Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 12, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, July 12, 1946
Page 6
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>r y • j i V H K 'f 111 I' •" In I Ij Adventure 11 of Gable and Garson Plenty Action Promised From Screen's Best Friday, July 12, 1946 At Rialto Starting Sunday te»K»ag»M«»JfA.« l \wfcViWj.v•"*•-»*-vy«v,«>.,„„.. „.,.., *^ * . .Picture tans throughout the country will be begging for more Clark Gable-Greer Garson stories alter seeing their first co-starrine one, "Adventure," showing on the Rialto screen starting Sunday. This picture races along from episode , to exciting episode much after the fashion of a jeep scrambling up a ,hill with all the steam on. The action, the excitement, the romance and the laughs arc all continuous. • Gable is bo'sun on a freighter boisterous and reckless in his ways. Miss Garson is a rather reserved Frisco librarian. Her roommate, Joan Blondell. isn't too much on the reserved side, and Miss Garson has to keep an eye on her. What happens when Gable succeeds in making a date with Miss Blondell, .and Miss Garson intervenes, is what starts the narrative off on its suspense-padded, action-plus journey; " Perhaps some of the fans will have surmised that Gable turns irom Miss Blondell to Miss Garson whom he wants to marry. But what transpires when she accepts the offer and then finds out that Gable is in town just on a three-day holiday, carries so much melodramatic impact that it's doubtful if anyone •would have predicted the story's course. It rolls along from punch to •punch with a hearty, virile flavor 'and considerable of an emotional kick to boot. ' The parts .written for Gable and .for .Miss Garson are tailored to order and., are beautifully;played. Seldom has either star appeared to gi eater personal advantage or reg- astered- in~-a yarn with as-much hearty naturalness. Miss Blondell Thomas Mitchell and the Mexican singer-actress. Lina Romay, are 'equally good in supporting roles. Broadway ' By JACK O'BRIAN New York—The New York City .visitors know, Manhattan, Times Square, the Statue o f Liberty Grant's Tomb. Chinatown, the theaters, night clubs. Fifth Ave and all the glittering, hectic tone of this fabulous town, isn't really New York City even though it is the easiest portion'to write and dream about. „ Visitors are aware, of course of Brooklyn and the Bronx. They usually think of the former as a community of toughened citizens who cut their eye teeth on broken pop bottles hurled at Ebbets' Field umpires and who call oil "erl" and Earl "Oil." The Bronx is to occasional tourists, a place connected with the rest of the world only by the express subway- No one seems to understand or auk Gable, as the rough and ready bos'n mate, and Grcer Garson, us the sedate and intellectual librarian, clash in M-G-M'S thrilling "Adventure." Begins Sunday at New i Z. Sakall proves to bc some competition for Robert Alda in the wooing of'Joan Leslie in this hilarious hit. "Cinderella Jones" • FRIDAY • SATURDAY • Ken Curtis • Jeff Donnell 'Andy Clyde • Guinn Williams Robert Slevenf • Tha Dinning Sisters Double Feature JAMES CRAIG SIGNE HASSO • FRIDAY • SATURDAY • 2 Big Hits 2 Mrs. Zaharias Is Sweeping Golf Tourney By BEN FUNK Denver, July 12 —(/?)— That's a new and different Babe Didrikson! Zaharias out there on the Denver Country club's deeply-carpeted fairways overwhelming all opposition in the women's trans-Missis- sippi golf tournament. The great woman athelle says so herself. "I'm shooting the steadiest golf of my career. I don't play to the galleries any more. I just forget everything but the match and play to win holes." What the Babe meant was obvious to those who have' watched her magnificent play in this 16th annual western classic. She has dropped only two holes all week in swamping Mrs. Robert Mon- stead of New Orleans, 5 and •!; Mrs. Sam O'Neal of Odessa, Tex., 7 and 5, and Ann Casey of Mason Cily, la., 7 and 6. ' '• The victory over Miss Casey sent Mrs. Zaharias into today's semifinals against Margaret Gunther of Memphis, Tenn. Two Te.x- ans, Betty White of Dallas and Polly Riley of Fart Worth, will battle it out in the other bracket. Off the course, Mrs. Zaharias is a pleasant, softly-speaking, cooperative, thoroughly likeable personality. In the tournament matches she has been a robot with ice cold nerves, a mighty driver, steady iron and an absolutely dependable puttier. Miss Riley, the Fort Worth city champion, came through the .-Barter-finals with a 7 and 6 conquest of Betty Haemerle, No. 1 gal on the St. Louis city links, and Betty Medicos' Prexy Dr. Harrison H. Shoulders, above, of Nashville, Tenn., took office as president of the American Medical Association at, the organization's annual convention at San Francisco. A veteran of World War I, he is a i noted surgeon. Veteran Mines Ss Leading Field at Kansas City Kansas City, Mo., July 12—(UP) —Veteran Jimmy Hines went into ;..r.r" •" -"••' """•", emu jauiiy the second round of the '<20 000 White survivtd wilh a 2 and 1 Kansas Cily invilational golf 'lou'rn- wm over 17-year-old Marilyn amenl with a two-strpko lead today ot Wichita, Kas. | after turning in a six under par 6(3 — _ j to tie lhe course record. The Chicago campaigner went . care that there are real farms right in New York City proper lhal Slalen Island has all the flavor of a collection of little villages or that almost 3,000,000 citizens live in Brooklyn. To the inveterate Manhattanitc who thinks the rest of the world ! is just a lot of wasteland sur: rounding several dozen blocks in j mid-Manhattan, New York is made up, in about equal parts of Park Ave., the Cub Room of the 5,, ork ,'. f lftn Ave - stores, Jack and Charlie s, walks in Central Park , an occasional Carnegie Hall con- jcert, frequent parties and weekends in Connecticut or Bucks County, Pa. This particular breed of Man- hattanite who hunts sophistica- L 1 : 0 -".! a . . e P te rtainment like a falcon, doesn't even oul in 32 and look 34 on the back- slrelch in yesterday's opening round against rcgulalion iigures of 35 and 37. An early finisher, Hines sal in lhe shade on lhe clubhouse veranda while ino.sl of the slandoul pros were still oul on lhe course, shool- ing vainly at nis mark. Johnny Bulla of Chicago, Jackson Bradley, Long Beach, Calif., and Harold (Jug) McSpaden Sanford, Me., were two strokes off Hines' pace with 68's. Byron Nelson, the favorite for lhe $2,500 first prize, racked up a U J. Fights Last Night - - . --.^«.,, uutou L uvfn i ^y '''e Asociated Pres recognize lhe existence of any- I Sacramento, Calif—Luis Castillo, thing west of Fifth Ave. except M17, Mexico Cily, outpointed Tony twenty-one and Toots Shor's, and , Olivcra, 118, San Francisco IS. an excursion to the west Forties i Indianapolis — Bob Garner 178 to see a play or musical. ! 1-2, Louisville, outpointed Colion Just lhe same, these so-called I Chancy, 182, Indianapolis, 10. .sophisticated New Yorkers arc! Philadelphia-Otis Graham, 142 ! oui-nurnbered by astronomic num- '-2, Philadelphia, outpointed Andy i,? 0rS( i. W 1 werc to start compar- Klinges, 143, Wilkes-Barre, a. ling the stay-at-homes with the social bullerflies, or moths. Of By United Press nn? nnn ttan 'i s total P°Pu'aUon of 1,- New York, fFort Hamilton »u<:,uyu, only a few hundred fre- Arena) — Pat Scanlon, 138 1-2 New ; to U r C " 4l e places " tn at really mat- York, knocked out Patcy Brandine, itfr^h j rest go to theil ' neigh- Hamilton, Out., 135 1-2, 3. °°™ood movies and ice cream Portland. Me—Billy Turdiglione, Pa F1O r!i Hfln tui^nv-nr. 4.,,. * .... ., t 1 Al Q /-,!•*.-..» .,.. t T.-J--I t . . -i-» — •••*-••*..» «uu jtu cream folk, in fh nd taV , t i rriS jUSt as ' lhr -' i?; „, the srn all towns do r,f 77^nlSfnn YOr i t ' S entire P^PUlatuon ?,,,iZii5°%.,. a " but . a . fow live , _,_„ ™ ..*.. ^ **'iv*j^*iwnv^i 147, BoKion, oulpoinled Jerry Bois- nir I vert, 152, Lcwiston, Me., 10. Watcrville, Me. •— Norman Sea, --, -.. .vwv a ii.-w uvc l-j7, Quebec Cilv, Quo., outpointed without social pyrotech- Bobby Pooler, 137, Portland, Me nv of the neighborhoods 8. Conn.—Melio Betlina, sma11 lowns: . lnstancc ' is a com- Tr,™^ i US L in t idc thc ^''y J 'nc on i Long Island which has everv nos- pos- ,,, . , - 103 - Beacon. N. Y., outpointed Kd- die Blunt. 220, New York 8 ,. os- Woons-ockel. K. l.-Pcle I.outhis, n. f ge n 1 - 0 " of the hinterlands. | M Cumberland, R. ].. c-uloointed P V ' OSie who work in New Laurence Bouchard, 205, Montreal to tnwn r ^ ldellt s seldom come! 1C- therpnf T°h '^ Roadway version : T fall River, Mass. - Francis n bl l Fi£th Ave - store-ji Leonard, 131 Taunton, Mas., out- 131 ' su b"rban editions of Pointed Oliver Dcsmarais, 130, ?- 1 Salons within short : Manchester. N. H., 8. distance • - --- — _ o- ____ And wltere do I LIVF I would" I IJif-M-nhalU^hotel. And ! DISASTROUS YEAR y ^Kl c^rnfo < rtabiv"in C ^" Ciqui ^ ! Catastrophes in the United burban communit^ '" ^^ iu!> • ^ c: l- dm ; in « the K / J . t ,\ S 1 ' 05 '"' la «Nol on your 1 if P' TT- i ,- : 1943 llsc:!jl > !ear kjllcd n ^ Per- Doint Exclamation ; sons, injured. 0218, and damaged * ' .jo*' destroyed 158,457 buildings. Clyde Scott to Resign From Navy Academy Annapolis. Md.. July 12—(/Pi- Navy's 194G football leam faced "a great loss" today with reports that Clyde (Smackover) Scolt, star left halfback, had asked permission to resign from the academy Captain Thomas J. Hamilton Navy head coach, would not comment on the reports except to say "Clyde was unable to come out for spring drills. I saw him play Army last year. He's 1 a great boy and a great back. Should this be true, it will be a great loss." Academy sources, declining lo be quoted by name, said the Smackover, Ark., ball toler had applied formally for pcrmision to resign, along with Bob Hill, star first sacker on the baseball team and academy heavyweight boring champion. In Washington, officials in the office of Undersecretary John L Sullivan saia they had "heard indirectly" that Scotl and Hill were resigning but that the papers had not yet reached Sullivan's desk. "Right off hand I can't spot anv- onc to fill Scotl's shoes. If he goes we're hard hit. b ' Scott, besides being considered a tower of offensive strength for the" 1946 grid team, had been a champion hurdler on the track squad. He had been unable to compete this spring because of an injured foot. The "Smackover Kid" held down lhe regular berth at left half last year. He won a leller in 1944. when he came up from the Plob~s in mid-season, and established himself as a star in the firs'- 1945 came against Villanova. He ran 27 yards for a touchdown in the first four minutes, and two minutes later went 50 on the end of a pass for another. Washington By RUTH COWAN Washington— So that Mrs. American Soldier going to .join her husband in the land of the cherry blossoms can't wail, "Why didn't you tell me it would bc like this?" 'the 8th Army has prepared a booklet of "General Information for Dependents of Mililary Personnel Planning to Come to Japan." It sums up by saying: "Dependents will be well fed, well housed and comfortable They will have electricity, modern plumbing, telephones, radios and modern transportalion. They will have excellent medical care and many means of recreation. "They will be guarded by the United States Army, and there is httle lo fear from the Japanese, who are a subservient, bealen people. "On the 9ther hand, life will be relatively simple. There will be no corner drug or grocery slores, no deparlmcnt slores or filling stations.' ' But there will be scenery, "second to none" in beauty. And there will be a place to call "hor-.e." Women are advised that there are. a few beauty parlors in Japan now and thai Ihere will bc more. Dry cleaning and laundry -acih- Ues will be available. Those coming lo Japan before Seplembcr snould bring Ihree months' supply of toilet articles, and if there is an infanl in the family, three months' supply of baby i : ood and baby needs." After September, one month's supply will be sufficient. Fresh frozen meat, vegetables, canned goods, soap and mops can be purchased at the commissaries Powdered or canned milk must be us ™r- There will be storage eggs. The Army Exchange Service plans to have its post exchanges in Japan on a par with those in the United States by fall. But it is recommended that families coming before September bring a six- month supply of personal needs, sufficient clothing ior this summer and next winter and easily packed items such as lamps and kitchen gadgets. There will be motion picture shows and libraries, swimming pools, golf courses and tennis courts. But the athletically inclined are advised to bring their own mills, golf clubs and balls, skis, tennis rackets. Uncle Sam will set up elementary grade and high schools. However, subjects taught in the latter will b cthe bare essentials. The general opinion is that items to be brought from home should be kept at a minimum, for it is planned to equip quarters so .fully lhal only clothes and personal effects — such as pictures, Hat silverware <md table linen — arc needed to move in. Until their permanent quarters are ready, soldier families will be housed in hotels, apartment sand requisitioned European-type homes In general there will bc two types of permanent army homes —single houses for senior field officers and four-unit apartment houses -"or junior field officers, company giade officers and enlisted men. Each apartment will bc a two-story duplex with two or three bedrooms. By BRACK CURRY (First of Two Articles) Washington — An icad from Brooklyn may coax the juvenile crime wave back within bounds. Wilh leen-age lawbreakers on j lhe rampage as never before, Al-1 lorney General Clark and the! United Stales attorneys are quietly employing a plan to oivc the errent kids a break and head oil' future crime outbreaks. Some months ago the atlorney general lold me in an exclusive' interview, he became alarmed bv reports lhal juvenile crimes were soaring. Clark ordered slatislics assembled and found that: More persons aged 17 are being arrested than in any other age group. Youths under 21 represent ,15 percent of all murderers, 36, , percent of robbers, 51 percent of ' : all burglars, 34 percent of al! i tnieves, 26 percent of all arsonists, i 62 percent of all car thieves and 30 percent of all rapists. "The arrests of girls under 18 have increased 198 percent since ; 1939," Clark noted. "Arrests of I . boys under 18 have increased 48 j percent for homicide, 70 percent j for rape, 72 percent for asault and 101 percenl for drunkennes. ! "When Ihese figures were pre-' at the Rialto Sunday See How He Runs Just Begun to Fight Says Leader of Garland Revolt Hot Springs, July 12 (If)— Op- •>onon|e! to Hot Springs Mayor Leo -P. McLnughn's political machine, hailing invalidation of 1,607 Garland county poll tax receipts as a jn-eat victory, say their :<ighl :'or a new administration "has just begun." Sidney McMath, candidate for prosecuting attorney, asertecl that Federal Judge John F. Miller's ruling wnicn made void the poll uix receipts "is equivalent to 3,214 votes in our favor." He added in t\ statement: "The mayor (McLaufihliri) announced that his forces would win by 2,500 votes. By his own statement he has lost the state) Democratic primary elections July 30 an Aug. 13." McMalh, a former marine colonel, said the McLaughlin machine is not all-powerful, x x We know he soft spots in the McLaughlin line. We will attack these soft spots with iill available force. We have just begun this .fight." EVERY MINUTE COUNTS Inmnn, Kas., July 10 — (/P)-Mrs. O. P. Strousx, farm wife, makes every^ minute count during this busy harvest season. She drove a truck of wheat to he elevator and peeled potatoes while waiting in line for her load to be dumped .Then, back home she Both feet off ground illustrates springiness of Lcnnart Strand's floating stride. Sweden's world No. 1 miler made final American A P 5 e i n T ra ??° ln twili e ht me 9t in New York after loping to National A.A.U. loOO-meter championship in San Antonio in 3:54.4, the last quarter in blazing 56.5. Whatzit? ,If you can't identify this "bird" skeleton, don't worry, because '{anatomy students at William •and Mary College, Willhims- .-.burg, Va., called it everything from an archeoplery to a flying reptile. The weird "bird," used in a college quiz, was built by oteologisls from the hind legs of a cat, wings and neck of a chicken arid skull of a fish. sentcd to me T felt—and I still feel—that-this deplorable and dangerous situalion culled for ied- eral aclion." Clark believes he has found ihc right method in the "Brooklyn plan." Sometimes it's c-illccl tnc "deferred prosecution plan." The a I lorney general explains il this way: "Tho basic idea underlying ;hc Brooklyn plan is lo determine whether prosecution is nei-c-sary. "First an analysis is made of Ihc Youthful offender .-.ind the offense. If the United Stales attorney decides after considering all factors that there is a possibility the youth will commit -.10 i'm-thor offense and will adjust himself to society, the youth is placed on probation. "If Ihere has be-on no uirlher broach al the end of the supervision period, the original complaint is marked 'not entertained' or 'prosecution deferred.' A criminal record for the youth is thereby avoided. There is \>n black mark to hinder Iho youth in going slraighl." "The deferred prosecution re- leasce evidences an altitude of respect, graliludq anrl a willingness lo cooperate with effort.'.; to direct his life into constructive channels," ho says. "The.' parents grasp clearly thai their boy or girl has a chance of cm-aping the stigma of a criminal record. "But if a youth has been convicted of a felon v, he of Ion says 'What's the list'?' and follows a life of ci-inif. He finds himself barred from many jobs and perhaps ostracized in his community." (tomorrow: Not a Cure-All) Clubs Hinton Hinton Home Dornonstralion Club met in July .at the Community Club house. A demonslraium was given in making waste baskc-ls from "ard- buard. This card board was covered with wall paper and laced together will; string. Fifty cents was turned in by the coupon captain. The member's decided not to have picnic in August as several of the members are taking trips and vacations. The next meeting will b'.; the second Monday in September. j. .-><.- 'killer ' or • t-ea tiger" whale has l.ai.' yoi-y habits o fealing l.hl longucs out of oiher living whales. II uses ils nose lo wedge open other whales' mouths. Bomb Damage Worst in All History Washington, July 12 CUP) — Atomic experts of the joint chiefs of staff has reported to President Truman that the atomic bomb dropped at Bikini "damaged more ships than have ever beiore been damaged by a single explosion." A preliminary Thursday reporl of Ihc joinl chiefs of staff evaluation board said the test demonstrated the necesily for redesigning naval vessels lo minimize damage lo superstructures and to deck personnel of naval craft from atom bombs. If humans had been aboard the guinea pig fleet anchored off Bikini atoll, the experts said, many would have been killed or wounded by the devastating explosion. Personnel aboard ships nearest tho blasl "would have been exposed lo a lethal dosage of radiological effects," the reporl said. It said persons sheltered below deck or "even in the shadow of radiation" probably would not have been incfinarjtatcd immediately, but expressed no conclusions about the "subsequent radiological effects." The scientists, military . and nitv^i expuits matting .ip tne eval- "•"linn b"ard told Mr. Truman thai the test bomb planted 1,500 to 2,000 xeet west or uie target ship No- vata, but it detonaled at the pannen allilude. The intensity- of • u « Hnst ano'-oached the best, of Iho three previous atomic bombs," the report said. iUt.., luue.iuu off on many ships h" t>-..- pxoinsipns might not have caused as much damage unless i.uvat cu.nijiu conditions as they did on the test ships, the report Sf'" 1 The experts composing the joint cn.uid oi staa' ooaid said that because the first test was an air burst .little information was ob- ••••npH nr, i, nw i no bomb would affect hulls of the naval vessels. A shallow underwater atom bomb tcsi, is scnedolecl ior July 35 ,nt .Hi- kini, and a deep-water test cxplo- .sion is planned later. Damage to hulls will be studied specifically after Iho second test. Ihe board said it was clear from the first tost lhal "only by umber large-scale research and develop- inent can Ihc Uniled Stales retain it.s present position of scientific leadership." "This must be clone in the in- tcrosts of national safety," the board said. Members of the board were Dr. Karl P. Compton, chairman, Bradley Dewey Thomas F. Farrell, Oen. Joseph W. Stilwcll, Lt. Gen. u, pv ^ s r, IJ - BrGr °ton, Rear Adm. OfsUe nlc!1 and Rcar Adm - R - A The board said its present information was thai the bomb exploded with an intensity "which approached the best of the three previous atomic bombs." „ The explosion point was 1,500 to 2,000 feet wcsl of Ihc larget ship Nevada and approximately at the planned allilude, the board said. The board listed the damage caused lo Ihe ships and said that personnel casualties from the blast would have been high for persons in exposed positions on the ships within a half mile of the largcl cen- "Bcyond this," the board said, any discusion of the blast offect upon personnel will have to await the detailed reports of the medical specialists." The preliminary report said no significant, unexpected phenomena occurred, no large water-wave formed, the radioactive residue dissipated as expected and no damage occurred on Bikini island, about three miles from the center uf Iho explosion. The board seemed satisfied with the scientific data resulting from Ihe test, saying Ihis information wouid prove invaluable in scientific and engineering ."ields. NO SALES~AP 0 PEAL Centralia, 111., July u —(,<f>)_ Grocer John Stedelin poslcd Ihis sign on his stock of butter priced al 80 ccnls a pound: "Butler raised 14 cenls —don'I buy: "We can all help by refusing to buy high-priced items. Butter should be a 'dojj't buy' Hew." ONE IN AMILLION Leiston, Idaho, July 10 — (/P)— Al leasl one landlord likes children. Norman McLcorl inserted this nd In the Lcwlston Tribune: "Modern house, four bedrooms. Will rent to family with nitnum three children. $50 month. Four children, 45. Five children, $40." Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hwarwick —and thcir four children— grabbed the offer. Said Landlord McLeod: "Reducing Ihc rent $5 per child should at leasl pay for the milk." FLUSH KIDNEY URINE Benefit wonderfully from famoui doctor's discovery that relieve! backache, run-down feeling due to excess acidity in the urine People evcryw/>«-J nro findlns amnzln« relief from pnlntm symptoms of blnddi Irrilntlon cnliscd hy exccrs nclHlly In Hi urine. DU. KILMER'S SWAMP KOCT t.tt» fn«l on thu kldneyn to ense dlscomfor by promoting the flow of urine. Thl» pur lierbnl medicine Is especially wclcom where bladder Irritation due to cxces ncldlty Is responsible for "(rcttlnir up n night. A carefully lilendetT combination of 16 herbs, roots, vegetables, balsam; Dr. Kilmer a contains nothing hnrsh. Is 06- colutely non-habit forming. Just Rood In- sredlenls that mnny say bave a marveloui tiled. All druggists sell Swamp Root. Sunday ® Monday • Tuesday llh Joan BLONDELL Thomas MITCHELL SUNDAY FEATURES 1:00 — 3:40 — 6:20 — 9:00 N6UJ Sunday • Monday © Tuesday SUNDAY FEATURES 1:00 — 3:05 — 5:06 — 7:09 — 9.-12 r worked several minutes in her kitchen while the truck was being reloaded. Mrs. Strolls?, said she hauled 15 , loads of wheat while preparing one V meal. K r, I ' >' Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor "" ' Alex. H. Washburn Arabian Nightmare Ouachita Plan Pattern for Red People who put prices up simply to increase .profit in these inflationary times remind you of th" . Story in (he Arabian Nights—ui Inn beggar who sal before Bach- 1 dad's gale. J.IC iiaci a solitary glass vase, This, he said, "I will sell at 100 per cent profit. Then 1 win ouy two vases. Speculating on the possibilities, our beggar drifted off into . ^.. ,,j wj| j Joying |T] y rnO , 10 y two vases," thought ho, In » year or two ,-.,. ~~ -• n'^»^ iTfircluml prince. Ihcn 1 I marry the caliph's daugh Peace Parley Success Bright Byrnes Asserts By JOSEPH W. GRIGG Paris, uly 13 — (UP)—Sccrc- lary of Slale James F. Byrnes said today prospecls for success of lhe <21-nation peace conference ,luly 29 were very brighl and defended compromises reached by lhc Big Four foreign ministers as essential lo end lhe world's slalc of war. Byrnes mel wilh lhe press as he waited to board a plane for lhe Uniled Slalcs. He expressed confidence lhal lhe full dress peace conference would prove a success. He is expected lo make a radio c " •••"•feiwii ii i a i^ ui.i:ii quuiL's reporl on lhe Big Four conference tjcnatoi John L. McClellan as at- lo lhe American people Monday Inching great importance to the night. Uiiachita river navigation survey He said lhal lhc Big Four had item which, at the .senator's behest, made no compromises for the peace IlilS DCC11 IllClUOf'Cl in lhr» flnnH nnn. i onrifnrmir.™ Kut ,.nll. n .. f~.. 1U- drcnr on I and 'ouy four ° a ter and be a great man in land." tnc . Just then the beggar turned over ^ in Ins sleep— and broke the solitary glass wise into a thousand pieces. * -K -K A Washington dispatch quolcs Hope 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. .231 Star of Hone. 1899; Press. 1927. Consolidolcd January 18. 1929. Star WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Sunday. Scattered afternoon thundershowers in extreme south portion. HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, JULY 13, 1946 Judges, Clerks and Alternates for Federal Election July 16, Listed by Central Commttee -" -.., llv mi. .-H_IHILVJI n UUUUal, jIllclUU 11U UU las been included in the flood con-1 conference bul rather for' H°.. ,_.. "?.^ v ° cforc President Tru-,[treaties, emphasizing that lhe man for signature. The survi whether it danger lo the confcro.'ine in ,Vn""tV,'V- *" '" .;""""," ; to extend t.o voling on each Ircaty commil- navigation northward from Cam- tee, pointing out thai minorities on • TI i i IC TV ' , Al £", "">" committee had the full right rhe late Adolph I'elscnlhal of' lo nrcsenl their views to the iull Camdcn was responsible years ago ! conference, lor | lhe south Arkansas lobby which! Byrnes admillcd lhal he was got me icdcral government to' nont too happy over the Bi" Four SnpnH mi hniii; miiK-incf lUn n,...,.l. ,]„..:.,:_.- _.- M...:..._I , . . ^, ., . Ward 1— Judges: Tom Kinser, by man Armstrong, Hoy Anderson; Clerks: W. E. Briant, Bill Roberts; Sheriff: Allen Shipp. Ward 1 A— Judges: J. C. Carllon, J. M. Harbin, F. N. Porter; Clerks: H. B McRae, Roy G. Thrash; Sheriff: W. F. Porter. Alternates, Ward 1A — Dorscv McKac, Jr., Dick Watkins, C W farplcy, J. E. Hobtas, W. R. iicriv don. Ward 2— Judges: Henry Hayncs, U 1'. Higgason, Charles Dana Gibson; Clerks: Fred Johnson, B. W Ldwaids; Sheriff: W. C. Griffin ti Ward 3 —Judges: W. R. Dnv'is 1. R. Bryant, Herman MooreClerks: H. B. Ban-, Jr., Clyde Zinn. Alternates, Ward 3— Tom Middlebrooks, R. H. Martindale, Dale s w hteu-pa B - L - Rctug; Ward 4— Judges: A. W. H. Sch- eikor, A. W. Cobb, T. A. Hcndrix; Clerks: R. E % Jackson, Glen Parl , Oil C 1*1 1 i ; lidbd't JotlCS. , rl — —o «.*,. . uuiiKt:i to uiu jjuaue conicip.Mfrc 111'" 1 -'' ^'"-iiu. IL,IUCII Jones .hnlh^ 1 '^- 151 ' 0 ," 08 ?, 8 , 10 determine application of the Iwo-lhirds rule Box 5—Judges: C.C.Browning nClllCi It IS IPMSlmn in nvtnnrl ' (o wnl inrr nii ««,.Vi *,.«,,».. . :* \V, B. HudcMcStOll Rohni'f R •' S 101 ' 1 -?/ ^ tevc Lloy ' d ' M - H - MHlcr;' Sheriff: Carl Evans. Box 6—Judges: W. A. Cobb,. Arl .spend millions maKing the Ouach '—-'-•- between Monroe, La., by a series of dams and locks. The Ouachita plan is u pattern for the development of our own Red river. And it as much work is put decision on Trieste bul noted that some compromise had to bc reached and said thai the one agreed upon seemed lhc only possible one. In effect, he said, lhe agrcc- menl provided for home rule for the Trieste ;irea wilh thr> mililarv --.... --••" •» .." ...i.v-.i nvi,-. 1^ |jui. muni provided ior nome rule 101 out on the project as was put out | the Trieste ;irea wilh the mililarv nnl ' S h a v fi °"i7-"" ' S r n being pul j support of all the Uniled Nations. out- by citizens of the Ouachila \ This, he said, was far bettor for I the inhabitants than if they had all I been turned over cither io Yugo- jf valley, similar results can be ex peeled for lhe Red river valley. -K -K * By JAMES THRASHER Questions and Accusations How can America's good intentions of atomic disarmameiil be believed when wo carry on the _ . slavia or Italy The foreign minsters council completed its conference of exactly four weeks last night. The delegations were ready and anxious to begin a breathing spell before they tackle the problems of the peace ucncvect wlien wo carry on the tacnie the bomb tcsls al Bikini? 'Why is the I conference. Uniled States aiming at lhc per-1 The. Big Four ministers ad- fcclion rather than the restriction I journcd on a note of futility. They of the atomic bomb? | were deadlocked on Germany and A writer in the Russian publi-1 Austria. But the sum lolal of lhe -- .-..vx-» 111 im_ JtVtOOItlll JJIIU1I- . calion asks these questions. And lf a Moscow commentator, in an accusing rather than a questioning mood, calls our exclusive posses- ion of lhe methods of atomic bomb manufacture "vulgar common blackmail." He also calls attention to the r act lhal the House Military Affairs Commitltee has proposed legislalion "preserving lhc atom bomb as a weapon of lhe Uniled Slales Army and Navy." If lhe Russian writer and broadcaster were Idling lhe whole slory, then their questions might be rca- , sonablc and their objections valid >•'• In some respects thc Bikini tests a re-.a contradiction of our proposals to outlaw atomic warfare. And certainly the militaristic aspects of the House committee's bill (which disregard objections by lhe President and the War and Navy secretaries) don't square with our professed policies. Bul the Russian writer .and broadcaster didn't tell thc whole slory, of course. If they had, they could have found answers and explanations all about Ihcm. . They mighl have looked in lhe " Russian pi ess on lhe day before the Pravda article .and the broadcast in question. There they could have read stories urging "iron discipline" and increased production lo enhance lhe power and efficiency of lhc Soviet armed forces. They might have looked al lhe size of Iho peacclimc Red Army, and of our Army. They mighl have checked on recent speeches by Prime Minister Stalin and other leaders in which military mighl was stressed as the goal in coming ^ years from protection against "fas- ' cism" and "capitalistic encirclement." They might have tried to imagine how thc censorship and secrecy that prevail from thc Balkans to thc Pacific, the divisive and dcs- Iruclive efforts of American Com- munisls, the several Russian vetoes in the Security Council, and other manifestations of dubious Russian through conference showed considerable progress, and lhe> had no more than skirted the fringe of the German and Austrian probltms in thc last hurried nours Delore the adjournment. The four weeks of often acrimonious talk had produced lhe general terms for peace treaties with Ilaly, Hungary, Romania, Bulgaria and Finland. They will be put into final shape on Wednesday by thc ministerial deputies, and will be submitted to tho peace conference opening two weeks from Monday. The conference settled thc Paramount problem of Trieste—nol lo the satisfaction of the Italians or Yugoslavs, but settled it. It pigeonholed lhe matter of Italian colonies for a year in order lo gel on wilh drafting the peace treaty.' It l»ft open lhe issue of free navigation of lhc Danube, lo be sellled ui me peace conference. Bul in tho final day's work the ministers gol exaclly nowhere. " 1CcrR - , . Clerks: 13 nV ,,. ' l*-llvti I.-L , V_1UIKS: • f ? y r ull1 !!, ls ' 1( r,' F- stuarl - Jl - Shcl 'iff: E. M. Webb. Rocky Mound— Judges: Henry Pickarcl, H. S. Dudncy, C. R Hanv met; Clerks: Ted Purtle, A. B Gunn; Sheriff: Men-it Higgason. S a r S c t h " • — - « unu^ua. o C I 11 Crows, Bob Mayton, Jack KentClerks: Mrs. K. G. Ralliff, Mrs Blanl Jones; Sheriff: Jess Kennedy' Patrnos —Judges: Lon Henderson Dan Laha, L. D. Rider; Clerks: L E. Formby, C. P. Jones; Shcrill: .1. 1. Pane. Stephenson School House—j u d- Mrs. Ann Parduc, Mrs. William Gilbert Washington— Judges: R. L. Levins, M. E. Tale, Frank Simmons; Clerks: F. E. Pincgar, Vernon Musscr; Sheriff: p. Q. Loveliss, Sr.. Alternates, Washington — Mack Paison, M. M. Frazier, John Vcl- vin. ... Ja , ka Jones— Judges: Dewey Worthy, A. P. Clark, Dewey Wecms; Clerks: A. T. Jones, Herman Worthy; Sheriff C. E. Worthy _. 0zan — Judges: Autrey Smcad, Clem Ball, Olio Bader; Clerks: Mrs. Josie Smilh, Mrs. Earl Robins; Sheriff: Charles Irwin. Alternates, Ozan— O. R. Green, L. J Robins, Wilbur Jones, Chlora Citly. Deanyvilie— Judges: Charles Brown, Jim Carmon, S. D Yarberry; Clerks: Roy Phillips, Jewell Parsons; Sheriff: Laylon Carmon. DeAnn— Judges: Ben Breed, John Burke, Lcroy Samuel, Clerks: Claude OSlcen, Clarence Critchlow Slierilf: Grover Clark Alternates, DeAnn— Willis Poole, Bill Bui-ke, Jeff Harlsficld, John limberlako. Baird's Chapel— Judges L. S fownscnd, E. L. Willis, J. W. Samuel; Clerks: E. E. Avery, Jack Cox Jr.; Sheriff: Harvey Smilh. Alternates, Baird's Chapel— W. Cromcr, A. J. Cummings, C Al,n>'\. r^l..J^ /-. ._-:..- ' - , . . M. Avery, Clyde Cummings. Pey •' A. Emergency Operation Considered to Aid Howard Hughes .Beverly Hills, Calif., July 13 V •!• Doclors considered the possibility of an emergency operation today to aid lhe recovery of Howard Hughes, whose condilion re- ma ned critical despite a stubborn bailie against death. . There Is no operation in the immediate offing," Dr. Verna Mason, Hughes chief physician, said. However, he admillcd that he and i." do . clors w 'th whom he is con- suiting had discussed the advisability of surgery to relieve pressure on Hughes' lung. Dr. Mason visited his Pi? l i cn J at thc hospital 4,,,u jsaic there had been no change for better or worse since Hughes suffered a relapse Thursday night. ..Hughes, 40, wealthy airplane de- Signer, has lain at Good Samaritan Hospital since crashing in his rri'u,' c lcn j al ar . my planc °" a te st flight Sunday night. and said M ° ns A « oi:i °t<:d Press Final British Loan Action in House Expected By FRANCIS M. LeMAY Washington, July 13 —(/P) — A final vote was 'expected in the Senate Passes OPA Revival Bill 62-15 City Airport Is Leased to B.L Rettig »* "^ou ..juiius, jormer secretary The City of Hope leased lhc re- ? , commerce, who has listed Brii- s.iHly-acquircd Southwestern Prov- , nol dings in America and else- , —- . . v .w*4 lutui, W J 111 IJIU'I - - • — ITl C W W VV CL L. L. poncnls arching that the outcome —Washington .July 13 — (U) — will determine whether the world The Scnatc - after a tumultuous 14- looks to Washington or Moscow fo hnl "' •">«'"" "••-'•• '--•-- leadership. Cl iy cs contended Russia migh consider the loan an "overt act ' and said il is more likely lo pro mole war than peace. As the House came to the show down, Speaker Rayburn (D-Tcx) Predicted ratification by 20 lo 50 voles. The Scnae has approved lhc transaction, 46 to 34. The latest polls of House mem bers showed 188 for the credil wilh 163 against and 82 undecided or no reached. First, major lest today was expected to come on an amendment by Hop. Dirksen (R-I1D, proposing that Britain put up collateral foi any money advanced. His amendment is expecled to follow advice of Jesse .Jones, former secretary Of PrnT) mr»,»r>n .I.V.A I...... !;_._ i *^ .. -it—i *v ,-.,', ^ '"• *•• "• L«a nais, Moyd McClellan Sheriff: E. W Powell. Spring Hill- Judges: Herbert, Collins. Elgin Moses, Felix FosterClerks: Mrs. Lester Brown, Miss Ernestine Collins; Sheriff: J R Anderson. Alternates, Spring Hill — Clyde Huckabee, Mike Foley, Jr., Connie Yocom, Berlin Hollis Battlefield— Judges: C. G. Bcn- 1-1 i v,',, Smiln > J - B. Johnston; Clerks: Elbcrt Tarpley, E. E Smilh; Sheriff: D. C. Morgan Alternates, Battlefield— Lee 'Nation, Lon Ellingburg. Fulton — Judges: George Akin, Monroe Cox, Dan Harkness Clerks: Leland Latchshaw, J. I Licblong; Sheriff: A. J. Morton Watercreek— Judges: Chesley Walker, Morgan Patrick, Harvey Powell; Clerks: Morgan Griffin, M'A, M u Clvcr; Shc "ff: Jim Powell. McNab—Judges: W. M. Cannon, F T. Raley, C. H. Collins; Clerks- Mrs. Edna Wells, Mrs. G B Hester; Sheriff: C. W. Erwin '. Alternates, McNab— Bob Hester, Saratoga— Judges: Tom Mobley, C. N. McJunkins, Jim Hughes; Clerks: Sam McJunkins; Sheriff- Barney Stanlon. Columbus— Judges: J. O. Johnson, F O. Middlebrooks, Robert ' . , - Hilllll lton, Jim Sluart; good will must appear Amcrcian eyes. If they had done all this, they mighl have found their answers. i,, But it would have been necessary for two highly indoctrinated and regimented Russian minds lo bc for lhe moment more American than Russian, which is an impossible feat. Even in this country, with its grcal latitude of thought .and expression, few are able to view Russian tactics, policies and poli- lical ideals objectively and sympathetically. But at least these two Russians, and some of their more enlightened fellow countrymen, must occas- sionally admit thai lhe Sovicl Union -f doesn'l have a corner on virlue or suspicion. The Russian govermnenl speaks of bolh a grcal deal. Bui il musl be clear even in Moscow thai sonic inconsistencies of American policy arise from a confused doubt over what lack the Kremlin is going to take next. Mutual suspicion has ruled Husso- Amcrican relations almost since the day the war ended. From that can be traced most of these questions —some sincere, others obviously rhetorical—which arc so oflen expressed in bolh countries. And until 'these two powers can agree lo cast out suspicion and achieve a peaceful misunderstanding of mutual disagreement but mutual trust, the questions will continue in increase. Beer Price in > State fo Jump Only Cent Bottle Litlle Rock, July 13 —(/Pi Arkansas beer distributors have been V>iiotjfied that brewers plan no increases in beer prices'beyond the one-cent a bolllo boost al retail gianted June 25 by OPA, J. Hugh Wharlon. director of ih<; Ar!:-J|isas committee of lhe U. S. Brewers Foundation, nas reported. No :air- ther increase in the price of beer to the consumer is justified, Whar- U)« said. c '-f'' Sheriff: Tom Downs. Cross Roads— Judges- E R Cnl rT'l' D ' n' 9°? dletl . G "y H. Hicks; Clerks: Earl Thompson, Frank Shearer; Sheriff: J. E. Mosiers. Alternates, Cross Roads — W C Thompson, Joe Fincher, J. J. Byers *,iiiiioL^i o ri"i t.j.'.uiju.y uuwnuiL.'. " ' ••- • *-*' •"in.iuiuui UOKS, rvOOei 1 Their sole agreement was lo ad- Sl PCs; Clerks: Dewey Mitchell Da journ at the end of lhe day. They Vlci Mitchell; Sheriff: J. C. Hipp, wound up a long way froni agree- Alternates, Columbus— R. 'c mont on the question of an Aus- Sluarl, J. M. Bolding, Dclbert Cald- trian treaty and on tho establish- " '" T " '" men I of a cenlrele lime for Germany. Foreign Minister V. M. Mololov eased lhe conference pasl tho German question by seeking more time lo sludy a Byrnes offer 1o merge the U. S. Occupation 7.0110 with any one or all of Ihe others for synchronized economic operation. He tied lhe council in a knot on Austria—lake up in little more than a token gesture at the last moment — )\y refusing to discuss tho subject until the disposal of 437,000 "displaced persons" in western Austria was agreed upon. Mololov said lhc evacuation at once of the DP's, whom he described as Yugoslav Chetniks and A Lylc Brown for Circuit Indue tlslachi. "Fascisl" soldiers of Gen. rally drew over 100 suppciri^s - ... -j — .—.^ "nu£i_-a. JD, .«., Springs, Olio Sisson, Gordon Richards; Clerks: Fred Richards, G. W. Powell; Shcrifl: W. B. Wilson. Alternates, Piney Grove— J E Jones, J. B. Johnson, Oils Sims,' Ralph Cridcr; Sheriff: Homer Wesl. Goodlett— Judges: J. F. Stuart, Ira I iff in, Earl Sluarl; Clerks: Reese Gopdlell, Alma Hanna; Sheriff: Lewis Sluarl. Bingen—Judges: W. S. Leslie; I E. Holl, Glen Crowell;. Fred Ep- lon, Clyde Owens; Sheriff: I D Ramage. Alternates, Bingen —L. 0 Compton, Albcrl Hayncs, Horace While, Willis Anderson, Lake Bryant Tokio— Judges: W. T. Coolcy L. S. Sanford, L. H. Stuart; Clerks- J. S Harris, E. P. Nance; Sheriff: E. M. Ramage. Belton— Judges: J. L .Elcy, John Askew, L. A. Manning; Clerks: Ruby Leslie, Louise Caudle; Sheriff: W. M. Rhodes. McCaskill— Judges: Bert Scoll Sr., J. S. Bitlick, E. W. Rhodes; Clerks: Mrs. J. S. Moses, Mrs. Glen D. Eley; Sheriff: Albert Rowland. Friendship— Judges: R. S. Stone Jay Lively, J. L. Walters; Clerks- Floyd Long, Elmer Brakefill; Sheriff: A. J. Folsom. Blevins— Judges: C. C. Avery, Carl ZumwahVWv'N: W«de; Clerks'" Allena Phillips, Bulah Thomas, Sheriff: Burlon Haris. Union— Judges: Robert Compton J. B. Clark, Hansel Clark; Clerks- Do Tollell, Dolph Clark; Sheriff: J. B. Lewis. Alternates, Union— H. L. Hooker, J. H. Hooker, Luther Tollett Mrs J. B. Lewis, Thcra Clark; Sheriff; Gus Tolletl. Shover Springs: —Judges: Hugh Laseter, Joe England, H. B. Sanford, Jr.; Clerks: W. B. Ruggles, D. M. Collier; Sheriff: E. Aaron. Alternates, Shover Springs— Barto, Beardcn, J. G. Allen, Uric Me- Kcnzie, Jack Rogers, B. C. Lewis Absentee Box— Judges: Syd McMath, Clifford Franks, J. P. Byers; Clerks: Roy Stcphenson, Charles Han-ell. Brown Rally Attracts 100 Supporters Powladisluw Anders's Polish Corps, Kusian and Ukrainian while guards and traitors who "are a Uu-oat not only to the internal sil- ualion in Auslria bul also tho neighboring slates." Heirens Linked With Murder of Little Gir! Chicago, July 13 (UP— William Heirens, youthful suspect, in the kidnap-slaying of Suzanne Dcg- nan, was under 2-1-hour-a-day surveillance at county jail today after •uuthorilies decided he was loo dangerous lo bc left unguarded. Heirens, 17, described by Chief of Doteclivcs Waller Storms as "Ihc greatest criminal of his age in Chicago police annals," was linked through fingerprints yesterday with Lhe Dec. 10 "lipstick" clealh 'of ex- Wave Frances Brown. Slate's Attorney William Tuo- .y said the youth's fingerprints hud been found to check on 22 points wilh prints found in Mis Brown's JNorthside apartment. .. Nine of the points were on the irst joint of the finger and 13 on the second, Tuohy said. Chief Storms was elated ;it the discovery, which, he said, definitely pul Heirens al the scene -;f ihc crime. He said the prinls had bci-n sent, to the .Federal liurc-uu of In- vestig&lion al Washington for con- lirmaUon. After being advised of the new discovery, Wai den Frank G Sain lemoved Heirens from his cell in a regular tier block at the county jail, to the observation tier v.-here- lic will be under constant observation. The youth's finger and palm print earlier had been matched with those found on a $20001) ransom note Jeft in the- kidnaping of six-year-o Id Suzanne Degnan. Parts of the little girl's dismem- Conlmued on Page Three - . . * - * lv/v ' tuii-MJiiri'jrs irom throughout the district last night despite heavy rainfall whHi forced a last minute change in the meeting place. After a downpour late yesterday tho rally was switched from FaiV Brown spoke briefly park. ,. , ...... «iju,\^ uiii;iiy (111(1 outlined thc issues of his campaign Spokesman for delegates from Arkadclphia, Prescotl, Hope and Jc.xarkana related plans in their counties in behalf of Brown's candidacy. Witness Quotes Girl in Boston 'Branding' Trio! Boston, July 12— (IP)— A former typist companion testified today lhat Helen Stavrou, Ifi, said of the army lieutenant she charges with branding and slashing her that "if I can't have him no one else will for at least 10 years." Pauline Bonin of Chicc Father Shoots Lover of His Daugher Elizabeth Cily, N .C., uly 13— •UP i— Stanley Brickhousc, Sr., had brooded deeply since July 2 when his pretty, blue-eyed, 17- year-old daughter was found dead, a bullcl wound in her head. By her side was a .22 calibre rifle and two notes. One of them told her family gL-.odb.yo. She said she had "done wrong", and was pregnant. She identified her unborn child's father as "Raymond." The other note was addressed to 28-year-old. married, Raymond Mann, a neighbor of the Brickhouse family. She called him "my darling Brown Eyes," and signed her ^farewell message, "Blue A vivacious girl, she had been active in Elizabeth Cily's social at- lairs. She was described by her scout leader as "one of lhe finesl girls in lhe troop." She was the apple of her lather's eye. Yesterday lhe father could no longer contain the anger lhal had burned at his heart and soul for 10 Lt-Miiy n^vju** ^ w >JuuLii\vusicrn I-TOV- ing Ground airport to B. L. Reltig local airplane dealer, for a period of one year al a special meeting of the city council last night Mr. Rettig is to pay the city 5 cents per gallon on all aviation gasoline he sells, or 10 per cent of his gross income— which amount is .the greater. A GI flying school will be opened shortly by Mr. Rettig; and the field will be operated on a 24-hour basis. Ihcre. will be hangar space for local planes, and a mechanic on duly for repairs. Low field charges will be enforced. It is expected that hangar space will be rented al about $10 per plane per monlh, wilh a $1 charge for overnighl storage, and no charge at all for simply landn A at the airport. $5000 for , County Stock Show Premiums A check for $5,000 was received by Hempstead County Judge Fred A. Luck today from the Arkansas Livestock Association. The- sum represents the amount the Association has granted the Thjrd Districl Livestock .Association for premiums to be giveri'-in the annual livestock show here September 30 through October 4. Preparations for the show got underway here in June with the construction of a $20,000 arena, including a large building for the display of show stock. The project was financed jointly by the county and the Cily of Hope. days. Brickhuuse took his shotgun, testified also in the Superior C I'rial of Ll. Thomas Farr-'il Somcrville thai she saw l ----------- „„ ..... „ all copcc Falls loaded a with No. 4 shot erior Court i walked the few yards to the Somervillc Slavrou "take of Miss a lighted cigarette with Mis Stavrou at army Chii'opcf. Mass., testified she lu kod with Ihe girl about Ll. Far- ivll the d;,.y aflcr lhe flioi-'t By HAL BOYLE Berlin, July 13 —(/I 1 )— Living in a bomb-damaged German house under repair is a real adventure in Babel, American wives waiting to romt lo Berlin have no idea what an agony of KaUenjammcr hou-*i:lean Kecl .„ ^nuiuiuuai; sam cooly, iinng I" 8 ''!?' 1 ' husb ?»ds arc enduring ai,..! point blank at Mann. The man hit ,HL ° ady somo klnd of a honic [or .,.,,] , Uliwod rbimihlnv l,.,^l ^i UlLill. Mann hume. Mann, his wife, and mother wt'i-f m the garden picking butler- beans. , ; . , " tifen it-ii, ^.t,^. * %. nv, aiici put u on her wrist." "I told you I was going to do rV?. 18 ,^. 0111 , 1 . 1 : who said «hc worked l1 '',' Kriukliousc said couJy, firing Club Bouncer Is Charged With Murder Tcxarkana, July 13 — I/PI— A 50- year-old Tcxarkana night club bouncer has been charged with murder following the fatal shooting early yesterday of Andrew A. " 'lis, 35, manager of thc mid-con icnl Airlines office here. Prosecuting Atlorney Lylc Brown filed first degree murder charges against John A. Powell Preliminary hearing in thc case was scl lenlalively :'or today. Ellis was shot in the stomach following an argument at a nighl club near here. Officers said the bouncer had entered lhe altercation and thai a pistol from which two shots had been i'ircd was recovered from him. SEASONED DRIVERS Salt Lake City, July 1 3— (/!>)— Police Sgt. F. Clark Sanford believes he'll turn out some well-seasoned drivers in his current driv ing class. Among lhc ''i4 students arc Mclba Sugai? and Dale Salt. curily. Other would: --- -,... e .j itj jijji^iiuct illiu CISC- where that might be posted as sc- amendmenls expected TTnii n , e W' n l c Br . ilail1 to deed to lhe Uniled Slales, in consideration for the loan, certain island areas in the i ni c wnere tn is country now nil*: *|(| im'in !„.,,,„„ f.... .... 99 year leases for purposes. 2. Stipulate lhal credit rather than cash be extended for goods purchased in the United Slales 3. Require lhal inlercst on lhe loan begin immediately, rather than at th.c end of the first five y Cell's. 4. Provide thai lhe interest rate be raised from two lo four per The 50 year loan, under the agreement, would bc advanced to the British during the next five years, with no interest during that lime. Interesl al two percent would begin in 1951. i" i?r, c i h - ange ' the Briti sh agree: 1. Within one year to wipe out the entire dollar pool set-up in wartime to give Britain absolute oon- M°L? ve ^ d . ollars flowing into Iho Middle Easl, India, and olher empire regions where currency is oased on the pound slerling 4 meri- can businessmen have been critical of this dollar pool as preventing them from doing business freely in India and the Middle East ,. 2 ;. Great Britain will'begin nego- liations with empire countries, particularly India and the Middle East tor a reduptjoa in..the, S14.000 000 000 debt which Britain owes there' 3. Britain agrees further to support American proposals for removal nr reduction of barriers to intcrnalional trade. Britain says that without the loan it cannot pio- mote world trade outside the empire and would in effect be forced into economic isolationism. — o Funeral Today for Infant Who Smothered Funeral services for Judy Ann Ivendrick, 6-month-old infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Kendrick who accidentally smothered to death at her home near Hope yes- il n y> W »-,, bc llcld at 2:3 ° today at Rose Hill cemetery with the Rev. Doyle Purtle in charge R. V. Herndon, Jr., Hempslcad Coroner, said lhc infanl rolled off the bed, became entangled in bcd- clollics and smolhcrod to dcalh .Besides her parents she is survived by a brother, o- 2.78 Inches Rain Aid to Crops in Hempstead County A much-needed downpour of rain late yesterday gave this section some relief from sweltering heal and bolstered sunburned crops ovev- Ihe county. Figures from the University of Arkansas Experiment Station recorded 2,78 inches. High tempera- lures for Iho day was 03 with a low of 70 degrees. , uuous i , s< i? slo 'L' ear 'y toda y approved the battered and riddled OPA re- Ic I 15 vote a " overwhollTli ng 62 With provisions for drastically curtailing many of OPA's price con lo1 . Powers, the measure- now goes to Ihe House where il will be approved as. written by the Senate or promise 8 coherence fo,- com™?& US K° f c , lion on lhe measure could be taken today as the body is scneculed to meet in a special - Brilish °™ . Administration leaders Hoped the loan measure would be by the House in bill. r-mA~ pa , s .? e , d ' the bin would revive OPA unli June 30, 047, but Iwould: 1. Prohibit price ceilings on meat, livestock, dairy products poultry, eggs, milk, grain and grain feed . s ' Petroleum, tobacco, cottonseed and soy beans. TMn'n^n'f" i re ", 1 Ceilin 8s to their June 30 levels, but outlaw federal "introls in states having their own Jgulalions. 3. Gram producers, manufaclur- fra,; Processors, services and iransporlalion agcnls their 1940 prices plus increased costs if thc higher prices arc necessary for increased production. 4. Remove controls on all nonessential items at thc end of 1946. .5. Transfer all controls over agricultural commodities from OPA c ?- ^rotary of agriculture, b. Establish a decontrol board by the to -— "J >-"^ jJitaiuciH, lo tie removal of controls balance" and dcmand are in bill also would conlinue sub\° W U,2 U ? W m ^ ; «PS , » U) iv,v*_it>, «UU\V „„,---- ' S \i 1 . d . ^y° o1 manufacturers prices which include reconversion costs, and authorize price increases for southern pulpwood ^As approved by the Senate, administration leaders in both houses saw little chance thai the OPA bill would escape a presidential veto. They banked their hopes on'con- feres knocking out many "objec- th°o n V.-TI i. Pr° visions written . into the bill by the senators. =n™ SU< £ ? c , tkm y ere forthcoming, some officials who recommended veto of the first bill said they would urge the president to sign the present -.measure, into law Approval of the mea sure finally came at 1:56 a. m. EST. today after the Senate had voted to add robacp.0 and feed grains to the long 1st of commodities which would ->e exempt from price controls ior mother year. The withering session, which be- jan at noon yesterday, also saw im J ™DA ^ ef -! at Proposals to continue OPA in its old form, prohibit price controls with the exception of lent and allow retailers and wholesalers their pre-war markups. 'Georgeous' Haired Gal Wants Leo Oklahoma City, Jul yl3 — (UP) —The girl with the "most gor- ^T^^J^" 0 ,^' w »« ™«dy Rep. May Wants to Testify on His Own Terms By DOUGLAS B. CORNELL Washington, July 13 -(/P)— The oenate War Investigating Committee held open today an invitation to Hep. Andrew J. May fD-Ky) to clear up his connections with a ?78,000,UOO munitions combine—but not on the Congressman's terms. Members made it clear they had no intention of acceding to May's suggestions that an attorney of his choice be allowed to call or cross examine witnesses or to use the committee's subpoena powers to get additional records. As the committee asembled behind closed doors to take a second look at May's stipulations and to draft a reply, Senator Ferguson (R-Mich), still talked of subpoenaing the Kentuckian should he decline to appear voluntarily. . The committee is looking into affairs of the Erie Basin Metal Products company, Balavia Metel Products Company and firms associated with them in what Chairman Mead (DNY), has called a war-profiteering paper empire " / May, chairman of the House MJ1- itary committee, got a formal invitation ycstorday to tell what he knows about this "empire" in public sessions. He has denied profiting personally from his association, with its promoters. The iVieaa committee has re— »,. -,. t.\. t V*-' 1 ' I ***J*H'ttJ llcto 1 ti" ceived from the combine $48,000 ror Dumber that never was deliv- „„.„,.,_ investigators, also have obtained teslimony from War Deparlmenl officials and army- officers lhat May intervened ottv behalf of Batavia and Erie to.^help them get conlracls, advance'.'pay- menls, labor,' equipment and ^contract terminations. •• .-:•.•"".-,; They have received evidence, too, thai an "overpayment"' of more than 1,000,000 which the government has been unable to L! V C >: was made on,, one: con-Sorrie of this evidence canae"*!* atiei May aopeared . before;, the. lday to Mayor Loo McLaughlin'of Hot VinB" A,-k- „,. ,., , $200,000 him. Ark., or 3reach lo press her promise suil •n,.,, (. ' T• ',, buu "Rainst linn. Brunette Lucille Griffith, a for- Ticr Hot Springs milliner, made he statement through her battery .L lh ™? J J!. tt «?. rn Sy s : T . n °y said she ,, n irtually American Wives^VJJThleve7 Know What Tough Time It Was to Get a House Ready _. .. « . . «n m, u i i i ij tlil - I **" -*M» i4i, ui i»iailU. 1 IJ(J Jlltil] llii lii'lds at Manchester, N. H., and ; unwed daughter had accused, umvi:u uciiiyuier naa accused, At „,., t - i i j ,,• crumped and writhed in HIP cm i Pict.ent I am dwelling in ...... ' .,..., " 1JU '<-" 'I' "'C fcdl- homo n <.-M)M,,.K..,, r7_ui«.,j r ...i. den. as dusk closed in. Neighbors said Brickhousc home in suburban Zehlcndorf which Dick Kasischkc, an Associated 11-11 uu lui.y aiici- me llit-r s arrest J\cigiiuors said Brickhousc "shol n *-»°>ai.ii™;, dn /isbociaica on i-harges of branding and slush- i lllole than once. Mann's loft side ! n° k J" correspondent, is having ing and sex offenses. ; and arm >vei-e ulasted llx cd up .ior his wife and daughter. '•t;lu\ii.l^l.»,^,:i'i.._...i. i ,. • tin.:i.. i. . »• ,' ' .. .It \\>n Qii'l u Ka *4 f/-i>.- \-n-* 1 n -i4 .,11 . "She tolrl me if J can't have- him no one esc will for . at least 10 yc;irs. Mis Bonin declared. While h lingers between life w Briculiouse, cighllipped ! ol . ] 5ad ^ holc , at , . a11 -rf ""' f '"J . ^ ll " lbl "8 sides of lhc house 3onin declared. and impassive, is being held in' „ opposite smcs of the house .... Miss Bonin testified, I Pa*u.uotaiiK county jail Here Noi'° lked , Jn "'^'"ate days, the roof Miss Slavrou "lake a : charges yet have bee" placed Was . okay al ? d ~ a » h O"gh there u-ottc and put it 01 her agaiuM him p weren't any window panes loft in ol IL „», ,, ..jjkjt! »ji.uviuu Lcll'.t.* ii lighted tigarettc and pul it on her wrist." Defence Counsel Herbert F Cal- luhan asked: "Did i.he show any emotion?" "r,o, ' Uu; witness answered. LVlis Bonin said she saw lhe Slavrou girl the wuu k after siu- charges J'-arrell assaulted her during 17 hours in a hotel room "She said she'd been hurl in him. KIDS TALK BACK .L'alib, Jaano, July 13 my room,'the bed was comfort- , able and the rain didn't blow very far. in ut ° accidellt , . ,,,,, York/ 'Mis Bunin aaid. upstate New -The twin SlT-wieKy foTuni , D»^tair s the dining room did announced cance ialion oi a uYscu:, > °° k a l ' e as if il had bee:l used sion ol thc topic -is UaU a iuven le i for , a chlcke " coop - but lhis didn ' 1 dfliiujuencv prublem " J uvuule : mailer because we were eating oul £S-sa&5w£5iSSSS^r vnni'hi 1 ,5;n 1 ^?.",,?:?'?..i.lMf 1 ? sch00 ' any important keys. well and . We are very comfortable. 11 was -."•• +"^j ciniu snu under a doctor's care from and Physical proslralion >er Hoi Springs mayor her al lhe altar. . *,,n -f'M" wol 'J d bc glacl to dr °P suit if Mayor McLaughlin would reconsider (he marriage," they fi,, 31 -- vcar -° Id Mis Griffith's fust move was lo file suit in fed- d -t ih° Url , a ', Hot SpHn e« Thurs- ddy through her allornev Frank Crouch of Oklahoma City She charged lhal on Sept. i, 1844 she entered into a contract to wed Mei VlJi V U " d ' on or Oct. cr. refused " to Her latest action was to acquire I wo additional attorneys — Krraiti unrl rj..«l ---- r- .. ,' T , . */ —" t * —w.*i_v* . fc/CAWi C -. lilO committee June 4 in a. private session/ 'Mead wrote the ' Coiigres- man yesterday about "testimony and the documentary evidence" in which "frequenl references have been made to your intercesion" and invited him to teslify at his convenience. Mead said il should be "abundantly clear that the statement made by you to lhe commiltee in executive sesion xxx did n.ol furnish lhe full, complete and accurate facts which the committee should know in connection with its inves- ligalion." May neither accepted nor turned down thc invitalion. He said he would be "only too glad to consider" it most seriously. .But he asked Mead to indicate whether he would have the right to have his counsel recall witnesses for cross examination, put new wilneses OH lhc sland and oblain War Deparl- ment records. He said he had appeared before thc Mead Committee last monlh, al his own request, put "no limit whatsoever on lhal examination," and believed himself juslified in concluding he had explained whal lhe comtniltec desired -to know. The rights he asked in a public appearance, May said, would enable the public to gel all lhe facls. o . Mayor Says Law Does Not Apply to Him Hot Springs, July 1-2' — (ff>) — Mayor Leo P. McLaughlin of Hot Springs contended today that a section of law quoted bv plaintiffs in litigation seeking his removal as chairman of the Garland Coun- I a nice house. I liked il because it was thc only house I ever saw in (JeniiHiiv inat didn't have a picture of Bismarck on the wall. All we had was a statue of the first Kaiser Wilhelm. Then (ho German housekeeper and the two elderly maids learned lhal "lhc American houfrau" — Mrs. Kasischke — would soon be here from Detroit. The storm struck. "£is house — 10 American woman live in il " said lhc housekeeper. Since then we have been envoi- "--^ wiuum saia "ne came oped in a domestic whirlwind of i back of the store where I ww-s nll«t mrinc Ti.jiK. ,-.,;... „ , i».,;,,-..«. v * ' • a ° Coming on the heels of federal court charges of poll tax manipulation in the Spa of the Southwest McLaughlin termed Miss Griffith's suit as "political blackmail " ,, which Mis Griffith through her attorneys: lis '" thal ' s -* ust a comeback of She said the courtship slarled *l hc , n ! h P »l«y°>- of Hoi spring ostensibly lo his. dust, mops, pails, naint, cement, lloor shaving and Teutonic arguments between the housekeeper and thc baltalion of German glaziers, plasterers painters, gardeners, woodworkers, and plumbers supplied bv the army Jor "operation makeready." ,,, r- i.nncu IILT oui 10 lunch on several We wake up sneezing and go to occasions and lhe courtshiu be«an bed coughing and the place smells,' It continued until jutt belore she like w hardware store. It looks iikf|came (o Oklahoma City ""' T ' la( w ,as after Ocl.'i, 1044, she like . a cross between a carpenter's ball tenl just going up.'"" ' "' fa Each morning 1 awake to see lialf a dozen Kraul workmen leering through the bedroom door I can't get into the bathroom because CunliiiucU on i'uur ly Democratic Central committee - -. " u»uii, — 10 does not apply to him in thai he i r tnarges that she is in- is not a member of lhe committee because of her The suit was filed in circuit court earlier today by seven members of the veterans group opposing McLaughlin's political tection in upcoming democratic primaries. The complaint said lhat section 4728 of Pope's Digest "provides among other things 'no candidate for office, office holders or deputies shall be eligible for membership on county central committees X X X." "Section 10 of Uic rules of the Democratic party in Arkansas in effect Jan. 15, 1946, and published by authority of the •Democratic statc_ committee, reads as follows: " 'The county committee elected at the general primary election as savina •..!,-. ."T "' —"•" """ i, Hnau ' n ° l later than four weeks f^,"^ 11 ?.'.,..., 13 ". 1 , l . have, told at!an°r the second election meet and organize by electing a chairman, a woman vice chairman and a secretary, who may be others than members of the committee, in which event such non-member. or non-members shall not be en- litlpd to vole in Ihe committee.' "From reading the abovi sec- i j "• ••,-- -••'•' ww. j, iyji, sue lion ol the rules of the Democratic ihiimh H' C " mayor turned ! party you can readily see that the thumbs down on^a trip lo thc altar, committee had a right to select The modern house slippers Sumerians who pers "mulus," writing. east ' u i , e cjuoted him • V ,"J , • b ' le sa 'd. the mayor i'ly.'.f'l, I 01 ' ° ut ,,!° l««ch 0,1 sevVi-al nad a right to select as chairman some person outride for the committee and that persons from the selected ;is chairman, vice chair- their slip- man and secretary, if non-mem- 1 Continued on Paj;e Three M

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