Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 11, 1946 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 11, 1946
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Page Eight HOfl STAR, HOP*, ARKANSAS State Completes Evidence in Branding Case Boston, July 9 —(/P) The state completed its case shortly before noon today i,n the trial- of Lieut. Thomas Farrell, decorated army filer charged with Branding, slashing and assaulting -?4Jss sHelen Stavrou, 18-year-old riyjplst, .'in a Boston hotel room last rMarch. The final government witness was a policewoman who testified Miss Stavrou had told her. of unna- tural'acts' during the ' .-17''-hours-dhe charged Farrell kept ,-her • in " the > hotel room. Margaret McHugh. police sergeant in the Crime Prevention Bureau, said in superior court that Miss Stavrou torn her of the acts on April 13. nearly a month after the night when the girl charges .Farrell kept her in a hotel. • Miss McHugh's hesitancy in answering a further questioning on • the unnatural acts brought a recess order from Judge Edward J. Yoke. • Farrell. veteran of 35 bomber ""? lo " s m the Pacific, is in his I* „ A ay .2 £ tr .'^ on charges of branding the girl with cigarettes, cutting her with a razor and sex oitenses. EX-PUPIL BUYS SCHOOL COIPC ; h Y " July »-W>-Louis Conolesio has gone back to school. Conolesio purchased a three Broadway By JACK O'BRIAN New 'York—Nice weather sent busines saging in most midtown night'clubs. . . theater business went off considerably. . . you could get tickets even for "Carousel," "Show Boat" and a few other top .hits without much trouble. . . . although not for "Born Yester"day," "State.of the Union," "Call Me Mister," "O Mistress Mine," the Old Vic Repertory series and "Harvey.". . . Tickets for the newest musical arrival, "Annie Get •Your Gun," are practically nonexistent. . . -and the under-the- counter lads are asking, and I hear are getting ,50 clams a pair for tickets to the handsome Ethel Merman hit. In the night clubs, the only constant sellout is the Carnival, where Milton Berle has the customers standing in line to get in. . , rival club owners have driven themselves and their agents cray trying to find stars who might bring in the fans. . . The Latin Quarter outbid La Martinique for Jackie Miles, one of the latest young comics to hit the big time after years of service in the Borscht circuit in the Catskills. . . With Jackie and a big revues the Latin Quarter is doing nicely, but not nearly so well as the Carnival .. . and Owner Lou Walters took a hop to Paris to try to sign Maurice Chevalier for his Broadway boite. Berle will 'be at the Carnival four more months. . . rival saloon (Owners said he couldn't keep the I place packed any more than a couple of weeks which sounds a bit .•strange at this writing, since Beile nas been there 1'our months to date, and has at least three Thursday, July 11, 1946 months to go. . . His pay is $7,500 a week, plus a percentage of the gross over a certain figure, which brings his total take to about $10,000 a week, an unprecedented night-club salary. . . The Zanibar grabbed off Jack Benny's Rochester to appear there during Benny's stay in New York. Billy Rose decided to hold out without augmenting the cast at his Diamond Horseshoe, although he is about the only one who didn't try to bolster business by adding one or more stars. . .the Copacabana announced Jane Froman had left its floor show because of illness, which might just possibly have been brought on by a stiff with the management. . . which left the Copa struggling for another name attraction. After failing to get Jackie Miles, La Martinique signed Ben Blue and his act, which will be the last to play the cellar saloon on 57th St. until fall, the owners having decided the inability to get acts of any stature to play the town through the hot months, and the heat itself—sending the night club regulars to the beaches and mountains—would result in too much red ink. . . Several other clubs of major stature arc seriously considering shuttering through "uly and August. ROUGH LAY Phoenix, Ariz., July 9— (JP) —Maricopa County Superior Court Judge Dudley W. Windes asked .1 man seeking divorce from his wife on the grounds of physical cruelty for the details. "Well, your honor." the man replied, "five times she hit me in the head with an axe. If that keeps up someone is going to get hurt." The divorce was granted. WATEGM Every Kroger melon guaranteed ripe. Large vine-ripened beauties.' Priced low! Quarters, halves, or whole Ib. GRAPES California Seedless. New LOW price ....... Ib. 29c LETTUCE Large, crisp, firm heads. Priced low Ib FRESH PEACHES HONEYDEWS Elbertas. Fine quality The queen of melons Ib. Vine ripened for sweeter flavor, lucious juice. U. S. No. 1 grade. Dessert favorite and all-meal treat 1 ........Ib. Priced Pt. size CQ Dozen DVC Sure Jell feVmakfng box 1 2c Parawax Kerr Lids Jar Rubbers For sealing jellies and jams Ib. pkg. Safe Seal 14c 9c 5c Extra fine granulated Iced Tea Kroger's Special Blend. Lipton Tea .Camera Films "evaerl. All Sizes. Kraft Milk 8 Oz. Box Brisk 8 Oz. 35c 51 c Priced 0 Oz. Box Powered. Add Water Dog Food 2 Ideal. Well Balanced All Bran Spinach Country Club. No. 2 can 13c Asparagus Boxes 27c 23c Kellogg's 10 Oz. Delicious Box No. 2Va Can 17c 42c Country Club Green Spears Green Beans2cl 2 27c Avondale. Value No. 2 Can CRISCO 3 Ib jar 68c When supplies available CHEEZITS . 6 oz. box 12c Sunshine cheese crackers. 100% BRAN Ib. box 17c Nabisco. Healthful cereal. SOAP FLAKES . Box 20c Avalon. While it lasts. Admiration , Ib. jar 34c .Rich, fragrant coffee. Palmolive 3 reg. bars 20c While supplies last. Palmolive 2 bath bars 19c While it lasts. LUX SOAP ....... • • Soap of screen stars. LUX FLAKES ..... • • Safe for fine washablcs. CRYSTAL WHITE bar 4c When supplies available. FRANKS AH meat, flavorful. T BOLOGNA All meat. Type 2 ib. 32c 2lb*. Only62c LAMB ROAST Grade A, Square cut shoulder Ib. Salami Cheese Whiting Cudahy Gold Coin Skinless, Pan ready Lb. Many Veterans Aided by Hope Office in June A total of 519 veterans and members of their families visited the Veterans Administration Contact Office in Hope during June according to Thomas J. Booker of the Veterans Administration Office. During May 485 veterans received information and counseling at the office. Last month the office prepared 104 applications for Government benefits, including applications foi reinstatement and conversion of National Service Life Insurance, free educational and training benefits, and other matters administered by the Veterans Administration. During May the contact office prepared 88 of the applications for its clients. In addition to maintaining an office in Hope, the Veterans Administration Representative makes periodic visits to Prescott, Murfrccs- boro and Nashville in order to serve the veterans in those communities. Contact mcn in the 28 Veterans Administration Offices throughout Arkansas conducted a total of 13,637 interviews during June as compared with 20,647 during May. rfenciit applications throughout the state decreased from 5,002 to 3,- U51 during tne same period. o High School Grid Playoff Plan May Fail By CARL BELL Associated Press Sports Writer Arkansas' High school football playoff, to be used for the first time this fall, won't work desirably as it now stands. That has been our suspicion since Ihe plan was adopled. Johnnie Burnett, executive secretary of the Arkansas Athletic Asociation, and most of the coaches with whom we've talked concur. The cheerful point is, they all declare ,lhat the system adopted by the AAA last winter is a start from which a better plan may be molded. Burnett doesn't want the state's grid fans to give up on the playoff idea if the test run is a flop. "Many improvements will have to be made," says Johnic. "Bul they can't be made now. We'll have to sec how the original plan works first. Then we can improve it by the trial and error method " Several months ago James Abraham, then president of the AAA commented that the playoff set-up "has a lot of bugs in it but lhey'11 Inave to be worked out along through the seasons." The playoff, as a matter of 'act, is just about the only thing on which Burnett is not working these days. Although he's occupied the recently created position of high school sports "commissioner" only six weeks, the energetic Johnie has mapped out an extensive program of improvements and expansions. Foremost among his current activities is an effort to coordinate work and rule interpretations of lootball officials. He has met with officials twice, plans five district officials' clinics and one statewide conference with the referees. For 'he latter he hopes to have Coach Dana Bible of Texas University as principal .speaker. After completing his work with officials, Burnett plans to "educate' high school coaches and athletes on eligibility regulations. Posters listing eligibility qualifica- t"nn«r »re tn be tacked up in every coach's office and every dressing room. Johnie doesn't want to have to be a "detective" on eligibility problems. He believes general knowledge of the regulations will lighten nis enforcement duties. "Thre are too many flase charges of ineligibility, made because the complainants don't know what makes a player eligible or ineligible," he contends. Burnett is investigating the possibility of "group insurance" for Ihe slate's high school alhlclics. He says such a plan would cover even minor injuries. This is a good move. States wilh players insurance plans swear by them. Joiner Johnic's travel schedule is beginning to look something like Mrs. Hoosevelt's. Since he look office Juno 1 he has visited Tennessee, Louisiana, Misouri and Illinois, studying those states' athletic organizations. He left Little Rock today (Thurs) to spend two days in Fayettevillc conferring with U of A. coaches, and he intends to visit Oklahoma and Texas to study their playoff systems before the 1946 season gets under way. In between trips and other work Burnetl is trying to locate office space in Little Rock. So far he has been unsuccesful and has set up temporary business headquarters in his home. EVERY KROGER BRAND ITEM GUARAKTEED^W -o— Washington By D. HAROLD OLIVER Washington—The road of a President is not all rocks and ruts. For example, consider the gifts he receives. President Truman gets about 200 a month, more at Christmas. They come from persons all over the world mostly by mail, borne arc presented in person sometimes with photographers present, sometimes not. The President is allowed to keep all gifis addressed to him and intended for him personally, even if they come from a foreign government. Gifts to the govern- »]u' n ~ say a valuable book for the White House library—remain the property of Uncle Sam. A grcal variety of things arc mailed to the President and members of his family. Shirts, nylons, books by the score—mostly autographed—some yellowed with age- hand-painled neckties, bedspreads hand-embroidered tablecloths, vases, canes, hats, suits, prize-winning pies, fish, turkeys, crates ot asoaragus, cans of honey. More than 200 shirts have hecu received at the White House since the President tried unsuccessfully w> buy some on a trip lo Kansas Uty. Just lus size too, most of them. They came from firms and individuals, A farmer sent one of his old ones, freshly laundered. Mr. Truman has given some of these away. They went lo a reporter, same neck a n d sleeve length, during a news conference. There are several repositories for gifts. The President has a built-in case in his office where he displays some of them. Wearing apparel and household goods go to Ihe living iiuartors. On the third floor is a "gift closet" 'or gifts that, probably will never be used; ties a little too loud for the dignity of the office: red-whitc- and-blue salt and pepper shakers, etc. Down in the basement is a "chamber of horrors" for gimcracks. Among Ihe latest gifts was n set of instruments that belonged to the Brilish ship Resolute. Queen Victoria presented President Hnycs n desk made from 1hfc Resolute's timber; This desk still reposes in the President's study In the White House proper. The little box of instruments wns donated by T. G. Todd of Mobile, Ala; Carved portraits of FDR and his successor recently arrived from Colombia ns a gift from that country s Evangelical churches. A Peoria, 111., donor sent an "Invasion prayer" on copper plnle; commemorating June 6, 1044, Each gift was acknowledged, by the White House if personal, by the State Department if governmental. The Secret Service gels the first crnck at them, with an X-ray machine. Doubtful ones arc tossed into water. Kditales go first lo the Agriculture Department for tests. If a cat Sloyer Forced to Re-endct Crime in Pennsylvania Phoenixvlllc, Pn., July !)--(/!') — Handcuffed to a state trooper, Allen W. Blnck, 28. paroled automobile thief, was taken from the Nor- risotown jail today to re-enact the killing o fJoshop Wicen, 32, carpenter and veteran of two years fight- Ing in Europe. Police Chief Fred K. Mac Innis said Black had signed a confession that he had waited al a traffic light for the first lone motorist, stepped into Wiccn's car, and shol him on a lonely road while Wicen survives a hunk of prize salmon, it goes back to the While House kitchen. pleaded: "Don't shoot ine! Don't shool me!" Troopers Raymond Nighan and Herbert L. Hoffman sold their objective in hiking Black over the 20-mile route traversed of the death ride was lo determine exactly where the slaying occurred. They said Black's account indicated Wicen was shot in MontgomKy county. The body was found in Lohigh county in a garbage dump behind a church in Trcxlcrlown, four miles wesl of Allcnlown, where Maclnnis said Black led of- ticcrs lasl nighl and said: "Thtiro he is." A bare leg was slicking up through the debris. Police had to shovel away rubbish and garbage and remove the victim's clothes which had been thrown over him lo get the body. HEAR YE! HEAR YE! *jte» Just imagine a big, new 1946 Buick Sedan in your garage! A modern Radio-Phonograph in your living room! A new Frigidairc in the kitchen! A Bendix ready to wash automatically! And you have 653 opportunities to win such scarce merchandise! THE RULES I. Complete (his sentence: "f like Robin Hood Hour because . .." in 25 additional words or less. Write on one side of a sheet of paper. Print or write plainly your name and address. Send no extra letters, drawings or photographs with your entry. 2 Mail entries to Robin Hood Flour, Greenville, Texas. You do not have (o purchase Robin Hood Flour to enter, 3. The contest closes on August 10, 1946. All entries received on that day and all entries postmarked not later than midnight of that day will be accepted if received not later than August 14, 1946. 4. Entries will be judged for clearness, sincerity and originality. Judge's decision will be final. Fancy entries will not count extra. Duplicate prizes will be awarded in case of lies. No entries will be returned. Entries, contents, and ideas therein become the properly of International Milling Company. 5. Any resident of the Continental United States may compete except employees of International Milling Company, their advertising agencies and their families. Contests are subject to Federal, State and Local regula. lions. 6. Names of the major prize winners will be announced on or about August 27 (a complete list of winners will be available upon request). 7. The merchandise in this contest has all been purchased from the manuf Cturer. However, in the event of conditions beyond our control and we are unable to deliver any of these prizes, we will substitute the retail cash value. I like Robin Hood Flour because... 11 , (in 25 additional words, or less) You don't have to buy a thing! Jusc write plainly, sincerely why you like Robin Hood Flour. Literary skill, fancy writing, neatness do not count extra. And it's easy to tell why you like Robin Hood. 1. It's the WASHED-Whcat Flour. 2. It bakes better biscuits, pics and cakes. 3. Robin Hood is amazingly guaranteed. 4. All sacks contain coupons good for aluminum ware, See Your Dealer Your friendly Robin Hood dealer is anxious to serve you. Get entry blanks from him, or use any paper. Nothing to buy —just write some of the many good things you know about Robin Hood Flour and try for a big prize today! i—T> v I Robin Hood Guarantees V You Better Baking No wonder Robin Hood is the South's Fastest Selling Flour, for Robin Hood GUARANTEES you complete baking satisfaction-. . . or your money back plus 10°/ 0 ' For better biscuits, pics, and cakes, bake with guaranteed Robin Hood! ALUMINUM COUPON IN EVERY SACK Robi^ o r Robin Hood C/oit* Midnight Augutt 10 W» <NHr ,B^ , Hoo LIED F R O M* W Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn OPA Apparently Dead Need More Production Less Government Pay With the senate resolved to tnllc . to death the OPA revival bill the lute of Unit war-time commodity jftpntrol program is apparently seal- A United Press dispatch in yesterday's Slur indicated a possible alternative for government price regulation. Buyers' strikes were reported in several cities. As a threat to keep a few opportunistic retailers in line a buyers' strike might be effective—taut it would be of no avail as a general or long-time measure. Buyers must live, and they can not go on forever bucking the whole assembly line Hope 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 230 Star of HODC. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. U.S. Army Wants Draft Age Hiked From 29 to 34 Washington, July 12 — (/P)—The Atom Bomb Pilot Wins Race With the Old Stock Tampa, Fla., July 12 — .-,*,— Maj. Woodrow P. Swancutt won his race with Ihc slork as he wheeled the Bikini bomber, "Dave 1 Dream,' 'into Tampa last nighl before the arrival of his expected heir, But today Major Swancult was that obstetrics aren't co- bombs- HOPE, ARKANSAVFRIDAY,;JULY 12,1945 Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy this afternoon tonight and Saturday. Scattered thundershowers in extreme south portion this afternoon. Few if ai v men ovnr -?K bet.,, uraftea siiKc V J d-iv August! S " 1CC V ' J d " y vi.i-it,i ,£, viivj wiiuiu itaat-jMULy line f~,\ of merchandising—from production J - nc War Department rccom- ,».) wholesaler to retailor. There is' r icn dat"yi was disclosed today by l"io way for the buyer to reach, un- !m , .official completcy familiar der present conditions, the starling I "" l "J l . UUCI ' the American Council point of production which is also ' ? n Education heard an asertion the starling poinl of price increases Iilsl n| 8hl that Selective Service ex- wider inflation. peels to "scrape Iho bottom of the In normal times the buyer is able IT >nnpowcr barrel as it's never been to keep prices within reason—be- sc I?P ccl . before" by next March. ccuse ho has working wilh him lnc declaration came from Col. two factors: Plenty of goods; and Geol '6e A. Irwin, chief of the do- no more money than is necessary i niobilizalion division of Selective for Ihe national economy. Thus if. Service, who mentioned only inci- the man in the slrcel refuses t 0 .denlally in Ihe course of his in- buy he puts producers, wholesalers ! Xorrnal address lhal Ihe army does and retailers in a nine-hole within no i wanl , aily men ovcl ' 35- tit lew weeks or months. Today thai Heretofore the army has been condition doesn't obtain. Today I reluctant to take mcn over 25, al- Ihere isn'l enough production, and ' though while Ihc slop-gap draft cx- there is too much money, to allow ] tension law was in clfect from May Ihc natural law of supply and do- , , l ° Jlme 30 mcn through 29 were mand to operate. being processed for induction. I Informed of Irwin's new ago I Swancutt feared thai his 20,000 . mile dash lo be wilh his wife when their child arrives may have been in vain — it Ihings don't starl happening prelly soon. Mrs. Swancull figured Ihc baby would be born Ihis week, maybe tomorrow — she hoped. The handsome, 31-year-old army man, who Hew from Kwajalein lo Tampa without incident, after Jay- ing the fourth atom bomb in history, was greeted at MacDill Hold last nighl by his pretty wife. "Hello gal," Swancult said, as he look her inlo his arms. "How arc you?" "Fine," she smiled. "I'm sure (dad lo gel home in lime," he grinned. Then they drove off, she talking about Bikini and he discussing babies. The action that the federal government should have taken, and did not take, immediately after the war was this: To require immediate peacetime production by both labor and management, so thai reference, Ihc official who .asked not Lo be quoted by name said Ihc change of army mind came about because the current draft act bans inductions of 18 year olds, about or and management, so thai '"""cuons 01 IB year olds, about new goods in great volume might! 25 .°00 of whom made up Ihe bulk of protect the nation's buyers; and.! dl '. af . t C!llls in recent months. ,1.9 cul down very sharply on Ihe! With this crime source of man!','<mount of federal money lhal was i Power dried up by law, Iho official being pumped inlo circulalion. i asorlod, Ihc army decided il The government's failure lo do! woillcl have lo go above the 30- thc.so two things weakened public! X 0 " 1 ' bracket to lill its needs. Fa- confitlcnco and caused the immcd-' thers arc specifically exempt under into riofiih nf npA the new act. iatc death of OPA. 1 do riol sec how Ihis statement can be controverted. Ihc new act. Irwin Ipld Ihe educational council last nicht lhal voluntary enlist- can ac controverted. uu """• »i«"i uiai voluntary ennst- And unless there is a sharp r C .| 1T| cnls between now and March 31, vcrsal of policy in Washington an I when the present Seloclivc Service angry public is going lo smash lhoi acl expires, are expccled lo fall Democratic parly Ihis November 1 225 -WO men short of the 1,736,000 and again in 1948. I mcn the armed services hi'.vn said Ihey will need. He added lhat "virtually every man will be drafted who can moot Iho requirements of the military forces" and is not exempt by Jaw. and again in 1948. * * * By JAMES THRASHER Revolt of the Suckers Joseph Curran, president of Ihc National Murilinip Union i« thn , National Maritime Union, i.s the latesl union leader to jo.'n the leadership of what might be called the Revolt of Ihe Suckers. Recently CIO President Philip Murray rebuked iho Communists for their infiltration tactics. Then Morris Munster resigned as head ol the . CIO furniture workers as a protest against Communist control of his union. Now Mr. Curran has lashed ,.jHit against the same slate of affairs in the NMU's higher echelons. Mr. Curran spoke in no uncertain terms. Among olncr tnings, ne • called Hie recent NMU elections "one of the worst machine jobs I have seen." He charged Iho Communists wilh withholding from the membership information on the state of their own union. He accused them ot pulling para- . This will mean, he said, thai the only male undergraduates over 19 lefl in colleges will be war veterans, fathers, farmers, those with physical disabilities or students in medicine. dentistry, veterinary medicine or Ideology. U.S., British Patrols Fight Smuggling Trieste, July 12 — (UP)—American and Brilish troops patroled sitlc . foTlowcV on" mV'p'ay-rSi,^ '^^^^^^'S !!= g J. 1 ? 0 ""!?"„!"£ &L';?k° f :-7°. a^, snut^smu&inn , trying to make their blessings a prerequisite lo holding union oti'icc, -of discrediting anyone who op- vposecl Ihcm, and of breaking their promise to allow the rank and file to control the union. This is substantially the story of Communist ladies in every union where Ihey have managed lo seize a strong hold. It is evident that the Communist tactics in every union where they have managed lo seize a strong hold. it is evident that Ihe Communists in the labor movement think they're smart. They have absorbed •Jhe Russian revolutionary technique 'which emphasizes discipline, secrecy, lighl organialion and unremitting work. They obviously believe thai Ihe rank and file can be led or pushed, rallied by song and slogan, and made lo swallow any preposterous story lhal suits Ihe leaders' puipose, so long as il is lold loudly and often enough. This may have worked well enough in Russia and some other countries. But here Ihe Communists have made several bad mis- lakes, which arc now catching up ^•rvilii Ihcm. They evidently thought thai energy was a substitute for re t -''*-*ri,» T.HH n t>ituetvii<LiLi; J.LJI iu~ sourccfulnoss, and lhal discipline lakes Iho place of adaptability. They overlooked Ihe fact thai Ihc "dopes" and "suckers" might succeed in electing some of their own ofifccrs who wouldn't forever come to heel. Most of all, perhaps, they forgot — ... a uiu 10 sum oil' smuggling of UNRRA foodstuffs lo Slavs on general slrike in riot-torn Trieste. Allied headquarters announced lhal many truckloads of food, mostly flour and at least partly of UNRRA origin, had been seized in the lasl few days at the Morgan line between the Yugoslav and Anglo-American zones of Venezia Giulia. Authorities regarded the smuggling as a primary source :'or sustaining the spirit of violence in Trieste, where scarcely a day has passed lately without the cracking 01 some neads. At leasl 11 persons were wounded yesterday in rioting by 20,000 sympathizers of the Slovene strikers. Bouncer Kills Air Official atTexarkana Texm-kami, July 12 —(/I 1 ) Andrew A. Kills, manager of the Te.x- arkuna office of. Mid-Conlinont Airlines, was shol lo clOHlh al a -light club near hero darly Ihis morning and officers arrested a 50-year-old floor bouncer without formal charge. Ellis, a war veteran, died shortly after the shooting. The bullet struck him in Ihc stomach. »..~ U v *... ~.., tJ v,...i. tJt ,, >.,i,_jr Aui^wi. auuuj\ nun in me siomacn that they were up against a differ- Chief Dcnuty Sheriff Tillman cut sort of rank and file. Sure,'Johnson of Miller county, Ark KMJd Inn i*!i nlf :i liri 11 lr» u it n unii in \ n «i r, • I.L- .... t .. • . _i: . . A < . i *" . . . ' ->•«.* the rank and lite ana some leaders, like Mr. Curran, have played along (..liyilh the Communists. But the rank- and-file American can be pushed just so far and fooled just so many limes. Ho can also be suspicious and' alert. Ho is literate. And he has ample sources of information in a country where inquiry and speech are free. Dining the war, when the Communists were lying low, the rank and file seemed to wise up. Today Ihc same old line and tactics (and the Communists seem to lack Ihe imagination to develop new ones) just aren't noing over. The Revoll •of Ihe Suckers is under way. 96 Gl's Arrested for Public Petting With Frauieins Frankfurt. July •(/T J >—Ninetysix American soldiers wore arrested by U. S. Third Army military police during the last six days :'or public polling wilh German 1'raul- cins, il was announced today. •*" The arrests were made following Gen. Joseph T. McNarney's crackdown on displays of afiec- tion. . In Nuernberg military police arrested 71 soldiers in a four-day period between July •! and '3. Many soldiers were ordered to pay $5 fines. Others were turned over to their commanding officers for disciplinary action. witnesscs indicated ilio shooliiig' resulted Jrom a quarrel between K\companion and another uni- _d woman. He said he was told the floor bouncer entered the argument just before the shooting. The bouncer was taken into custody immediately, and officers said they hud recovered from him a pislol from which Iwo shells Had been fired No Relief in Sight From Hot Weather By the Associated Press Arkansans will gel no relief from current abnormally hot weather until early next week the I U. S. Weather Bureau at Little Rock predicted today. The bureau said high tempera- lures would prevail ihrough Monday, after which uome relief may be expected. Brinkley was ihe hottest spot in the state yesterday with a maximum temperature of 102 degrees —a reading topped this year only by a high of J03 degrees al Camden last month. Batesville had a high of .98 yesterday, while Ihe mercury climbed lo 04 at Little Rock. Fight Starts to Stave Off Atom Action By DEAN W. DITTMER Washington, July 12 — (UP) —A lasl-clilch battle to slave off con- grcsional action on atomic energy control legislation was underway in the House Rules Committee >oday Oulspoken House opponcnls of the Senate-approved plan to place only civilian personnel in key atomic energy development posts urged the committee to lei the measure die. Proponents asked that the committe send it to Ihe House xloor for considcralion immediately. The commillee was prodded by a reporl from an House Unumfu-ican Aclivitics Commiltee investigator who said thai "the peace and security of the United Slates definitely is in danger" because of close cooperation between former Oak Ridge, Tcnn., atomic scienlisls and oulside scionlific groups. The report by Investigator Ernie Adamson was presented to the Rules Commiltee during ii s hearing yesterday. Adamson concluded that the army rather than civilians should 'exercise permanent control over Ihe manufacture of atomic energy." Adamson protested that -"ormor seienlific employes of the Oak Ridge reservation have organized seienlific socilies in Chicago New York ,Deli-oil and other cities He said that the groups cooperate with similar societies within the reservation. He added that officers of two of the societies "not -lersons oulside of Ihe Uni'ted .tales, but in substance they say theyjnlend lo continue this prac- Adamson said the socielios are devoted lo creating "some form of wn-trt government" and "are very active in support of international civilian control of the manufacture of atomic materials." One young scientisl made "a remark lo Ihe effecl lhal the power of the atomic bomb was "much greater from a political viewpoint than from its physical aspect " Adamson said. The House bill under Rul^s Committe consideration would place military pcrsonncll in key alomic energy development posls and woulcl require lhal one or two members of a five-man control commission come from the military ihe Senate measure would give full control to an all-civilian group Under Ihe House bill, ihe army also would be permitted to manufacture atomic materials when authorized by the president. A military man direct military application of atomic energy. Ho would be under the civilian commission lostifyme before Ihc Rules Corn- millec, Rep. Charles Elston. R , p., declared, alomic control legislation "is not necessary." "The army is doing a' rmigtiifi- ccnt 'ob in keeping the secrcls of alomic energy and ils use " Elston said. "Under this bill ihe army would have lo divest itself of all Ihis iniormalion and turn it over to a civilian cominision." Rop. J. Parncll Thomas, R N. J., said "This is the most dan- gcrous bill lhal ever has boon produced." '" "Lei one presidcnl make a mis- lake — lei him annuint a group of persons so minded thai Ihey wanl lo give these secrets to every "nation in the world and you' can Gl's Want Spa Mayor Removed From Committee Hot Springs, July 12(/P) Wai veteran forces opposing the Gflr-' land county political faction of Hot: Springs Mayor Leo P. McLaughlirij filed in circuit court today a suit) seeking removal of McLau'ghlin as? chairman of the Counly DemocraU ic Central commillcc. ".'• The suit was filed by Sidney MeV Math, candidate for proscculirik attorney and leader of the grodp of veteran-candidates, as counsel for seven plaintiffs. C All of the plainliffs are candf- dales for Garland counly offices. They are, with the offices 'id ••vhicfi they seek election: Q. BryunJ Hurst, county judge; 1.-G'. Brown's sheriff; Leonard ,R. Ellis, circuit clerk; E. M. Houpt, counlr clerkf Tommy Freeman, constab>°, and J. O. Campbell, tax asesor. . •) The complaint charges th-at sec-» lion 4728 of Pope's Digesl "pro- 1 vides among other Ihings 'no candidate for office, office holders or deputies shall be eligible for membership on county central committees xxx.' " In addilion lo McMath, Clyde H. Brown, candidate icy circuit judge, and Nathan Schoenfeld, Floyd Huff, Jr., and David "Whit- linglon, all Hoi Springs allorneys, are counsel for Ihe plaintiffs. — Q Legion Names Officers for New Year At a regular meeting last night the Leslie Huddleston American Legion Posl elected Tom Purvis, of Ihe organization for the coming year. Other officers included; Clyde Coffee, first vice-commander, Roy Sutlon, second vice-commander Vincent Foster,' adjutant, Fred Ro- blrlson, chaplain, Forney Holt, service officer, Joe Jones, sergeant al-arms, with Thompson Evans, Jr. as his. assistant and Raymond Jones finance officer. Other officers and committees will be appointed by the new commander. The group also voted to co-sponsor a memorial to the Hempstead Counly war dead a project started last week by the VFW organizalion. jMpy Rule Italy ••——-•- — J ".^, >j. ii U4.^«llit.ct 1.1U11. A large crowd attended the meeting. CAA Cancels Constellations From Airline Washington, uly 12 —(/P)— On orders :?rom the Civil Aeronautics Administration, United States airlines withdrew Lockheed Constellation Airliners from service today nond'nu an inquiry by UIR CAA and Ihe Lockheed Aircraft Co. into a laial crasn of one oi' tne giant craft at Reading, Pa. The British Overseas Airways Corp., at CAA's request, also cancelled Constellalion i'lighls on ils transatlantic routes. BOAC action presumably meant suspen- .011 m us ntiamic service since it has no other planes for the Lonaon- New York route. A BOAC spokesman said the cancellation presumably would be ef- leclivc for 30 days. However, one of Ihc company's Constellations with 27 .aboard was due to Gander, Newfoundland, from London today An order by the Civil Aeronautics Administration'directed thai Ihc gianl planes be grounded for 30 ,y,, s ' effective last midnight. Ihe American Overseas Airlines and Transcontinental and Western Air, Inc., planned to continuo their transatlantic schedules with 34- passenger Douglas Skymasters. Vittorio Orlando, above; head of the Italian National Democratic Party, is considered.' a . likely choice for president of the newborn .Italian republic. Premier (luring World War I, he was one of the Allied "Big Four" at the Versailles peace conference. Judges, Clerks Are Named by Committee Faced" with the task of naming possibly four sets of-election officials the Hempstead County Democratic Central Committee in a meeting yesterday at Hope City Hall announced officials for the Federal Preferential Primary Election which will be held next Tuesday, July 16. W. S. Atkins, chairman of the committee, presided. The group discussed a few problems the biggest of which seemed to be finding election officials willing to serve. Although the federal court has ruled that counties are responsible for financing the extra elections most counties have not appropriated funds. It is believed Hempstead will stand the extra election'costs as Judge Fred A. Luck.has indicated he is 'willing' to put .up the money, several members reported. : Election officials will be notified of, their'.duties by letter. The polls open: at-8 'k'.m. and close at 6 p.m. "The.group'.will meet again July 19 to^m'ake'the official vote count, on the ifederal primary and probably will appoint a-.new set' of official's fflfc the'county'and state' preferential primary which .will be held on July 30. Most members indicated in a discussion they expected no unusual incidents arising from the question of negroes voting in Hempstead. Although judges and clerks as named by each commitleeman for the various townships were approved at the meeting Thursday afternoon the list was not released for publication Friday afternoon. .. '. -r : o-— : : Auto Crashes Into Em met Gas Station An automobile, driven by Mrs. Ida May Williams of Kansas Cily plunged inlo the Greene Service Station at Emmet during a heavy rain late yesterday causing considerable damage, including the shattering of a plate grass window. Mrs. Williams sustained what was believed to be minor injuries. She was returning to Stamps from Hot Springs to visil her daughter, Mrs. J. L. Ward when Ihe accilenl occurred. Wei pavement was believed to have caused the car lo leave Ihe road. HEAT M ns Afsocioted Press (NEA1—Meons Newsoooor Ent Entororlse Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Ceylon 'has square miles. an area of 25,841 Despite Huge Missing Supply There Is No Evidence of Narcotic Spread in Germany By HAL BOYLE Bcrln, July 12 — Narcotics .. . ' ---.^ -~ vn / nnit-uuun addiction is less prevalent today in Berlin, a city of fear and frustration, than in New York or Hollywood, where life holds more security. Tliiii i s ihe opinion of Arthur LiiLillani, U. S. military government narcotics control officer and atom bomb secret here. II could ruin and nation and destroy ils people," Thomas said. s he was graduated from elementary school. Invitation to Churchill Is Canceled Oslo, Norway. July 12 —(/Pi— A highly reliable informant said lo- day King Haakon had invited Winston Churchill to Norway and then it.skcd him nol lo eomo" after Churchill's "iron curtain" speech in Fulton, Mo., criticizing Russia. .Ihe informant said the monarch wrote a hearty invitation to the British wartime prime minster several months ago. But after the Fulton speech, Ihc king expressed the op.ion that "it would nol be thn riglu moment" for Churchill ,u come. • i was feared, ;he inform.-jiil said, thai Churchill's presence in Norway might be used as a pretext t^-it the Norwegian government shared his views on interna- uou policies. ' There has been a slight increase in the use of narcotics among profcsional men, but it hasn't reached the proportions of a major social evil,' 'ho said. This conli-asls with the silualion in Germany after iho first world war. when narcotics addiction became so widespread lhal Ihe guv- crnmcnt was forced in 1928 lo em- plov draslic curbs. "Mosl of Ihc prcscnl day addicls aixMihysicians, victims of neuroses wounded," said vv-,v itw ui ujjyists become addicts. 1 suppose they sec too many victims themselves and whal il does to them. "There is no marijuana smoking here, Giuliani said, "the chief typos of addiction are morphine and synthetic narcotics made from coal tar." Powdered opium sells illegally in iT'-.mV 1 s threadbare underworld "or .>,1200 a pound. So far no organized Hangs nave been "ound specializing m supplying iho "unnkies" or ad- | or German war Giuliani. "Very few dru ---,. --—. v_« k .v,j mv .iuoi er sideline lo black market operators dealing in cigarettes, food and other scarce commodities. Supplies are looted from German army clumps. "The Wehrmachl had literally Ions of narcotics — enough to las't Germany for at least ten years," said Giuliani. "The supply was scattered throughoul the four zones. As Iho Iroops retreated they were lold lo blow up Ihosc narcotics dumps. But nine times out of ten they failed to do so. "Most of it has gotten back into our hands and is being distributed through German channels as the need arises. Our policy is lo give caplured medical supplies back to the Germans as soon as adequate control agencies are established. "Germany now is producing enough narcotics in the United Slales zone lo fill present wants within the zone. We don't want io import drugs into Germany or export from it. "We list all known narcotics addicts. But the habit isn't nearly as prevalent here as in New York or Hollywood. Our biggest problem is to get back looted supplies and thus keep them from filtering into the black market. "No epidemic addiction has spread through German youth, bul some are engaged in peddling il." Here, as elsewhere, addiclion centers in the cities rather than in rural areas where distribution would be more difficult "There have been no cases of the sale of narcotics between American troops and Germans," said Giuliani, "and there has been no indication thai any supplies have lone from here to the United States. Unification Plan to Aid Germany Blocked by Reds By ROBERT C. WILSON , . Pari s- July 12 —(/P)— Russia blocked steps for an immediate economic unification of Germany ™ u- . •, , at the Foreign Ministers Council <, Wa . shi ngt°n, July 12 -(/P)- The today by asking for time to study f ena /e War Investigating commit- the .future of the induslrial Saar &' lo , d r?kv f ? r j na Iy ,- finvU 1 d ,. , Re P' hns n ni-> Avv.ofi nn » „ .•_* May (JJ-Kv) to testify -nnh rlv In • May Invited to Testify Before Senate Group basin, an American said. ----- . - ....... . ---- «., ^uiuu *ai u . Secretary of State Byrnes nro- posed that the Berlin control coun- of the United Slales, Russia May (D-Ky) lo „.„,.„., ,,„„„„,, „, ils mumlions inquiry. May declined lo say whether he would comply. The commitlee made public a , I ranee and the United Kingdom letter which said that May's see- be instructed immediately to Set I f 3 , 1 testimony June 4 "did hot iurn- up the machinery for such a merg-|i sn the ful1 . complete and accurate er. The r '* 30 ' 3 " a ' ="ii«»m— L -—- — — -..... *.*j *.v»i tiuvu -a jiiuig-i, . 1 er. The proposal was tabled, per-! 13 " 3 as to May's activities in haps for further discussion at ihe connection with a chain of Illinois aflernoon session. ' The American informant May told reporters: "I have received a letter and will answer it in due course." reply. —— --•••»•• **,«!* JiiAwiinoiiL S3 id Byrnes made his new proposal after President-Foreign Minister Georges Bidault of France said in a conciliatory statement that the Saar should be excluded from such a unification and be incorporated fully in the French economy. The Saar with its rich coal deposits complements economically the iron deposits of adjoining French Alsace-Lorraine. Byrnes yesterday had told his colleagues that the United Slales Senator Ferguson (R-Mich) W ^- fea y P ro ceed with on oco- termed the letter to the chairman nomic merger of the occupation of the House Military Commitlee zones . , "only the first step" toward gct- informant said the ting May's testimony on the rec- munitions makers. •••— ..... --- • ---- -— asngon, uy 12 — (/P) Ne He refused to say more, or to England senators launched an ef- mdicale when he might make his i ort today to keep price ceilings off rpmv. ff>pH frrnmc ,r» a»-nr ^n»n...«i ._* /-*-n A :pi.y. iucu gi ail Chairman Mead (D-NY) read the au( J hori . t y- „ .. letter of invitation as the commit- £ L en ^ or B "dges (R-NH )said he tee resumed its inquiry into the af- an ° others had drafted an amend- fairs of the combine promoted by I". 6 " pending OPA revival legis- Henry Garson, one time internal Jatlon which would bend controls revenue gent. Ove 5 wheat and other grains when zones. A British --- """ j««*wi.fti(ini, DctJU liJU tiilg morning meeting was "completely ord. inconclusive" inconclusive," although British Fore gn Sec'retarv Frn^f R 0 V,Tn Hc addcd tllat the second step- discus g sed S Byrne? n?w^f,imSl '" «PPear-»should be a subpoena." vn discussed Byrnes' new unification proposal in favorable terms and proposal in lavorable terms and ^«"»au» »*iu ne was said his government would study it go present his case, "urgently." "I am ready lo say -o Hughes Told He Might Not Live By VIRGINIA MACPHERSON Beverly Hills, Calif., July H— (UP >— Howard Hughes, millionaire plane . designer, clung to his oatteied old feu hat as a good luck piece today after his physician told. him he might not live. Hughes listened calmly --vhilc his physician lold him he might not recover. Then he began to fret about the future of the plane in which he crashed Sunday. He asked permision to dictate a message to the army explaining the cause of the crash ."so ' 'this won't happen, to somebody 'else. " His voice coming slowly .a'n'd paimully irom his oxygen mask the handsome, 40-year-old sports man blamed the faulty propeller. accident on a and down." Hughes, "I am absolutely certain that's what caused the crash," he said. "It felt as if some giant had suddenly grasped the right wing of j p j ane ?, nd was Pushing it back ---= , \yhose super-speedy photo reconnaisance plane crashed during a tesl flight for the army, had amazed hospital officials with his bullheaded refusal to give in to his counties injuries. Bul last night his stubborn re- sislance faltered. Calling his physician, Dr. Verne Mason, he asked point-blank: "Am I going to live?" "I don't know," Mason replied. In a bedside bulletin, the physician explained that Hughes' left lung, crushed when h i s plane plowed into a Del Air Mansion,' had failed to respond. "It is slill funclionlos," Mason said. "Ho is surviving through the restricted use of his right lung, lo the extent permitted by his crushed chest, which broken ribs. includes nine "He is breathing pure oxygen 24 hours a day." In addition to the collapsed lung Hughes' injuries included a broken lefl shoulder, a smashed nose, and counties bruises and burns. The famous flier's sudden and unexplained turn for the worse followed his request for his good-luck charm—the battered old fell hal he was wearing when his ship crashed. Patrolman E. R. Davis crawled over the blackened wreckage until he found Ihe hal jammed in the bottom of the wrecked cockpit— dirty and watersoaked. It rushed to Hughes' bedside. - o -Nation Makes Good in Food Relief Effort was . Garsson said he was "rarin 1 to ready lo say a lot of things,' 'he lold reporlcrs prior to laking the stand in the invcstiga- lion which Mead said had developed testimony beyond the ken of "the most imaginative writer of fiction." Mead's letler to May said: "It should be abundantly clear tha* the statement made by you to the committee in executive session on June 4 did not furnish the full, complete and accurate lacts which the committee should know. "Accordingly, the committee would appreciate receiving your testimony in public hearing. The commitlee is very anxious to ac- commodale you as to the time of the hearing, and, if you will communicate with me your desire to appear and slale the time which would be most convenient to you, we will be glad to set -the hearing at a time agreeable to your."Senator Mitchell (D-Wash) de- Glared that the committee would "further consider the posibility of legislative action'--.to insure" May's appearance:-' , • Garson waited much of yesterday afternoon while the committee questioned Albert W. Jacobson, who rose from a $1,820 a year War Department job as clerk-typist u> consultant in the legal branch of the chemical warfare service at $9,975 a year. Jacobson told the committee his duties included review of millions of dollars of advance payments to Carson's munitions combine. He also testified that Chairman May (D-Ky) of the House Military Committee had recommended that he be reinstated to the District of Columbia bar, from which he had resigned under "pressure." May has acknowledged interceding with the War Dcpartmenl for Ihe Garson interests, but has denied any personal profit. Developments outside the hearing room included: 1. President Truman told his news conference that Mead's War Investigaling Commiltee has his full support in its profit probing. Mr. Truman used to head the com- mitlee when he was a senator. 2. Benjaming F. Fields, Washington press agent accused by Senator Mitchell (D-Wash) of offering him a ?5,000 bribe to "lay off" the case, told rcnorters he was merely trying to help a friend. Fields, also summoned to testify today, said he had talked with Mitchell but denied thai any money was mentioned. He said he had no con- neclion with the munitions combine but was trying to help the combine' Washington agent,- Joe Freeman. Jacobson teslified he resigned from Ihe bar on Jan. 2, 1939 bo- cause of "pressure on me to stay away from the publicily of a dis- barnmenl proceeding." He said he had "done nothing wrong" but there might have been "some reason to criticize me" in connection with one of three charges raised b" the bar associa- lion's grievance commillee. This, he said, had lo do with the handling of funds in an estate case, although "nobody lost any money." Asert- ing the two other charges were groundles, he declared: Committee counsel read into the By OVID A. MARTIN Washington, July 12 —(/Pj—President Truman said today Ihe na- lion, through the determined efforts of everyone, has made good on its -first famine relief promises. Reporting on the fiscal year which ended June ,'JO, he said that in Ihc case of food grains — Ihe major relief commodily — exports exceded the country's commitments. The president cautioned, however, llial continued cooperation will be necessary if Ihe country is to do its full sharp to relieve the n annual uuew mis ll",', 1 ?,? 1 ' Said sti11 cxists in the ! groundless, he declared: ven B ea me soum lor vicKsourg Mr Tmm . . , • <• T ^P 01 ' 1 s *"* awards lo Erie and Appomaltox here last :iighl as MI. ..Human s statement was is- followed "sound procurement pol- he described his recent re-election n"^^' 1 "^", 0 ",^!, 11 ... 3 ?*W !««" ™? declared that the /on- as a. ••victory over the enemies of , he had failed promptly to turn over lo <i clienl money given him in settlement of a lawsuit. Chairman Mead criticized as reading "like a whitewash" a report which Jacobson acknowledged had been prepared flatly under his supervision in response to a committee request for facts on contracts awarded the Erie Bastin Melal Producls Company, one of the Garson-promoled firms at Elgin, 111. sued in connection with a report by Secretary of Agriculture Anderson which said foreign 'ood shipments during the past 12 months lolaled more than 16,500,000 long tons — or aboul 13 2-3 per cent of ' the nation's supply. However, about 60 the shipments were per cent of food grains, such as wheat, corn, rice, rye ;>nd oats. For these Anderson said the government worked by two standards: (1) The total quantity officially promised shortage areas —400,000,000 bushels. ?.) The quin- icies" and declared that the contractor was financially responsible, with adequate facilities, and that all advance payments had been fully secured. Senator Knowland (R-Callfi remarked Ihe reporl was "so al variance wilh the facts" that he was "astonished", adding, "it approaches very closely to what in army language might be called a false official reporl." Drive Starts to Exempt Items FromOPABill • - ., , Washington, July 12 — (/P) New J r --»WJ* J.TM.J\ f \, W\.llA**gO \Ji,L feed grams in any renewal of OPA record charges against Jacobson P lea £or . qu ' ck , congresional ac- by the grievance commillee. Those tlon ' sayl !'g that e . vel '>' day which which he categorically denied were P assos without price controls in- thai a stolen mink wrap had been CI ' eases the country's danger of placed in storage by him, and that ''""away inflation. Bilbo Claims Win Over the 'Dam-Yankees 7 By MARTHA CBLE Jackson, Mis.. July 12— (UP) — -,-••; , acson, s.. uy — ) It almost threw this committee Sen. Theodore Bilbo, D., Miss. ,re venged the south for Vicksburg Nijinsky made his first public appearance al the age of three, in iwv.uvw.uvii uuaiicja, .',; ine qu^n- appealmice ai ine age ol tnr< lily Ihe .country hoped to be able a dance number his father to ship — 417,000,000 bushels. | composed for him, - had a "victory over Missisippi—from outside Misis- sippi." "We've just done something our fathers couldn't do," "The Man" torial seat. Warming to his subject, Bilbo described his return to office as "not a Bilbo victory, but a victory for Misisippi." Brusning his prespiration-damp- ened brow, Ihe squal senator who will soon be making his third trip to Washington, was lavish in his thanks to the "many friends" who gave him the "gr-r-r-eat victory" Continued on Page Two __ .,--__„ u .iu uvuwt. gian/Q W1.HJII used for livestock and poultry feeds It would retain ceilings on flour ' and cereals. .The Senate rejected 40 *o 32 Wednesday a move by Senator Reed (R-Kas) to exempt from controls grains and products manufactured from them. Senator Wherry R-Neb) 'indicated that he will offer an amendment which would guarantee wholesalers, retailers and distributors the same markups and discounts they enjoyed in 1940. With these and other amendments lined up, Iho Senate disposed of other pending business temporarily delaying aclion on a bill to restore curtailed OPA authority for a year.. A drive also was on to clinch the exemptions previously voted for meat, milk and sundry other items Republicans got behind the new campaign after barely failing to rip from the measure provisions which Senator Taft (R-Ohio) said could prevent manufacturers from getting needed price increases'. The GOP objective was to com'' pel the House to vote specifically on the various decontrols already • ordered by the Senate. Adminis-" tration leaders were worried over Ihe oulcome. They conceded privately that the House might go along and that President Truman again might feel compelled to toss out. a yetov , - : ; ; • This "is -\ the stregy, as ouiline'd ' by Taft to. a reporter: ..... , ' "Once the • Senate 'passes its mea- , sure to bring OPA back to life in slimmer form, the bill will have 10 go to a conference committee so differences with the House can be^ straightened out. • - . (So far the House has passed only a bill to continue OPA until July 20 in its pre-death form. However, instructions are .- being draft — and the Senate will be asked to approve-them — telling -j the Senate conferees to stand pat j on amendments outlawing any fu- ' lure price controls on: j Meat, poultry, milk, petroleum, cotlonseed, soy beans and. their products. Senate insistence almost certainly would compel the House Con- feres to lay these decontrols before the full chamber for test ballots. Taft said these votes probably would nail down the exemptions. The Senate still had to take care of a few other proposed amend- monts before gelling around to a vote of its own on final pasage of the new OPA bill. Senator Russell (D-Ga) had one in mind to assure lhat southern'pine used for pulpwoqd would gel as high a ceiling nriee as any olher pine used for that purpose. Senator Red (R-Kas) considered a plan lo relieve processors who boughl grain al higher prices since OPA expired and now face prospects of a return to ceiling prices in effect lasl June 30. Senate Majority Leader Barkley (Ky) told reporters Ihere is a pos- sibilily the procesors might 'be caught in a squeeze. But he said there also is a danger that any such relief steps might lead t'j "freezing and legalizing" all price increases since June 30. Also, in one final effort to bring OPA back bodily from the grave, Senator Wagner (D-NY), Pepper D-Fla and a handful of others said they would demand a vote on a complete substitute for the current bill. This substitute would recreate OPA as it existed on June 30. Mr. Truman refused to tell his news conference what he might do about Ihe bill as il is shaping up in Ihe Senate. But he voiced a new plea for quick congresional ac- i 1 11

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free