Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 1, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 1, 1946
Page 6
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', '5 \l > t i Crackers Win Pair From Little Rock By The Associated Press Bill Ayers and Earl McGowan, ace Atlanta pitchers, turned in outstanding performances yesterday as the Southern Association leaders defeated Litle Rock in both ends 01 a noubieneader, 5-0 and 3-1, Ayers, in notching his 14th victory or the year, blanked the Travelers on seven hits in the opener and was never in trouble, wnile McGowan, in hanging up his 12th victory, gave up uve hits and had only one bad inning, the Travelers coupled two hits and two walks in the seventh for their only run. Little Rock Manager Willis Hud- 1m was ejected in ihe i'irst game ^ HOPI STAR, HOPt, ARKANSAS WE'LL REMOVE THOSE RATTLES and BANGS If your car sounds like a junk pile in motion bring if to our tender and body / shop. We'll remove all the '/ k clatter and make it whole [a again. • We invite your Inspection of our work* HEFNER NASH CO. OUR MOTTO IS "SATISFIED CUSTOMERS" 314 E. 3rd. Byron Hefner Phone 442 Palestine Jews Revolt From British Bronc Riding Here July 3-4 -~P~ -~. (11^ Jerusalem, July 1 —(/]')— Threats of retaliation came from the Jewish underground as British troops ' held 2,000 persons for investigation today following sweeping weekend security operations during which four persons were killed and a number injured. The secret radio of thc Jewish resistance movement, "The Voice of Israel." trumpeted thai "Britain has declared war on ihe Jewish community" and added ominously: "We will return it." •. In Tel Aviv, leaflet bombs weie exploded by the Jewish extremist organization, Irgun .Zvai Leumi | spreading pamphlets which I charged that Palestine Jewg had i lad their "Pearl Harbor" because .hey had been "attacked by the British at the moment of mutual icgotiations." The pamphlets urged immediate *n.e^ x-* 1 „ # ?v» liVE'STOCk AND DRUGS SEE us FOR... • Capsules for BOTS • Anodyne Colic Mixture (BLOATS) • Sulfaguanidien Bolets • Veticellin • Duotak Powder • Kemvite Oblots • Calcium Boro-Hibate • Hemorrhagiz-Septicemia Bacterin • Blackleg Bacterin • Mixed Bacterin (Equine) • Hog Cholera Virus • Anti Hog Cholera Serum A Complete Line of Syringes CRESCENT DRUG STORE Phone 600 for protesting a decision, marking the first time ho has bccn banned since he entered the league five } years a,;o. I Charlie Clock, Cracker infieldcr. j led the first game nitting with I throe for five, giving him 14 to :24 Ion thc current road trip and a .583 1 average. B:\be Ellis. Atlanta outfielder, had a 17-game batting streak broken in the nightcap. Nashville scored -five runs in the seventh of the opener at New Orleans to come i'rom behind :"or a 5-3 victory, although oulhit. A bad bounce of a batted ball, a ily lost in the sun and two errors aided thc Vols' winning rally. Thc Pelicans got away to a five-run lead in the nightcap and were never headed, winning 9-1. Memphis bested Birmingham in a pitching duel with Wimpy Willis getting the nod over the Barons' Dick Midkiff, 2-1. The Chicks got seven hits and thc Barons five. Thc second game was postponed because of wet grounds. Chattanooga was rained out at Mobile. Today's Schedule: Atlanta at Litle Rock Birmingham at Memphis (2) Nashville at New Orleans Chattanooga at Moone. Top bucking horses will bring many top bronc-rlders to the Flying V Rodeo in Hope's Fair park Wednesday and Thursday, July 3-4. formation of an underground Jew- i ish government and unification of all Jewish resistance groups, including Irgun Zvai Lcumi and the "stern gang" of extremists. At the same time a high Jewish source in Tel Aviv announced ihat meetings had been called throughout Palestine to consider a rot.ilia- tory "passive resistance" movement similar to those undertaken by Nationalists in India. Passive resistance would include non-payment of taxes, a strike by all Jews in government service and "complete non-cooperation with the British" in other ways, this source declared. Jewish labor leaders in Palestine simultaneously cabled various labor organizations and parties throughout the world protesting the "atitude" of the British government toward Palestine. British authorities said that the operations which they began Saturday "to restore law and order in Palestine" were virtually com pletcd but that searches ::or hidden arms and explosives still were under way in a number of places. A strict curlew was imposed 01 .Tcrusnlpm, Haifa and Tel Avh during the operations. The dead were listed as Hire •. • and in a it's the Tobacco that counts Wood engraving by H. McCormiclc based upon the original oil painting nht 1010. Thc Amrrlrin Tolnrrit Company Q.UALITY OF PRODUCT IS ESSENTIAL TOM CONTINUING SUCCESS By JOSEPH W. GRIGG Paris, July 1 (UPi— The Big I'/Jtir foreign ministers tackled the iriestc issue with renewed vigor today alter V. M. Molotov indicate " -a willingness to discuss it ft 1 , M ; f sis of n Fl- cnch proposal that the key port be administered by the four powers for 10 years Molotov and Georges Bidault'of 1- ranee talked over thc dinner able last night. They doubtless rehashed their views on Trieste thc conference's stumbling block that n-V' has P'' ovt -' cl insurmonlable Ijidault proposed that Trieste and the neighboring area be made autonomous for a decade, to bo administered by the four powers with Yugoslav and Italian reprc scntation included and its integril guaranteed by the United Nation Security Council. Molotov said that subject to certain amendments he was willim to take the French proposal as th basis for further discussion He suggested, however, that Czechos lovakia be admitted to tho .-liscus slon . a ? a party particularly inter ested in Trieste. Ernest Bcvin was understood to '.v? . bco " ln touch with Prime Minister Clement Attlee during the week-end regarding thc Frcncl orooosal. The United States and British delegations made it plain they were something loss than cnthusi- Tstic about Bidault's proposal But some inclination w a s evident among the delegations to try to ^ lmnie ?" /? ut a co "iPrnmisc on the basis of the new proposal. If such ,T compromise could be •cached, it would clear the way or a 21-nation peace conference lot later than July 25. In v io w of he stubbornness of the whole P ro , ble .m and the bald protests by both Italy and Yugoslavia last veek against the outright award :>! the port to cither country, some uch compromise may prove to ie the only way out. .Some q u a r t e r s believed this would prove to be tho crucial week ot lhe conlerence. It opened with an agenda comprising Trieste Italian colonies, a peace conference date, and Germany. The colonial issue was represented by a clashing of views between Molotov and Bcvin on administration of tho colonies in the year to elapse before a final decision on their, fate is made. Molotov objects to Britain maintaining the administration during the Considerable confidence was apparent in conference quarters thai the ministers would succcecd in fixing a date for an early peace conference. Molotov had agreed that he probably could consider soiling a date "within two or three days." Close followers of the conference behoved that when tho subject comes up again—and Secretary of State James F. Byrnes intended to plug away at it—Molotov might agree to call a conference but possibly try to set a date somewhat later than the July '20 dale Byrnes suggested. SON ALSO SURVIVES" In Saturday's report of (he death and luncral services of Mrs A P Clark, of north of DeAnii, The Mar Killed to mention the name of a son, Clyde Clark. Mrs. Clark's funeral was held at 2 o'clock Saturday .afternoon at DeAnn. Jews—one of whom was shot when he stepped out onto a balcony of his home after the curfew hour— and one British soldier. At least Jews were admitted to hospitals with injuries and number of other persons suffered minor cuts and bruises. The British announced they had uncovered a large cache of arms including two Lewis guns, :>7 rifles M (nitomenitie pistols and 10,000 rounds of small arms ammunition in the small village ol U Mesnel. .Armored cars and Brcn gun carriers patrolled the streets of Palestine s major cities as the British pressed their search yesterday tor cachs of weapons and persons wanted for questioning. Troops barred the way to the Jewish Agency buidling in Jerusa- ern and the adjoining Jewish National !• und building, which were searched fur evidence of illegal activity. The British had charged .Saturday that tho Jewish Agency was involved in acts of violence which had provoked thc military action. ' It was reported that an emergency committee might be organized under Ur. Chaim Wizmann leader of World Zionists. Jewish officials in Tel Aviv charged lhat more than -It) buildings there were entered and "Looted by British soldiers during thc weekend. Dr. Michel Laud'-ni manager of the Jewish War Needs Bunds, said §5.200 in cash and checks were taken from a safe containing money for relief: work. Attorney's Name Stricken From State Bar List Little Rock, July 1 —(/p)— The Arkansas Supreme Court In an un"? ll ijy, t ? rtlcr today struck thc name of Michael S. Kallsh from the roll of attorneys authorized to practice law in Arkansas. A resolution appearing in its weekly "orders per curiam" recited that riallsh was admitted to he bar in 1039 "but forthwith left the state, and that he has no paid dues required by the rules x x and xxx has petitioned that he be re- Insad. "It is thc sense of this court that inasmuch as the petitioner, in filing his petition, withheld material information relating to his status since 1939, and has not frankly disclosed his activllles, lhat lhe re- citiest x x be denied, and lhat on the contrary his name be permanently stricken from the roll of attorneys authorized to practice law in this state," thc resolution said. Kalish gave a Prairie Grove (Washington county! adrcss in thc application for re-lnstatement. Administrative officials cl thc court declined to disclose results of the investigation made by thc court following thc filing nf his application other than at one time Kallsh was a resident of Louis, III. o—• Edna St. Vincent Millny a! has been published under it name of Nancy Doyd. 8J 0. Henry wrote 000 pieces I original fiction. « . SKIN SUCCESS * ,S,OAP and OINTMENT is Gay Gibson" Spim" Riyon "and cetate Poplin sports dress is cool as that Ice Cream Cone and in even more inviting colors. ^9-17. .4308 /'/-../ f ^xcludwelu ut We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Geo.W. Robison &Co. HOPE 'The Leading Department Store" NASHVILLE MONDAY Through Wednesday GET MOKE FISH WITH A SILSHT ELECTRO By Lc.Jay THE PLEASURE MOTOR • Dependable FOR YOUR FISHING TRIP 1. Variable Speed 2. Noisltss Operation 3. Easy to Start 4. Low Cost 5. Lightweight-21 Lbs. 6. Speeds 7. Grease Sealed 8. Mounted Easily 9. Weedless Rudder 10. Semi-Floating Prive. Economical • Practical SPECIAL PRICE Folding Lawn Chairs You'll Want a folding lawn chair with you wherever you go thc fourth. • Stfipe Canvas \Heavy Duty; • Oak SPECIAL PRICE Chairs Without Foot Rest FOP The Fourth •FULL SIZE « HEAVY DUTY Western Auto Associate Store Phone 747 HOME OWNED BY TED E. JONES 2105. Main Hope, Ark. Our Daily Breatl Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn America Can Boat the Inflation Bogey If il weren't for the fear of -prohibitive, food prices— men must uil lo live— ; lhc people would probably have forced thc end of OPA before now. The federal program certainly has held down thc rise in food F ,?, b ,cttcr than government did n World Wnr I. But aside from lood, and housing, in thc big cities where controls actually were £nA • \ ccl - thc Performance of OPA is hardly inspiring. Government has failed, indisputably, in persuading labor and mnn- d'T'V"^'"' to go back to work for VAvilian production in peace. Labor Uemands still higher wages, but wants OPA retained so nobody but special groups of labor will gel tho -benefit of thai increase. Management, reported to be losing money on peacetime production — caught between higher labor costs and OPA-fixcd selling prices — doesn't care whether school keeps or not. This was thc picture last weekend as OPA kicked the bucket Maybe it is a terrible disaster — OPA's passing. But I wonder if il -s any worse than the prospect we faced of having lo do business perpetually under the heel of a million payrolled fcdcralltes. Right at this moment we can't be sure, because lhe fedoralites have most of the propaganda outlets— arc using all of them. and . But one thing is certain: Events have precipitated the OPA crisis now, instead of indefinitely waiting. And this may be for the best. The country needs courage and determination to meet this crisis. •Nor are we completely without ' remedies to meet the situation. Establishments long in business and which expect to stay in business with the public's good will may be depended on to hold any price changes to the barest minimum. Over all of us hangs the spectre of high income taxes which prevent the avaricious from holding on to excess profits anyway. Ownership of private housing is in the hands of a relatively few, and this is one of the toughest of ...all problems in the present cmer- • gency. Most landlords will be reasonable. And for those who prove unreasonable there is the possibility of action by the county tax asses- .sors everywhere. Higher rents mean a higher valuation on the property. The rent situation should be surveyed, and tax assessments increased promptly on individual owners as fast as rent increases come to light. Tenants should report directly to the courthouse. •K * * fl By JAMES THRASHER Atomic, Roast Pig 'The proscv.lpe of livestock aboard the target ships in the Bikini atom- bomb test suggests that mankind may have come a full circle since the legendary millstone of history described by Charles Lamb in his '..."Dissertation on Roast Pig." Lamb's story has been required reading for students for so long that it probably is unnecessary to recall more than 'the title. But just in case some reader had the mumps at the time the English literature tplass was studying the story, a brief refresher may be permissible, along with apologies for errors due to rusty memory. In a far-off time in China, according to Lamb, the people kept the pig in the parlor (a practice later to be mistakenly credited to the Irish). One day a house caught fire and everything, including the pig, was destroyed. A son of the family took hold of the ch'arred carcass, burned his fingers, popped them into his mouth to cool them, and was rewarded by a new and Exceedingly pleasant taste. As we remember it, the news of his discovery got around. There ensued quite a vogue for setting fire to the family dwelling in order to enjoy the new delicacy. It was quite a time before some inventive fellow discovered that it was possible to prepare roast pig without the drastic necessity oneself out of house of burning and home. Someday we shall probably be serving alomically roasted pig for ^ Sunday dinner — if all goes well. "We have been assured that it is at least theoretically possible for the cleaving atom to cook our meals and wash the dishes, besides providing energy for a multitude of of other tasks. But we arc going about the task of accomplishing all this much in the manner of Lamb's^ ancient Chinese. A little less than a year ago we destroyed a good many houses and, presumably, a good many pigs by atomic fission in two Japanese cities. Now we have tried out an Atomic bomb on several million "rlollars 1 worth of warships in order to find out, among other things, just how successful atomic energy is at roasting pigs. That admittedly wasn't the primary consideration of the test. But one might make out a pretty valid case in support of the contention that it should have been. For surely no one in his right mind wants to use the harnessed atom for anything but peaceful and helpful tasks. , We may chickle at Lamb's Hharp satire without believing that the stupid bungling of his primitive Chinese really had much connection with enlightened modern man. But see what enlightened modern man is up to right now. Representatives of his leading enlightened governments arc desperately trying to 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 222 WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy (his aft- ernon, tonight and Wednesday. devise system to keep themselves and each other from using a wonderful, appalling new discovery in a way that no one wants it used. The only difference is that man .. - i . .« .jLij.pi.il IfLl UV "V-am of Hyderabad, richest I 1 ?, V'owoi'ld and absolute ill " c " a s Premier priiu-eiv inhere the old Greek therapy " g and dosing with herbs is iw f,! 110 ? 1 exclusively — wilh tjiof the latter-day X-ray. Sur- gu.scs however, are sent to djiiic hospitals. 5i is a spotless, modern in- ki where lhe poor of his LJ nighncss' dominions may —- , --, —. --— .--.-"— , c !or tree treatment. Others ,-H the close of business Salurday, I njay for healing by the diet T """ Q " (hfethod, one highly popular in .^nusl find a way to keep from Destroying not just his family dwelling, but any or all of the cities he has bull upon the earth, before he can safely use this new method of preparing pig for the table. BANK CALL ISSUED Washington, July 2 — <JP>— The comptroller of the currency today issued a call for a statement of the condition of all national banks 29. Illegal Entry of Jews Bring Rising Tension 6y ELIAV SIMON nlf' ll i s nin m ' July 2 - fUP)-Morc tl>n 1,000 persistent Jews burst IT t >c i' f p J n thc Ho 'y Land>s cx - htisled immigration quotas today wteH they joined 1,500 earlier ii- l 0 *'' "''rivals at Star of HODO, 1899: Press. 1927 Lonsoiidatod January 18. 1929.' Two Early to Tell Much Change in Arkansas Prices By The Associated Prcrss Kifect of OPA-., death on Arkans pi ices in general could not be accurately determined today us confusion and indecision prevailca among merchants and landlords but rents definitely were on ihc rise for many persons. !..is , . Rock, some tenants rear ? tn Inn"" r ° nts had bccn "«lsed M to 100 percent. City Atlornev ' : Gcnl ry "dvised ' 'f' 1 .. arrivals al a camp on thc Mdilcrrnnean beach. he immigrants joined 3,000 set's in government camps as the ec-day swoop against the Hagan ense organization forced the 'eminent to construct a new ?e camp at Rafa. correspondents were taken on a ducted lour iA one of the gov- ment camps al Yagour sctllc- nt today to sec what looked like exhibition of caches containing alns explosives, thousands of rinds of assorted ammunition and g/nades. eightcned tension in Jerusalem Uay led to precautionary mea- ifcs around thc Jewish agency aiding being made more clab- pite. A perimeter of barbed wire tmcd a barricade built around p building overlooking the old iy walls, while only a hundred rds downhill British Tommies s:,\ th ready bron guns. The Palestine military command- today told claimants :;or com- i nsalion at Tclaviv that "I rogrc' al until three British officers kid pcd by the Irgun Zvai Lcumi arc turned your application canno considered." Fifty four Irgunists held in , Hish military camp in the Sudai ve escaped by tunneling undc - camp icnce, it was revealed lo The escape was carried out Sun y, according to reports received re. [The escape coincided with re , that the Jewish agency (rid Zionist organization, may that evidence 11 linked it to the militant under>und Hagana organization. Official quarters said that in :l vk-end swoop on Jewish agency Iclquarlers nerc. British jorccs pd "pretty good evidence" that 1 .25-year-old agency was involved Ti Hagana. far reaching alterations in the in- palional status of the Jewish f cy ,, an i its s P e cial position icr the Palestine mandate ap- •cd imminent. Some quarters ved the British would elimi- the international aspects of agency, recpgnizing .only., the stine Jews in their political" re- Ipns with this country. jrilish officials were examining I quantities of documents seized he palatial headquarters of the ncy in thc campaign announced mended to obliterate terrorism anarchy in Palestine. 1 1 London Prime Minister Clom- Altlee told Commons last night thc government had evidence members of thc Jewish agency e directing Hagana, and that ana and the Irgun Zvai Leumi nization were, linked closely.) iolence Flares Two Major 1'udio Strikes that under state law creases could be •10-day notice. tenant's no rent in- Similar expected increases in rents were throughout the state, i/, . -••* "*-'ft»"«w*.it intr Kltl although some landlords have a..- nouncod they .do not intend to p the charges immediately. Prices seemed to be going un ' The retails merchants executive commiltee of thc Greater L tic Hock Chamber of Commerce voted come available as prices go up Most grocery " firms 8 ° said their atcly. . Department store represcnta- mdicaled their prices prob- """"" remain stable until W ° l ' lcl f costs of goods to them were in- .^KANSAS, TUESDAY, JULY 2, 1946 They Are Champions creased. ie Hs (rid , Mergo fundamental changes aftci 1 British claimed that evidence Former Hope Youngster Is Worlha Lee Todd, 3'A year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edg^r fodd formerly of Hope, was killed almost instantly hon struck by moe as she and her mother were crossing dowl late yesterdav whon struck by an automobile a Th ?r iT d , ow ! lto wn New Orleans The lodds had lived in New Orleans only a short time. .Besides her parents she is survived by .a brother and her grandmother, Mrs. M. M. Todd of Hope. funeral arrangements are incomplete but the body will be brought to Hope lor burial. Jllywood, July 2 — Wj— Mass "Jiice flared today at two major IDS as pickets clashed with po- escorting non-striking workers ugh studio gates. [rst reports said several per| were felled in clashes at War- jf Bothers studio in Burbank and fIGM studio in Culver City I Universal Studio, Marvin' H jman, <ll, a picket of the strik- Jconfcrcnce of studio slabbed in unions clash with non- to the Qy general hospital. Sherman ^rnond, 34, identified by anlice 4 member of a non-striking ij, was arrested in connection \fthe aflray. I Warners, non-strikers crashed ugh a massed picket line wilh , r u id of club-swinging Burbank ^policemen. The police opened a,- through the crowd of pickets .(several of thc latter had been Nod to tho ground J 1 Reynolds, 22, a picket, wa ..r s Note: United Press btall Correspondent Joseph L Mylcr was named to represent me combined press on an inspection tour of Bikini lagoon m a small boat with Secretary of Navy James Forrestal and Vice Admiral VV. H. P. Blandy during which they boarded target snips for the first umo. m the following dispatch from -blandy s llagship Myler describes the shattering damage o sin-lace craft from an atomic Tad Lucas, right, world's champion cowgirl, bronc and trick rider, and Mitzie Lucas will appear in the Flying V Rodeo at Fair Park July 3, 4. The rodeo is sponsored by the Hempstead Livestock Association and will be staged in Hope' $20,000 arena. 's new Surprised at Slight Damage j. _ ira*. . IT a • B-- :'•>• i _ :ers A-Bomb By JOSEPH L. MYLER T ' ' ' Lagon, July i. —(UP) ln ley — Secretary . — Secretary of Navy James For- lostal and Vice Admiral vV H P Blandy today risked a slight ' exl posu re to radioactivity - tO inspect daSlilion '" 3ikini la oo By DOM WHItEHEAD Aboard n. S. S Apalachian, July the. brunt of the blast, along with 2—(/Pi— Firefighling crews worked the bullseye ship Nevada the KI i ^i3-i" ; ' .- s ; 0011u a& y m «tom-1 Pensacola and the Sakawa. The masted Bikini lagoon today, dousing bomb evidently burst between lhe Nevada and Pensacola. Thc sub- Hope Postoffice to Be Closed on Fourth of July Hope postoffice will be closed in Fourth Pas Thllrsda y 11 erl M. Wilson anno°uncecf loda^ 0 ni£ ^ e n Wl , U i. be neit her rural nor city mail delivery, and service lit all windows will be suspended for the day. Mail will be dispatched or £±±! n P°JU°![ f Jpeboxef.4,s usuaL Press NewsDoocr Enterprise Ass'n. Shcmhouseto Start Work Here MondayN wm win quarters on Souh Wail , A n " d actual Production underway probably Mon- engineer of the nounced. industrial organization an- PRICE 5c COPY Plan (o Revive OPA Is Blocked am in Production will be on .a small scale until completion of thc com" Bids for P erm anent plant -n v. en pan site will be received until July 19 with work starling on the $60,000 nr£ P i pr °* 1imiilc L y 35 wo men will bo employed in the temporary ciuar- •ers. Work will be primarily for the training, of operators. Official emphasized today that only local vomen will ba hired. Full-scale production will employ 300 persons •nostly women, it was stated The company manufactures sport coats of all types.- Both Parties Hold Elections in Oklahoma Oklahoma City, July 2 — <lp\ — ome 400,000 Oklahomans are ex-' :ec ed to cast ballots today in ihe list step -toward electing a gover- ior and eight congressman al- nougti most of the nominees will :ot be determined until the July 28 unoff primary. Also to be selected are other tate officials to serve the next our years. Eight Democrats and three Re- ublicans are on today's first primary ballots seeking gubernatorial °J n <i na i lons to succeed Gov. Eob- rt b K.err, Democrat, who under the target fleet 01 iiame througn Cive of whose 73 vessels already had been sunk. That the second test, tentatively scheduled within three or four weeks, may take a far greater toll . marine Skate, a mile from the Navada, had yawping gashes in her conning tower and superstructure. The Skate was being beachec was indicated in an Interview with - Associated Press Corresponded Navy Secretary Fo_rrestnl radioed Ellon C. Fay reported n-om Vic on Able Day plus one and witness he final agony of the Japanese light cruiser bakawa Ihe Sakawa her superstructure lliitlcned and her stern open to the sea, slartod slipping under while I'orrosial and the commander of joint lask Force One were look- '"fi OVC| ; th <= blasted light carrier Independence from the deck of a picKet ooat. Unmindful of radioactivity still mgoring aboard thc ships in the target array's bullscye circle, y ordered thc picket boat , speed ahead" as soon as he icarct the information shouted from the salvage tug lhat the Sakawa was going clown. For a dozen minutes, Forrestal Blandy and others of iheir party watched fascinatedly from 50 yards i way while thc 0,000 ton Japanese •essel gradually gave up the'ghost Her stern resting on tho hntinm from thc flagship Ml. McKinley. He expressed surprise at the "relatively unimportant" damage inflicted upon the heavier ships by Monday's air drop, but noted that such ships are "difficult to sink unless they sustain underwater damage." The second atomic blast is to ho set off under water, with the s?a transmitting ,a terrific blow to the hulls of the test ilcel. The lagoon at mid-afternoon today still was •'reacting" irom blast and lethal radiation 'of yesterday morning's aerial burst, Brig Gen Roger M. Kamey, air iTo'rce coml mandcr, reported from Kwajalein He termed lhe operation "a complete and unqualified success ' ' I'onestal warned against premature conclusions, but voiced one generality as the result of his own observations: "There still will be navies in the future." W. H. P. Blandy 's flagshh. *ied by police when 'he S» V'dii.lTlo^llcV th'e° sT± Whelhei crewmen could have lived through the blast remained an unanswered question, but scientists expect to learn much by observing lhe effects of the rays'upon . . . the Ml. McKinley. Beaching was being allemple wherever possible to perm easier damage assessment of th hulls. Successive explosions shook th battered Independence this aftei noon and fire raging inside ma deslroy lhe ship before firefighter can bring the flames under con trol. Apparently ammunitio aboard was exploding. Death shud ders ran through the each blast. ship will < sun takns about 25 days to tyll lhe way around once. the Sakawa greenish Blandy had braved'gamma radia- Conunued on Page Two found Pearls, Emeralds Are [pensive Medicines But by Taste Pretty Good 1VALTER MASON Hal Boyle) jrabad (Dcccan, India, July -t) — Pearls and emeralds, India and known among Hindus as ayurveda (.science of medicine i ''<•>'• tho noor. said I lie Fires ranged in the hangar deck and aft. The ship had large stores ot aviation gasoline aboard in ad dition lo ammunition. What would have happened to personnel aboard the target ships is still not known. Here and there animals wore re ported dead, but apparently more animals survived than perished mis was about as the navy and scientists had figured it Aboard the Ml. McKinley lasl- lorcc scientists rated the bomb „„ „,„.. l "j ec > against the fleet as some- surviving test animals, tethered at. w , hat l° ss powerful than that which uatie stations aboard the target " "" ~ " • • • First listed as "missing," the de- uroken Japanese cruiser Sakawa — a modern warship, welded in- .stead ot riveted and consequently much stronger structurally. I'irst lisle das "missing," the destroyer Anderson later was announced definitely sunk, as were the attack transports Gilliam and Carlisle and lhe destroyer Lamson. Bacllv damaged were the earner IndiMiundenco, b-iUloship Ar- Kansas, Japanese battleship Naea- to, heavy cruiser Pensacola, submarine Skate, and a tank landing ship. Some 2:, others were dam;iirnri blasted Nagasaki, but more potent inan those used at the New Mexico test and al Hiroshima, The latter killed HO.000 nnrK.nnc were damaged m varying degree, and lew —if any —escaped unscathed Nevertheless, means a test the Evidence Piles Up Against Young Student By ROBERT T. LOUGHRAN Chicago, July 2-<UP)-Charges were expected to bo placed -.oaay against William Heirens, l7-yca£ it was -airpower navy," General Rarr^. nounced. The primary task of ' P(y prepared, taste i ., , ,., ., ., w;is "l ; > dL-inonslrate Hospital ilcxibility of air very gfl know because I've tested I'ocoons, mixed with a little ecd dust and some gold and iiitastc all right, too. '' preparations are used as mies here. They are expensive -T. 3 iin ounce ~ and arc PTOcd only for "ailments of h«nd mind," by the physicians jU'dcrabad's 700-bcd Unani hospital, hospital is supported by w'ltli recent crimes. Heirens. who has maintained his . Regarded as leading the Demo- ratic race .to succeed Ken- are toy J. Turner, Oklahoma City oil nan, rancher and president of the American Hereford Association; H. C. Jones, Oklahoma City, for£ er n£ 0l ! ector ^ internal revenue for Oklahoma; Dixie Gilmer, Tulsa county prosecutor, and William O. Coe, Oklahoma City Attorney and omy World war ii .veteran in ihe race. OIney F. Flynn; former mayor of Tulsa and son of a territorial Oklahoma delegate to Congress, is generally conceded to be the leading opponent in the Republican contest for tho gubernatorial nomination. Oklanorna's two Republican congressmen and five of the six Democratic incumbents are seeking reelection. Rep. Paul Steward, Democrat, retired from the Third District race because of ill health A full state ticket, with the exception of the U. S. Senate, is being voted upon today. But the only state-wide race which has drawn any interest is that lor governor. The sun is 93,000,000 miles from the earth. i Washington, July 2 —(/P)— Adamant opponents blocked efforts to speed an OPA revival today as Senate leaders soughl informal agreemenl on a compromise price conlrol bill. All price controls were off. The Senate opposition made it increasingly apnarent lhat any reslora- lion will be delayed—possibly several weeks. Bolslered by apparent majorily support within the Senate banking committee, Democralic Leader- Barkley (Ky) tried lo gel opposing sides togelher on a year's extension of the OPA .as a substilule for the 20-day revival resolution passed 283-61 by the..House yeslcr- day. Bui when Senalor Maybank (D- SC), president,, soughl lo assign a temporary exlension bill offered by Senalor Wagner (D-NYj to the b a n k i n c committee, Senators O'Danicl (D-Tex) and Wherry (R- Neb) objected. This had the effect of delaying for one day the send- I ing of the bill to the committee. A few minutes later, when th House extender officially arrive in the Senate, Barkley asked ui animous consent to send it im mediately to lhe banking commit tee. Wherry objected. He and O'Daniel tnen raised ai olher parliamentary technical!! which delayed ils assignmenl I lhe committee unlil tomorrow. The House measure probabl will be used by thc commitlec a the basis for any compromise ex tension legislation it may draft Wilhoul wailing for lhe b'"U as signmenl, Barkley carried on in formal discussions wilh OPA. op ponenls in search of middl ground for a compromise the com millee might consider when i mighl consider -when ii lakes u lhe subject, possibly tomorrow At the While House, Chcstc Bowles, told -reporters h o wa hopeful thc Senate will pass th continuing OPA resolulion Ihi week and then more permanen legislation "within two or thre weeks." Asked why he thought ac tion might come this week, th retiring economic stablizer saia I always optimistic." Washington,- tjuly 2 — (#>)—. Vita supporter recreating OPA - alon •^'•'"if? -£• Jj^ es ." Pr . es .^nt .Trurnai Senate Banking 'committee toda- even as chances virtually disap peared for any stop-gap controls Senator Radcliffe (D-MD) whc supported the Taft profit amend ment Mr. Truman criticized so severely in vetoing the price con trol extension bill, told a reportei he is inclined to back a comprom With the committee split almosl evenly between those who wam OPA revived in a form agreeable to Mr. Truman and those who want controls relaxed as provi- Pu ™ the vetoe d bill, the vote of the Maryland senator may be deciding when lhe issue is fought out again within thc potent banking group. . And that is where the nexl fight The House after hours of heated debate yesterday swept through an emergency bill that would have f. ?,T p . e i : , ba ? k , P r J£e and rent con- Stock Markets Swamped as Prices of a mile long at the Chicago i fi to 61. July The vote was . But with the Senate leadership intent on avoiding two scraps within a month, the House action Continued on Page Two Few States Take Action to Halt Rent Increases; Many Conform With Old Prices Hog prices dropped 2 under yesterdays $18.50 peak but won that figure was $1.65 above the old OPA maximum. All previous records were top 3 by yestorda y' s 22 cattle , the } 2 ranki "g mar- 7in h the country showed 111,. M nnn° gS ln ^ e pens c °mpared to 23,000 a week ago and 54,000 a year ago — first indication since the end of OPA that the gears of supply and demand were begin- S ning to creak again. had cooled These fluctuations still had not generally affected the nation^ retail prices, held in check .for the merchants who s wo pledged to "hold-the-line" until the situalion is clarified. There was no. change in the pattern of rising rent prices except m scattered instances where state and civil authorities:- attempted to impose tneir own emergency ceil- .The sudden f« j -7—-.--- .- general -steady •ood prices, meal was climbing in the west and midwest. The western slates, meat packers associa- ion, claiming -90 percent of the niJf mes - s ^ d °", e by inde Pendents in nine midwestern slates, upped prices 20 and 30 per cent. as local Station ha°s endered his resignation as "supe!-! ilendent of the University of Aransas Fruit & .Truck Branch Ex- enment Station .at Hope? a post on which he held for 16 years prior o his enfry in the Army in 1943 Before coming to the station in u^m-o G t Ser 7 d a - s voc a«onal agri- ulture teacher in Cross County By United Press Skyrocketing wholesale Caprices contrasted today wilh "hold lhe me pledges from many retailers.. Scattered reports ot sharp rent ncreases prompted Iho governors i Iowa ,New Jersey and Mas- achusetls to freeze rentals at the Id OP Alevels. In other states, some governors aid they had no such emergency owers, others called meetings to iscuss lhe situation. The Los Angeles city council vo- cd lo hold rents at lhe June :30th cvcl. lhe Chicago real cskile card advised ils members nol lo aise rents for two weeks. Wholesale prices on slaple com lodilics—grain livestock and co in—spurted upward. Experts predicted that the price ses inevitably must be reflcclcc retail bread, meat and clothing was selling for $25 more a case in Chicago and a specially slore was selling nylons for $3 a pair Al San Jose, Calif., a navy vel- r " n vas by his landlady thai rent for his tourist cabin would be raised from $2.50 to $'. a day, payable in advance monthly and eliminated maid and linen service. Major Wai-e who served with the ailitary Government Branch hroughout the European occun-i- Vw. W H S ^ latio » ed successively 1 ^ n England, France, Belgium and has went the last 14 ninths' fn Ger? " n 3 f °° d - and aericulttfre In recent months he ln« stalioned in the off ce of been Mimary uovernment in Berlin su pervismg lhe agricultural schools and experiment stations !>cnoojs ' Thc s arms and legs 11 behove",n^n ^kmi^e^onstS ^ ;£.^&^1S ar&^»""- ta -"« six, ig te -.;rss, •*«• «-a.-c., -|i „„•, „,.,,,.;(„ ,„„ „„,,„,,, ,»"»:»« A «! S'if '-- demands that the youth be ?orn ally .charged, or released. ..," . W 5? reported that Capt. Mi- --i.iel Ahern would apncar befnrn ra^r h o p =^rtef °?&W K ^ «>«- *' ^- r " be concocted from bclwJe uuo an" ' hui t-o i v , W " S " l JWSsibl "-' "' s Bl£ «^- "*' JMtta ™"^"« 'it uispensdij. | other radio renorts swirl ih^i . ib a ' i^etltc. erald lkui e| un lhe "''"'• "'• B ' 1? d /°'^s had re- "'^''cB^nlS^ iS^J^^-^'i'Uen's" 1 appear before to ask tnal Judge Harold G. Wara u, » SK u ,at H ,,H b f chai< t'ed with burglary and assault wilh intent io Xili Police hoped to have bail set 'high S' !?. e 'i^'° ll1 -'" i° «».nli..Se effort's to obtain the slaying. a confession ,jf aaaiuon to lhe Degnan mur- j ,. " t "- r "iw ^/VKUcllI illUl - JniS -i±'n^ii 10 ..«?.! d ."9i«n S had been squeezed from honey and accounts for ,,, or bilk cocoons are powdered and combined with the dust of erne" ' " "' nnrl l ' apple, honey and saffron.. but they still taste like cocoons. Hajidlors were ilicm. A quick lour of -. 5. nable io approach the Bikini lagoon today showed that ihe Independence-reduced to a gutted shell but still afloat-had borne connected including robberiesr shootings" and assaults. Chief of Detectives W.al &r btorms said he was convinced iiidt the burly maladjusted college Mudcnt was the prowler who had been causing a "reign of terror" on Chicago's North Side during the past two years. After lour days of almost around-the-clock questioning, Heir- Continued on Page Two Livestock prices jumped $1 to per 100 pounds .at midwcsctrn markets. Al Chicago cattle rose to $22 a 100 pounds—4 over the old OPA ceiling and 50 cents above the all-time high in December, 1919. The Chicago board of trade a., nounced that $2 wheat was back on lhe market for the first lime since 1925. OPA Administrator Paul Porter described thc sharp rise in stock and commodity markets as an "ominous sign that the speculators are already placing their bels on inflation." A Chicago produce dealer said he could not buy apples or oranges on the wholesale market because the price had risen so high. At San Francisco, watermelons went up four cents a pound. Butler- -priced al 63 cents a pound under the OPA ceiling- went up to as much as 94 cents in Washington D. C. groceries, borne Chicago housewives complained thai milk had gone UD Iwo cents a quart. The OPA reported that whiskey ,i ™-,. ,- tenant notified the OPA that rent on his ave- room house had been raised '"rom $3a monthly to $20 daily or S600 a month. On the brighter side: Department stores in general were conforming to OPA ceilings: Many displayed signs such a s ' OPA or not. our prices are not raised, "n o inflation here," OPA prices still prevail." The great Allanlic and Pacific lea Co. announced thai its prices would nol go up "al this lime." . At Harrisburg, pa _ potatocs dropped 25 cents less per 30-pound basket, and beans 51) cents less per bushel. The Pennsylvania State Milk commission authorized a milk price increase of one cent a quart and butter prices rose to $! a pound in sonic Pennsylvania slorcs. Representatives of radio, radio parts and electronic companies decided to present prices on component parts for radios. ' a The proprietor of a Phoenix. Ariz., auto court notified his 27 tenants that rent would be free for one week and then would be re- luced $1.50 a day under the OPA "Good stiff competition will veep prices down without any government interference," he said I want to be one of lhe first to •tart the ball rolling toward good, Hd-laslnoned free enterprise once equipment maintain in the - He will , bein g "^urnTlo h Berlm y wU^ the State Department tcf cont me supervising lhe experiment slat inns and agricultural schools in t", American Occupied Zone of G^T" many Mrs. Ware and Georse jr" Plan to join him in lhe near future' . Mr. and Mrs. Ware were activn m civic affairs in Hope and Norm- west Arkansas for many years H" served as chairman of the chairman, board of stewards of the Methodist C lurch- district chairman, boy scouts- and and association and was Wlth " organizations. He is . s « graduate of the University of Art kansas and Cornell University His successor as sup"rintend"nt of .the Fruit & Truck Branch Experiment Station will be announced at. an early date cuTlur ° f thU by Dean N. R oi Agri Harris Plans Speaking Tour of Hempstead Oren Harris today announced a eaking schedule for Hempstead County winch opens at Washington and closes at Hope on July 5 The schedule follows: ' Washington at 9 a.m. lull-on at 1U a.m Patnios at 11:30 a.m. Blevins at 2 p.m. McCaskill at 4 p.m. Hope at 7 p.m. By The Associated Press A flood of cattle and hog shipments swamped the nation's live- vo°^ ma y ket ? toda y in answer to yesterday's ursurge in prices and in Chicago cattle scored a record cefling f | 42 | 05 °- e «eeding the OPA Lifting of OPA ceilings brought a jam of trucks threl quarters e cago stockyards, deluged with the grea-

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