,880 — which is what five cents a mile com.es to after .48 ,i'hoars in his 1,200-mile-an-hour conveyance). By HAL BOYLE Back From a Flying Saucer New York— -(#• Safe . afjer 48 miles in Mars. Safe. hours and 57,000 a flying saucer from Russia Wages Losing Battle OverGr^ek Aid She may take a liking to you. Nice girl, too." "Does she have an eye in her forehead and green hair like you, Balmy?" I shuddered. "Sure," he said, "do you think she's a freak like you? She's a cutie — got long eyelashes thin as a rope. She makes a good living, too, pulling a boat on one of the canals. Not that I think you're mercenary." Appalled at the prospect, I began documents with them when they were demobilized. ' The FBI was notified at . once, he said, and promptly located the two men and "the documents were as we believe completely and fully recovered." They had been held in the private files of the two men, whom he characterized as "souvenir hunters." The joint committee believes, Hickenlooper said, "there was no effective breach of security." "We Have no information that any unauthorized persons did see these documents other than the two army sergeants," he said, adding that the Justice Department is still By ROBERT J "Lake Success," (UP) -— Russia fought battle in the United Nations Security Council today to clamp UN controls- on American aid to Greece, nullify the Truman doctrine and take the heat off Soviet satellites in ! the Balkans. ' ' : ' '.';.:'. : •Most oi the 11 countries on the •council — probably all but Russia and Poland — will quash the So r viet maneuvera nd'give Russia,the choice of vetoing or accepting' the United States plan for a' semi-permanent Balkans commission to police the borders separating Greece from Yugoslavia, Bulgaria and Albania. Official sources disclosed that if Deputy Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko vetoes the American proposals, — as he is expected to do, — the United States, Britain and Greece will exhaust every effort to keep the Balkans case alive and toss it to the UN general assembly in September. An American official said per laps the assembly would send « Border commission to the troublec southeastern corner of Europe i Russia's use of the great powei veto kept the council from doing Accept Contract By STERLING F. GREEN Washington, July 9 — (IP) — The Southern Coal Producers Association announced today it will accept the new soft coal wage, contract, already signed by 76^ per cent of the industry. Henry F. Warden, spokesman, for the association, told reporters 1 after a two-hour session that the | organization had authorized >ts 13- member associations and individual companies to sign up. "They will do it right away," Warden said, adding: "It might be possible to have some of the mines in operation tomorrow.''. Warden estimated that about 150,000 minors would' be covered by the signatures of the southern producers. i Lewis alread) had ordered the ulK of the' country's 400.000 coal diggers back to worfy upon sjgrv raids aimof |,,.^Stamping s out' Communist^ ,. to stage a revolt,,, ion and spread civil war througtt** out the entire country. •* f ™ A ' Minister of Public Order Naf eon Zeivas said the 2er--. .h he Communist strokqj^yius been around 1 a. m. tomd^pswi-ti ivhen attacks were to have staged simultaneously in eft,; of Greece, bringing the mountain guerrilla warfar urban centers. > ..' Between 3,000 and 4,OCfj| gendarmes and* soldiers^*lightning raids before '3 morning, Zervas saidi*p*« jWU «»v that many important 'CbnimUnls'tS already had fled and *itt< '""" hiding in Athens <or in ttr* tains. ' J, .„,, Most of those arrested, the'skid will be taken to islands neat-Aft ens, while • the , inVestM^Vfon don* tinues. ' f '* ffli —' "^ The transport alrea| Some ringleaders, 2t will remain in Athefis hearings. Those not mtp_, the plot will be released and ottil; probably will be exiled, , offltit said. • ^ A leftist leader who escapedvas rest in the first 'raids declare'<j£' "They're making sweep." The arrests were carried putf security pohcc on orders of^g council ot ministers and fqllc rumors — current for several. 1 ' — that the Communists were pi nlng a coup in this area. ' • * All KEE CCommunlst' leaders in the Athens-P,iraeu$! tor were reported among thos rested. ,, * i The offices of 'the newspaper Rizospastos.' s \|eri the- new, pact 'by'nort' . thd midwestern and far josmg perators. Warden said operators in a few quthern states, Virginia, Tennes. ;e'e :and, Alabama, 'Would delay signing 'the pact pending a clqri Ipation of an apparent conflict be- :wi?-eh tlie agreement and avVs 'governing .the unipri shop check-off. •'.• '."; investigating. He added: • "The joint committee, the Federal Bureau of Investigation , the military and naval establishments are all keenly aware of the transcendental importance of the security of the facilities of the Atomic Enery Commission." Hickenlooper told his colleagues throwing bottles of anti-gravity fuel I the comm i t tee has no reason to be- And now I can tell tho world the full story of what happened after Balmiston X-Ray O'Rune, the eight-foot, green-haired Martian pilot, snagged me off a barstool and took me riding in a space snip. You will remember that Balmis- ton— I got to calling him "Balmy" — and 499 other Martian pilots came here in flying saucers on a universe-wide "treasure hunt" sw°costakes. The game was to find and take to Mars Orson Welles and to her as Bessie K. True. Luggage < e i even o ther difficult objects— such h»,,-,, in thn ,„,<,„!« -RKT" w= s . bearing the initials "B.K.T." was- found in the apartmnet. Lieut. Dominick Papa quoted Mrs. Harry Bluestein, a neighbor of the dead woman, as identifying her as Bessie Love, silent -i film star, but Inspector Edward J. Mulr lin said "she might have passed herstlf off as Bessie Love. The maid says she was ' the former movie actress Betty K. True and we believe s In Los An Victoria's corset. stay from Q ueen he.-w^s Betty. True.". : \rigeles, William' '• B. Hawks, former husband •• of .. Miss Love, said the former' film 1 '' star' now resided at 7 Albert .Gato Mansions, 203 Knightsbri'dge, SW 7, .London, England.) • ,,„„» „««.« ~~ Homicide investigators said they nit Vh'e"EiffeT'towery" i Tvorri'ed. . "Let's go look first for the lost gold tooth of Magellan," said Bal- miston, after a few warming up trips across the continent. "We can pick up Orson Welles later." He poured in a fresh bottle of anti-gravity fuel, wound up the atmospheric friction-repeller, and our seven-story-high invisible flying disc whipped over the Atlantic at twenty miles a minute. "Air trips bore me — you miss so mach of the scenery," yawned Balmiston, scratching at a hangnail on his three-clawed hand. •What would be the result if we oat the exhaust every time Balmy's attention wandered. As we passed over Austria, the big green man queried nervously: "You're not cutting across Russia, are you?" "Why not?" "You know how touchy Stalin is ibout passports," said Balmy. "I lon't want to start any intra-uni- rersal incident. Swing down to Sgvpt." There we found Magellan^ _gold ooth in a Cairo curio :ilched it without •tabbing himself with a jar of invisible cold cream. On the way back our flying saucer began to lose altitude. "We're running low on fuel," said the startled green man. "I'll lave to contact one of the other saucers from Mars and borrow ] found a cigar butt in a smoking I stand within the apartment. The maid, Laura Rayfield, who worked on a part time basis, said she entered the apartment at 9 a. m., saw a light in the bathroom, found a radio playing, and then discovered the body, sprawled on the bedroom floor. The body was face un between twin beds. Her features had been beaten raid an ambulance doctor who examined the body said she had been dead some time. Decuty Chief Edward J. Mullins, in charge of West Side detectives, said one bed was not disturbed but thai there were brownish stains on . the spread of the other bed ^nd weeks, testing bombing patterns that n sheet from it apparently had Army to Test New Method of Fighting Fires Great Falls, Mont., July 9—W)— The army air forces plans to drop water bombs on pre-sel fires in western Montana's Lolo national forest July 23 in the first large- scale test of the new fire control method. The crews of a B-29 bomber and two P-47 pursuit planes have been working with U. S. Forest Service officials on the project lor several lie've published reports that files have been stolen from the Oak Ridge (Tenn) project. The New York Sun, in a dispatch from its Washington bureau reported todav that highly secret data on the atomic bomb hud been stolen by unidentified agents working from within the Oak Rridg. plant. "The joint committee has no in formation on this subject and no reason to believe that highly classi- j so. • : France and some small-ppwers reportedly contemplated a "com promise proposal for a borde commission with weaker powers than the present temporary .Balkans commission. But Americans said they would insist on a strong pied at 4 a. m Continued on Page", 1 _ , , Q, Fort Worth, Te"x.,$uly 9 ivv An examination by the arniy%; vealed last night 1 that a my:' ous object found on a lonely Washington, July 9 — .'(/P) — Th Ddds lengthened today that''John L Lewis -would ''play his;' new, ace- studded.Contract into a grand slam. With ?5 per cent of the soft coal industry signed up for work and shooting at full production by tomorrow, southern operators still held out against the unprecedented most northern and western producers. rioshon O'Rune i fic d. secret documents have been production spurted today with thou,R?W. „?<£' a«"to Hi «u°S P a e K* m ^ -ds or bituminous nuner, return- The Southern Coal Producers Association prepared to make its "final decision" at an 11 a. m. (CST) meeting today. Its 100,000 workers are idle. But one association member acknowledged privately that it looked as though, sooner or later, all would be "forced" to accede. Lewis, it was learned, rejected their request to ; alter some of the' terms in a 90- ;mijiute. session yesterday. Federal labor officials conceded •it would be difficult for the south to hold out alone, with ; the rest of the country producing and selling coal—at a price perhaps 70 cents to '$1 a ton higher than, before. Lewis proclaimed, »js own certainty of' the .'outcome. . „ ' He indicated a reolve to smash, the Southern Association., ht§ bitterest Industry jin'tagon)$t; in recent years. Terming it purely a "propaganda agency 1 ' with which the UMW . need not deal, Lewis said any of its 13 member associations may sign up independently. Besides the unprecedented concessions—a 44 1-2 cent basic hourly wage increase, an eight instead of a nine hour work-day, and a 10 rent instead of a nickel a ton levy Pittsburgh, July 9 — (IP)— Coal j for the uMW welfare fund—the con tract points a loaded gun right at Miners Return Spurts Coal Production Mexico ranch was a ..... altitude weather baloon grounded Hying disc. A ..„,„ Excitement'Was high in disc«c scions Texas, until! Brig.,!*"" Roger M. Ramey, comrnandi the Eighth Air Forces with? quarters here t cleared up the tery. >i! The bundle of tinfoil, wood beams and rubber : of a balloon were sent her$ ;»0fe terday by army air trangportpqi the wake of reports that itrw»s2<i flying disc. '—«» But the general said the were the crushed remains 4 c wind target used to deterR«uw {l direction and velocity of winds; high altitudes. , V ' ' Warrant Officer Irving K forecaster at the army air „ .. weather station Tiere, said "\veS ys' them because they go rm4Ch,fjhir er than the eye can see," The weather several dasy tion of New -„ _ „_„____ W. W, Brazil, He said he dj,dnj;( think much about it until he l w< into Corona, N. M., last $a" ~ and-head the flying disc rep_ r Ramey went on the air here 1 night to announce the Ne\y *'"•" discovery was not a flying r t Newion gate? that when the instrument "Ippks,!! ^pointed star, Js silvery in ance and rises in the air kite." ' In Toswell, the discovery and bomb fuse coordination. been used in the strangulation. "Scattered confusion," quippec Balmiston. Suddenly he grabbed the wheel from my hands and spui it wildly. "You almost ran over a je plane, you earth dope'" He said but quickly apologized after I mut tered: "Okay, yoa backseat-driving mope from Mars. I haven't noticed you sticking out a claw on the turns." The flying saucer handled beautifully. One-eyed Balmy leaned back dreamily arul began to whistle through the top of his head. "I think I'll take you up to Mars and introduce you to my sister, Violet Ray O'Rjne," he said. "She's always complaining I never Messersmith Says Argentina Ready to Aid Europe ' By WILLIAM D. LAFrLER United Press Staff Correspondent New Orleans, July 0. -(UP) — Messersmith. retiring U. S. were idle, since ope v.lurs account ing for aboul 20 pet cent of normal ing lo the pits in northern states. Many other thousand:, romained away from Uie .-nines pending local meetings to ratify the new contract. Some stales ripoiled high absenteeism also was n .Idi.ig down Ambassador to Argentina, said today that the Argentine government and its people are prepared to give clltHlLolJt;UlJIL:c>iLl'"-^t J t»i.wv*tjftjvi,) ... . . complete and wholehearted support!agreement with the unio.i on con, to the idea of inter-American co- tract terms. he returns hence. to introduce her to any of my friends, green'guys, from Mars. He put on the headphones of the flying disc's interstellar mental telepathy radio — which I had already thoughtfully jammed. "All I get is a broadcast from the United Nations," complained the Martian. "A man with a Russian accent keeps saying, 'No- No! No!' " As we settled invisibly down on Brooklyn, I took over: "Listen, Balmy, this is my stop. Here is a bollle of anti-gravity fuel I hid from you. It won't take you to Mars, but it will take you , io Hollywood." "Why Hollywood?" asked the stricken space traveler. "Because it's the only place where a man with green uir, claws and a mouth on top of his skull won't stand oul in a crowd. Tell them you're a stand-in for Boris Karloff. But don't say you're from Mars. They'll laugh at you." Balmy's forlorn voice drifted down to me as the flying saucer spun westward: "I'll look up Orson Welles. He'll recognize me." And from here on in I'm riding nothing but iive-mile-aa-hour water .. , . wagons. They aren't driven by i give it complete and wholehearted production. In uclditio'i, large number of southern mines NUI] the southern group. This is the next-to-last clause which provides that every signer agrees to meet in a national conference before the contract P?- pires next June 30. Thus, any southern operator who signs obligates himself to collaborate with the rest of the industry in next yeaWs bargaining, instead of holding aloof as the Southern Association has done since its split with northern, operators last December; production -still had noi reached operation. Messersmith, who arrived here today on the S. S. Del Sud. After a | 47-day voyage, said lie could make no official comment on his mission to Argentina Wellington 11 Tho grey-haired, sun - tanned diplomat slated that collaboration between the United Stales and Argentina "is one of the strongest bulwarks in the defense of the hemisphere, and one of the great bulwarks for world organization for peace and security." Messersmith added, "there can be no effective collaboration without the loyal and complete cooperation of all." "The thirteen months I spent in Argentina convinced me the Argen- deeply interested in inter-American tine government and people are and ure- prepared to support," the ambassador said. cent of its 23,000 members back al work. The Illinois Pennsylvania counted about naif of its 100,000 miners on tha job while in Illinois, the United_Mine Workers headquarters said 75 i.er- were Coal Operators Association reported all mines in Ihe slate were operating. In Ohio, about 14,000 of 16,000 diggers in the eastern Ohio field trooped back to work this morning and the remainder was expected to don helmets and caps before nightfall. Production was spotty in West Virginia, normally the nation's largest producer. In the southern Nevada County X-Ray Clinic Set for Auqust Plans are being made to hold a community X-Ray, clinic in Ne- „ , , vada county August 5, 6, 7, and 8 and southeast of Jione Public Health Nurse Maiguente^o the citys,W35 filf4 Burt, announced today. The clinic Hempslead County £ of excitement. Shd« George -WJl phone lines yrere clogged. ,Tj. calls came from England, . - ewe ,. ;nem frpm the he said. -,'» , . < . * Newton, vyho made the tion, said some BO weather in the U. S. were using tl of baUoon and that it poqld, come from any pi them, t He said he had sent vp idea balloons durjng the Invasion, pf, nawa t^o determine ballistics ' matior} {or heavy guns, Ramey telephoned AAF quarters in Washington to 4 the objept found ih J1?W and brought here, ^ Annexation Petition Hearing Set A petition asking that mately a sauar* will probably be confined to chest X-Rays. Dates the clinic will be in each community will be announced later. hearing date was August U. ~ The petition waS: si perty owners & the/ part of the state, only six mitres owned by the U. S. Coal and Coke Co. anct employing 2,500 w<ye working. The return to work was more general in the northern section. Over the state about 23,000 of 100,000 miners were working. Flood Leaves 100,000 Chinese Homeless Shanghai, July 9 •— (IP) -*- A government news dispatch said today that Chengtu, in West China' Szechwan province, is gripped by one of the worst floods in 60 years, with an estimated 100,0,00 honieless and damag tcotalling at leat on,e nChinese dollars. — most 100 p.e? crease the 300 to 509 ed The ar long pass • i v >"* :'\ £f& ShfS? CAa.Sjfe.,^ .!..*..\ f -A-. 1 - 'f" -i- «- f ">yf- 7 ^- ~ ^

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