I a-K,%A, t X * i <t ' f Page Six MOPE STAR, HOP I, ARKANSAS The International Sunday School Lesson for July 21 Sunday School Lesson Scripture: Deuteronomy 8:11-14, 18-20; Isaiah 40:30-31; Mark 12:28- By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D. 34 By rh( The Old Testament is a book of warning as well as of inspiration. It lifts us to great heights through its poets, saints, and prophets, and it inspires us through its stories Of heroic leaders: but it gives solemn warning of what happens when God is forgotten and people neglect their soul's welfare. The words in Deuteronomy 8:11-14 warn the people of Israel when days of prosperity come not to forget the past in which God guided them through the wilderness, not to forget their independence upon God "For it is He that j j| giveth thee power to get wealth." * Israel did forget, and the nation, built up to the glory of Solomon, went down in ruin and exile. It is the story repeated again and again in history, of nations drunk with material prosperity neglecting matters of justice and mercv. selling the righteous for a pair of shoes, and bringing upon themselves the inevitable judgment .God and of God's laws. of It 5s what has been happening in our own time, and those ancient words are full of warning for us, even in the seeming safety of our Western world. It can happen here. And in spite of all the faith and goodness in which we rejoice, the things that made for destruction in other nations—division and sectional strfie, selfishness, debasement of homelife. sexual looseness and immorality, false stand- among us that we might well pause •and consider what is before us. We are prone to forget that a diseased part may destroy an otherwise healthy body, prone to trust more in all that is good than to see the need of suppressing and overcoming evil. How can we overcome evil? One way is In seeking to restore insofar as we have lost it, the spirit and practice of worship. Church-going in itself cannot save a nation, but we would be a great deal nearer national salvation if all of our people were found on the Sabbath in places of worship. Even that formal habit would mean a seeking of something higher and higher. But we need something more than just church-going and formal worship. We think of worship as the adoration of God; but true worship is more than that. It is a search for God's will and God's guidance. It is a quest for help in living. Jesus made this plain when He said that God is a spirit, and that they that worship Him must worship Him in spirit and in truth. What does it mean to worship God in spiril? It means that worship is not just a matter of form, a compliance with certain rites. It must be the sincere worship of the inner life. What does it mean to worship in truth? It means that our worship must be related to fact and life, and imaginary world, but bringing not taking us into some remote God to us, and into the world of ards of success, etc. —are so rife our daily words and deeds. Bud Price Top Man in SkeetShoot A large crowd of skeet-shooters turned out Wednesday for the competition at the Hope Skeet club grounds near the compress. Following are the scores: Shot at 50 Broke Archer , E. L., Jr. 41 Murphy, Leroy, Jr. 33 Smim, Dr. Don 23 Ward. Arl 35 Brashier, Col. Don 11 Arnold, Herbert 30 Bryan, Chas. 39 Murphy, Jeff 27 Hartsfield, Leo 25 Wylie, Arch 28 Herndon, Rufus 25 Williams, B. R. 19 Wylie, Geo. 41 Lemley, W. K. 48 Jones, J. W. (Son) 29 Evans, Buddy 29 Wright, Ross 43 Williams, T. C. 26 Franklin, Bobbie 26 Price, Bud 49 McDowell, Ray 47 Evans, Thompson 36 Royston, G. D. 25 Shot at 25 Williams, A. 12 GALL BLADDER SUFFERERS AVOID LIFE OF MISERY DUE TO LACK OF HEALTHY BILE Sufferers Rejoice as Remarkable Recipe Brings First Real Results. Rushed Hen New relief for gallbladder sufferers lacking healthy bile is seen today in announcement of a wonderful preparation which acts with remarkable effect on liver and bile. Sufferers with agonizintr colic atUcki. atomach and gallbladder misery due to lack of healthy bile now tell of remarkable results after using this medicine which has the amazing power to stimulate sluggish ^ C r r r?TCTvr n , crease flow o£ healthy bUe. CALLUSIN is a very expensive medicine, but considering results, the ?3.00 it coats is only a few pennies ;,er do«e. GALLUSIN i» «oio with full money back guarantee by J. P. COX DRUG STORE Mail Orders Filled LAWNMOWERS Repaired and Sharpened. 30 Years Experience I specialize in Repairs and Sharpening M. C. BRUCE Phone 1107-J So. Main St. Griffin, Sonny Price, Glen Mrs. Bud Price Routon. Bill Gosncll, Bob Lewis, Gib Lewallen, Herbert Duffie, Mack Fielding, Jack Hamm, B. R. Penlecost, Newt Lewis, Olin Trimble, Frank Walters, Frank Nunn, C. V. Whitehurst, Arthur Alexander, Taylor Wilson, Jim Wilson, Chas. Wilson, John Davis, W. L. Brannan, Doc Dodson, Herbert McClellan, Paul Morton, Harlan Griffin, David Chambless, Reece Archer, E. L., Sr. Barr, R. H. Edwards, B. W. 12 17 20 10 13 20 13 11 y 10 15 20 18 17 18 13 18 22 24 21 23 23 21 lo 10 16 8 17 6 13 Washington By BRACK CURRY Washington — Attorney General Tom Clark does not consider the "Brooklyn Plan" — or "deferred prosecution plan" — a cureall for the juvenile delinquency problem. But he believes its use marks a major contribution by the federal government toward fore - stalling future crime upsurges and orienting youth in the right direction. Says Clark: "The basic responsibility for combatting juvenile delinquency lies in the home and in the community. All the efforts of the government will be wasted if parents refuse to cooperate. Proper parental infleunce is the greatest single deterrent to juvenile delinquency. "In addition, I believe each community must accept its responsibility on the juvenile crime i'ront. This includes fostering programs of supervised juvenile recreation and selecting policemen who will cultivate the confidence and friendship of youths." Deferred prosecution first was employed seven years ago in Ihe Eastern (Brooklyn) Districl of New York. The results have been "remarkable an d inspiring," Clark says. "The late Leo J. Hickey, as U. S. attorney for Brooklyn, starl- ed Ihe plan. He had an exceplion- ally inlelligent insight into the problems of youth. At that time a youthful offender was indicted under ordinary circumstances. A trial followed. In worthy cases, the youthful offender was placed on Blue Grass, one of the world's great fragrances, in a delightful after-bath mist by Use it lavishly to keep you flower-fresh throughout the day. BlUE GRASS flOWER MIST . . . 1.5Q, 2.50, 4.50 John P. Gox Drug Co. Phone 6 1 $-61 7 Hope, Ark. probation." Ilickey asked 'why not reverse the process? Instead of determining whether n youthful offender was worthy of being released after trial and conviction, why not conduct such an investigation before prosecution to determine whether prosecution was necessary in the first place?" Hickey experimented w'.th the plan for two years, then adopted it as regular procedure. During the past seven years, Clark said, some 200 youths" have been granted provisional release from prosecution in eastern New York. Only iwo were reported as violators during" the supervision period. Several months ago Clark directed all U. S. attorneys to adopt the Brooklyn plan and report back to him. He turned over the reports to me. Here are some typical ones: Whit Y. Mauzy, Northern District of Oklahoma: "We have had six juvenile delinquent cases. Five have been handled under the Brooklyn plan. All five of 1ho juveniles so far are getting along fine." George F. Troy, District of Rhode Island: 52 juveniles were continued under probationary supervision with satisfactory results. Leslie E. Given, Southern District of West Virginia: "I do not recall any cases where this procedure has not worked satisfactorily." Steve M. King. Eastern District nf Texas: "Cases against 20 juveniles have been closed without any prost'cutive action since June 1 1945." Rehearing for Mena Druggist Who Faces'Chair Little Rock, July 18 — (UP1 — Eldon Chitwood, convicted nnir- i derer of a Mena, Ark., druggist ' and whose death in the electric chair July 8 was upheld by the Ar- kansas Supreme Court, today was assured of living at least 100 days longer. Chitwood's attorneys have filed a motion for rehearing on the supreme court action with Carl Stevenson, court clerk. However, because the court is now in summer recess, the motion will not be presented until Sept. 2?,. Stevenson said a decision will likely be handed down a week later oil Sept. HU. K tlio court denies the rehearing, an order will be. issued Jo Gov. Ben Lancy. who then will set the new date of execution. The governor's office said hen- today that Lanoy generally grants a condemned man at least ,'JO days life after linal court action. Engineer Explains Dam Consfruciion to Perry Citizens Pcrryville, July 11! —i/i 1 ) —Proposed construction of Cedar Mountain dam on the South Fork of Friday, July 19, 1946 Fourche LaFnve river was explained by U. S. engineers today to nearly 100 Perry county residents, who appeared to be solidly behind the project. During the hearing here it was stated that no opposition had been voiced so far to the project, which would serve both for flood control and fishing and other recreational purposes. o Hygienic Laboratory Director Is Appointed Little Hock, July 1(1 — (/i>) —Appoint inenl of Mrs. Ruth Almadcn as director of the stale hygienic laboratory was announced by Dr T. T. Ross, state health officer, today. Mrs. Almnden, bacteriologist for the laboratory .for the lasl cighl years, succeeds Miss Mildred M. Moss, who resigned after 25 years of service with the health depart- mcMit. TALBOT FEILD, JR. Announces the reopening of his LAW OFFICE in the First National Bank Building Hope, Arkansas Telephone 809 :ANDIDATE FOR * Tiiman Beard&n of a young who wi COUNTY es o clear stand on Law Enforcement. Tiiman yor. It will require the untiring efforts man who is mentally, morally and physically fit, a man the City Police and who will request the ice and the aid of the U. S. Prohibition Agents to Successfu • Tiiman Bearden is the man who will do that. ' S individual or Group of individuals. is no other business to hinder him from devoting duties of the Sheriff and Collector's Office. and is not sponsored by any Tilman Bearden is oof o politician but is all businessman and has the respect of every one who knows him. He made a,good soldier. He will make a good Sheriff for us. . VOTE FOR The Law Enforcement Candidate for Subject to iho Action of Hie Democratic Primary July 30 7 1946 —This Ad Paid for by Tilman's Father, Hugh Bearden. Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor -- Alex. H. Waahburn Political Scandal Follows Almost Every War The wkkmint,' probe of the Garsson Midwest munitions coin bine hiis involved Congressman may of Kentucky and is threatening lorlinplk-ate others in aovcrnmom service. Shocked taxpayers should recall. hoV'"Vi-'r. lhal iho Ga'-sson combine handled 711 million dollars' worth 01 aimnirianci roniraci.s, thai wartime figures always! run into millions, tnal thousands o£ various types of people? arc employed — and where there are so very many I'---" •"•(• '•"••. 1 H l« I vi ,-| few Who Will run afoul of the law. • iiiii.ici LOiihr<..i.>iiuui May is proven .i;uilty o. 1 not, Hie scandal n. r 'W surrounding the Kentueldan's nr.Jne reminds 'one of the events Wat followed World War I- inclucl- iiiK tho squandering of untold millions of dollars on an airplane company thai never sent a piano to France. For its size and cost compared with the other war, America's World War II effort has been relatively free of scandal. Waste there has been, but that is beside the point, since war is all waste anyway; but mostly the record has. bcpn free of misappropriation and bribery. That is whv tho O'fsson '-a 11 " is liivcly to be pushed to a relentless conclusion. •k -* -k By JAMES THRASHER Lets' Not Play Leapfroj It was only last ju miner iKil striking UAW-C1O workers from the Briggs Manufacturing Co picketed the OPA office in Detroit. They carried signs wnich Iwe such legends as "O?A Claims There's Plenty of Meat in Dctstil," "All We Get Is OPA Baloney" ,ind plaintively bill ungrammatically, "Where Is Meat-KgRS-Po;al:ies?" T.CSS than 13 months later, UAW President Rinither called on mom- bcrs in Detroit and elsewhere to demonstrate against the high cost If fold and the threatened end If the agency which last year was the object of their scorn. That somehow seems to sum up the recent history of OPA's control of food. With OPA we had cci''ng-price scarity and relative black-market abundance. Without it there is relative abundance a- hove ceiling but below black-mar- AJt levels. The present silualiln isn't Rood. Congress has lacked the courage cither to kill OPA mercifully or to revise it sensibly. Mr. Bowles (now gone from Washington I and Mr. Porter never volunteered a suggestion that OPA was imperfect in theory or practice, or recommended any legislative improvements. Mr. Truman's contribution has been more critical than constructive. So we don't blame the UAW for its complaints last year or this. t l we doubt that country-wide rk stoppages for the purpose jjl" deinoiihtralion intimidated Congress, speeded the rebirth of a workable OPA, or did anything else except hold up production for a couple of hours. And it's clear thai WEAtHER F6RECAST, Arkansas: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Sunday, scattered thunders this afternoon and in extreme south portion Sunday, 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 237 Politics in Hempstead Getting Hot Star of Hooo. 1099: Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, JULY 20, 1946~ Politics flared in Hope and Hemp- slend county today with tho first local elimination primary slightly more lhan a week away. The Veterans of Foreign Wars organization formally declared ilself : \ non-political group and announced ils policy concerning the coming election. Wilh several members candidates fur county offices the organization endorses Iheni all, not one certain candidate, and encouraged its member.'; lo vote ihe w. j< " they '»ani. Edward F. Morris, commander of the local post said Unlay that a report stating the organization had endorsed one candidate- was absolutely "erroneous" and lhal no member had tho authority to speak for the Hope group regardless who he is or what title he holds. "It is natural to encourage cur members to first consider 'a veteran, but they can ,vnd will vote the way they want. We arc no pressure group. • Just an organization lo "id veterans." 1m said. The county candidates are still divided on a stump tour before Ihe July 30, election. New office seekers feel it is unfair to them. So one group planned and announced a short tour and another indicated there would be no tour. Yesterday the Democratic Central Committee refused to settle the question indicating it was the business of the candidates and not the committee but did recommend lhat the tour be held between the elections. This salisficci the group nol. wanting the lour. Hut today those favndng ;i lour said they would speak at Palmos. Mcfaskill. Hingen and Hope next week, regardless of what the other candidates did. Weather records revealed it was 96 degrees in Hcmpslcad county yesterday. o Long Sought U.S. Traitor Dies in Prison By RICHARD KASI3CHKE Berlin, July 20 — (A 3 )— The Russians informed U. S. Army headquarters today that Fred W. Kaltenbach, 61-year-old lowan long sought by the Americans as a traitor for broadcasting Nazi war propaganda from Germany, died last October in a Soviet detention camp. A Red Army major general transmitted the information in a letter to the American intelligence- section, which previously had tried in vain to learn his fate «iftcr his Mr. Reuthcr's prophecy of last- resort strikes for higher wages, ifi' prices don't return to near-ceiling levels, would accomplish nothing but harm. arrest by the Russians more than In the first place, Mr. Rcuthcr and other union leaders have 1'ail- ci'.^o note i at least publicly) that congressmen have other powerful constituents than labor and industry. The fashion is to blame OPA's fate on the anti-labor sentiments of rc-actionary congressmen. But take a look -id the home states of varioos commodities from price control. It is clear that the sona- year .ago. Kaltcnbach, the "Lord Hoe Haw of Radio Berlin, died of natural causes al a camp in the Soviet oc- Arkansas Plan Considered Best in South Little Rock, July 19 —(/!') --The "Arkansas Plan" for industrial development was praised as Hie best in the south today by Dr. Paul W. Chapman, dean of the Universit of Georgia's college of agriculture. 'Arkansas has the best general plan and is having the best results in solving the No. 1 problem of the South — the creating of off-the- farm employment," Dr. Chapman, here to obtain information Tor an article for the Progressive Farmer, southern farm paper, asserted. Dr. Chapman described Arkansas' (114 new industries in the last I l. r > months — or -II a month — as "an outstanding record." "During the next few years, the South must create several million new jobs," he declared. "Any! county that does not will lose population." The agriculture dean estimated that -1,900,000 jobs arc needed in the South today and added that farm mechanization was largely responsible for increased unemployment. War Profits Investigation Associated Press )—Moons NewsDooer Enlerortse Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Malaneto Speak Here Tuesday Judge ,1. M. (Jim) Malono, candidate for governor, will speak in Hope at tho courthouse at 8 o'clock Tuesday night, July 23. Eddy Arnold and his Tennessee Plowboys. Rod Brasficld the Teller of Tiill Tales, Ljillic Belle, Lonzo and Oscar will appear at the same time and place. Eddy Arnold the "Heart Song Specialist" will sing the songs he- has made famous, such as "I'll Walk Alone," "Did You See My Daddy Over There," and "When 'l Talk to Myself About You." Grand Jury Scandal cupation zone of Germany, thL' lel- ler said. The exact cause was nol specified, but it was known that he had been ill with a heart ailment and asthma for at least 18 months before Germany fell. Kaltcnbach was one of eight Americans indicted Juno 26, 194;!, by a jury District of Columbia grand on charges of treason for tors had been listening to the farmer-voters back home. Congress may have responded unwisely to Die message Ihese senators received. But al least the farmers are porducing—while bo- ing paid well for their products.; V;cl the fruits of their labor hold jwomise that food prices will not spiral upward lo a serious under present conditions. Meanwhile, members of Continued on Page Two Life-or-Death Stage for OPA Js Reached Mr. By FRANCIS M. LEMAY liin. -July :>M ••-(/I'l— - The OPA entered Ihe life-or-dcalh stage on Capitol Hill today. With Congress deadlocked, it became certain the nation will start i ....... • :i ''onrth wek of uncontrolled prices and with no one i,..owing .11 wiial iurm, at any, OPA iiiiuhl be revived. The House-Senate conference committee 1 .socking a compromise .s-itlemali'd as House members rc- J*sed steadfastly lo accept Senate bans against any further price ceilings on milk, meal, eggs and other basic foods. Senate Democratic Leader Bark- Icy of Kentucky called the conferees to one more meeting today. K this fails the OPA will be thrown open again in a House floor battle over whether io approve vhc Senate bill. President Truman, indicating a veto, has described the Senate measure as "terrible." , The conferees, after '".our days of wrangling, were tied in knots on the question of .allowing OPA certain discretionary power in raising prices on manufactured articles as prescribed by a new pricing formula in the .Senate bill. BarKley refused to give up hope, .saying "there is a haze over ihe horizon lhat looks like a gimmcr of light." One Ui'pubiican invmber of the eluded-dour conference said privately administration forces are fighting lur a C'jinuromiiie. ."ither t!u.in risk ihe possibility ihat the Iluiiic would approve ihe Senate bill. Meanwhile, Congress — just in case OPA is restored — voted 10 cut $31,000.000 from OPA operating funds and i.u ban use of any of ihe money lur "pnjpagHiida in support of price control." Tho agency ap- nrnnrhttinM wm mn nt :£75,000,UUO instead ul ?10U,000,OUO. broadcasting Axis propaganda during the war. A native of Dubuquc, Iowa, he held a master of arts degree from the University of Chicago and a doctorate of philosophy from the University of Berlin. Ho specialized on affairs ol Germany, where both his parents wore born. (Ho was discharged as a high crisis school teacher in Dubuquo after he organized a Nazi group among the students, according lo information in Washington. Ho was an army officer in the first world war, but after going lo Germany he married a German girl and look up support of Hitler's cause, i His widow, the former Dorothea Peters ot ICocslin, Pomcrania, said in an interview at her Berlin apartment last July lhal Kaltcnbach became a tool of Nazi propaganda through a whim which led hi mlo study (he terms imposed on Germany by the Versailles treaty. She- said she had hoard nothing from him since Kussian officers look him away. —— o— Daladier Charges Communists in French Defeat' Edou- "appcase- Paris, July ID —(UP) ard Duladior, Fi-jnch incut" premier who signed Iho Munich pact of 193B, look nis seat in Ihe constitution assembly iodav after a raucous 13-hour session during which he blamed Communists for France's defeat. Daladier charged French Communists with committing acls of sabotage on instructions from Moscow and said that in September, 1940 they wanted "a peace <>! treason." It was tho Gorman-Russian pact of 1939 which caused Hit war, ne declared, and not the Munich agreement, which h'j described as a necessity. Fighting doggedly for hi: to represent Orange district assembly. Daladier turned fcnt'e ol his record phony war" into an during atlack CM right n ihe a de- "tlv.- ihe pc- his Communist line during that riocl. Communists nought to bar from the chamber becau.-.;> u appeasement policy during years as pcrmier. "Such a man as Daladior .should be before the high courl of Justice — 'lot before die chamber ol' deputies," Deputy Coiumuni.u leader Jacquch Ducloi told Ihe assembly. The cost of constructing terraces is relatively small compared ivith the benefits received. Nature controls erosion largely by supplying a vegetable covering over me ground. Tcxarkanan gtcx., July 20 —(UPl — The grand jury session called when Ihree cily aldarmon here wore charged with accepting bribes of .-11,000 for an affirmative vole on a real estate deal was scheduled to continue today. In yesterdays session, attorneys for the 3 men attempted to keep special Prosecutor Otto Atchley oul nf Ihe grand jury room. Attorney Elmer Lincoln uroiesicd that xii^hioy, as me attorney for the Tcxarkana newspapers shouJd- be disqualified because the aldermen involved were considering filing a suit for libel against the newspapers. Al.chley was called to servo as prosecutor by a citizens committee ..prmed recently, and took the position wilh permission of District Attorney Wclclon Glass. I 102nd district court, Judge N. L. Dalby, who called the jury session, said that ho saw no reason for exclusion of the special prosecutor. Tcxarkana, Tex., July 19 —-(UP) — Curious cilizens and anxious city council members hero today wailed for a grand jury session io clear up a possible city government scandal growing out of bribery charges hurled by the mayor at three of his councilmcn. Mayor W. N. Harkncss, recently elected, charged early in the week that three of his council members accepted bribes of $1,000 for an affirmative vole in aulhorizin:; the purchase by the city of property blocking the opening of a .street onto a highway here. A citizens' committee yesterday adopted two resolutions: One ronuesled tho district attorney and tho county attorney of -accept special counsel in the mailer, and tho other suggested that lawyer Otto Atchloy of Texarkana bt- app-oinlecl special prosecutor in the case. The county attorney agreed tc both proposals. The grand jury session for today was called by Judge N. L. Dalby of Bowie County, Texas. Photos Show Rep, May at Gay Party New ^ York, July 20. —< UP'—The several copyrighted pictures today ~.n.t\iMg ui_p. nnuruw J. May /tiui several hjghranking army olficors attending a gay wv-dding party for the daughter of Murray W. Gars- sun Jan. 2. 19-1-4. A Sanate committee is investigating the war profits and Washington contacts of Garsson, u partner in a lli-firm combine wnich obtained $73.000,000 in war cou- tracls. Tne News in a c:>pyrightor! .story accompanying ihe pictures, .said the party was held at Ihv Hole! I Picric following ihe wedding ol ; Natalie. Marsson Kayo lo Maj. Louis Herman Kk-benov of the Chemical Warfare -Service. j "Generals' stars and tin- insignia nf le.-isc-r bruti.s shoirj plontilulK i.'nound tin: urctiid-dcckcd table's where 02 bottles of champagne. 1'J buMle-i of scoicli. and icarly '10U cucklail.s and brandies 'l/iued :-nr Iht 100 guejli,," the News "siuiv ^aid. One of HVJ phulus .showed Ma;. Boated at a table \ulh Mrs. Murray Cartoon. iVl;:- Muriel Herman, sister of the bride. INLT standing behind him with her arm;; around nis icck. ! Alb'.-rl W. J'jcobso.M. one of those I HUestioned about Garssun's "paper empire" by the Mead committee, was shown watching ihe bride cul the wedding cake. Representative Andrew J. May, Democrat from Kentucky, chairman of the House Military Affairs Committee, loft, receives n bicj hun from Mrs. Muriel Gnrssrm Herman, a daughter of Murray Garsson, while Garsson's second wife sits at May's left. 'Garsson now reported in Cuba, is one of two brothers who headed several Illinois war material firms now being investigated by the Senate investigating committee headed by Senator James Mead, Democrat from New York. Copyright, 1846, by New York Daily News from NEA Telephoto) © While the war was being fought on two fronts, Murray Garsson, right, danced with his daughter, Natalie, January 2, 1944, in New York City's Hotel Pierre as he gave a reception her and her bridegroom, Major Louis K. Klebenov. Guests included Representative Andrew J. May, chairman of the House Military Affairs committee, who now has been summoned by the Senate Investigating committee for examination in connection with excess profits by the Garsson interests. Garson is reported in Cuba for his health; his "paper empire" of war firms is being investigated. (Copyright, 1fHG, by New York Daily News from NEA Telephoto.) Wilh everything approved except the signing of a contract with the Veteran's Administration in Link- Rock, a detail which is now just a formality, the Municipal Air'puiTs Gl School ol Flving will be open lo all veterans, R. 1... Itottig, manager of llie airport, announced lo- Uay. iiei'ore being accei.tod by the school each GJ niusi have a certificate from tho Veterans Adrnin- i.'I ration. Any inlercsled veteran should contact the local Veterans Office »l the courthouse and fill out necessary papers. All information ciincoi nin;; Ihe school can be obtained at the local olfice. Don - 't Libei Spa's Healing Waters Mayor Objects H ol Springs. July UO You c:m call "wide open city '.he hiai.H 1 stjUM' I.M. Mcl.aughliii, libel inc ru. ati\ .Spa'.-; hut v. ah-r iUP> '.-lot Springs a and placo ly ,111 Rj.ivor 1,'ul yiiu can't jinu civ of nK' ai.d ;ii i.. ' K'iin-:.'J : t!!0 CUl'r.ll niinr.Kil , I'ii •••-',. 'Hie The :>; iilical i pi bility 'or bit! . Uc FortilRci?; have- : in the building and soil fertility. Thirteen Die O-viIand. Kas., July 19 — (<P)— A C-47 military transport plane ..i'fcoii<jd ana burned west of here last night killing 10 passengers and three crew members. The crash, not discovered until this morning, apparently occurred during a severe electrical storm which swept this area last night. Farmers Jiving nearly said they saw a blindng flash in the vicinity but thought ii was a bolt of light ning. Bodies and parts of tho plane were scattered for about a quarter of a mile around the scene, in a wheat tield, three miles west and a mile north of this western Kansas City. The plane was on a flight from TopeKa, Kas,, lo the W3SI coast With a stopover scheduled at Low ;-y Field, Denver. Watches on the bodies had stopped at 10:10, indi- c_ating the plane crashed about 9:10 p."m. Mountain Standard Time. :10:10 p. m. CSTV All the bodies were burned, the clothing on .11 of them having been burned or blown off. First on tho scene were Victor Folletto, a Goodland pilot, and John Hevmer, farmer living about two miles cast of the scene. When thev heard of the search for the missing plane they recalled the severe storm and began searching iho neighborhood. The schcnc is about a mile from the nearest farm home. Names of the victims arc expected to be released by the Topcka base commander after notification of the next of kin. o Checkered to Hold Formes! The Checkered Cafe will hold its formal opening under now management tomorrow, Sunday, July 21, J. C. (Buck) Powers announced today. For the past few days the checkered has been in the process of gelling ready for Iho opening with the installation of now equipment, repairs and painting. New kitchen equipment has been added and is open lo tho public for inspection at all limes. New lighting and a modern, glass lined coflee brewer have been added also, Mr. Powers said. Tho public is invited. By JOHN W, HENDERSON Washington, July 20 —(/Pj—Senator Brewstcr fR-Mc), a member of he Senate War Investigating Committee, said today that Rep. Cof-1 fee (D-Wash) would be asked to "explain a five-year-old $2,500 "campaign contribution from a facorna, Wash., war contractor. Already, at Tacoma, Coffee had declared: "I welcome an investigation on the entire matter. Brewstor said that the committee has already asked ihe Dcparl- -n-.,-,| ,,f .ii, s ti,. 0 f ni . jt s fj] es on nn investigation which Coffee has said inuui.- 01 tue conlriDuuon. Brewster bluntly called Coffees definition of the 2,500 as a cam'-<n contribution a "belated alibi." Brcwter said of Coffee's willingness lor an investigation: "He certainty will be welcome. The more quickly he appears, the better." At Tacoma, Coffee said that the circumstances had been widely published in the state and that the Justice Department, after its investigation, found "no basis for action." Also at Tacoma, Contractor Ei- vund Anderson told the Associated Press: "There was no evil purpose in the payment of this money, x x x I was merely trying to achieve something that was highly honorable at Ihe time —remove handicaps as it was urgent to gel something done." Anderson explained he had a big building project then underway at Foil Lewis, Wash., and "things were not moving fast enough." Tim check went to Coffee's secretary at the time, Paul A. Olson. Coffee remarked that both Olson and Anderson ran for mayor of Tacoma in the primary this year and that Anderson was eliminated. He continued: "For a defeated candidate, :"ivc years after making a campaign contribution, to attempt to alter the entire complexion of the transaction, can only be construed as stooping to the lowest form of unscrupulous tactics." Coffee said "the campaign contribution was thoroughly discussed in the local press. The Department of Justice has previously investigated the charges and has announced there was no basis for action on its part." Before Coffee issued his statement it had become known that the War Investigating Committee was off on a tack involving three photo graphic documents:-' '•.-.* 1. A check" 'f!cV • $3,SOU' ifom i war contractor engaged on a $1,000,000 job, to the secretary of a Congress member. 2. A letter from the secretary to tho contractor expressing gratitude for assistance, and noting that expenses of the member's office in Washington were great. 3. A letter from the member to the contractor saying that the "slip of paper" given to his secretary was going to relieve a great dea." of the member's worries. The correspondence was understood 1o disclose that the contractor had encountered difficulties ir dealing with one of the government departments and had gone to the House member for help. Tho latest effort lo bring May, chairman of the House Military Committee, before the war profit's inquiry for public testimony was a foi mal summons calling i"or his appearance :iext Tuesday. Chairman Mead <D-NY p explained that this action was taken "only because it is absolutely necessary for us to do so." May, the chairman said, had been given "ample opportunity" to appear for the '.|ucstioning without being formally subpoenaed. In accepting the subpoena yesterday, May made MO comment. Pilsburg, Kas. — July 20 —I/I';— Kngincer Ed Stall!, at the throttle of a 75-car Kansas City Southern freight train, chuffed into town blissfully unaware- that just throe cais benind .him two carlo-ids of creosote poles wore blazing furiously. I'iromon worked an hour extinguishing thu fire, caused by a hot box. Heirens May Tell All in Next Visit by Attorney Chicago, July 20 —(UP)— Al- tornexs ior William Heirens were expected Lo begin taking his detailed confession of three brutal slayings al Ihe nexl visil wilh their youthful client in his county jail cell. Defense attorneys conferred for two hours ycslcrday with Heirens and made arrangements to question him in a private room on future conferences, indicating the youth was ready to tell his slory of Ihe kidnap-slaying of Suzanne Dcg- nan and two other murders. It was reported thai taking of the confession cxpeclcd to require two or three days — would Reds Holding .S. Army Officers Berlin, July 20 — (UP)— Tile top American and Russian officers in Germany were understood to be conferring here today on the disappearance of two U. S. Army men who were reported lo be in the Hands of (he Soviet secret police Responsible sources said Gen Joseph T. McNarney and Marshai . _ £' ss } ly P- Sokolovsky ware meet- begin Monday, or possibly lo- "?6 \° discuss the case of Capt. mofTTw. Harold Cobin of Newark N J _ .. arw! T 4 n«^«»*— iir AI f n\ . .' w *i Defense attorneys were understood to have reached alrcc- mcnl wilh Ihe slalcs allorneys office, whereby Hcirens will submil T lull, written confession in return for' a recommendation of a life sentence, rather lhan the eleclric chair. Bolivian Revolt Is Reported Arica, Chile, July 20 — (UP) — Border reports from La Paz today said 100 persons were killed and 150 wounded in the Bolivian capi- lal during a revolutionary outbreak climaxed by the wounding of Ihree nigh officials in an attempt to as- sassinale larroel. President Gualbcrlo Vil- and Ll. George Wyatt of Oklahoma Reports of the conference =t the highest level in this country followed predictions by American of- liccrs that only intercession in that category would liberate the army officers. Earlier today a military spokesman said Cobin and Wyatt were seized by the Russian secret police, who still held them desnite he persistent efforts to negotiate their release. n^jfor the, _arn-iy's said it had specific defi convinced authorities that Cobin/' and Wyatt were prisoners of the NKVD or Soviet secret nolice. The details were withheld for the time being in order not to impair any value they may have in any further bargaining with the Russians for the release of the rr>"n. The spokesman said the CID learned that Cobin and Wyatt never reached nearby Oranienburg, their destination when they board- Bloody rioting In-oke out Tuesday! od a t ra »i in Berlin July 4 Jn- in La Paz, according to advices from the capilal. The government organ La Cumbre said Ihe "subversive movement" was masterminded from Santiago and Buenos Aires, evidently by Bolivian exiles in those capitals. Villarroel and his government appeared to have the situalion in hand to a greater or lesser extent The president, had the support of the army and police, frag- menlary reports frontier said. Unofficial accounts said Villarroel. prompted by the wholesale stead, he said, NDVD agents removed them from the train at Bir- kemyerder, a northern suburb of Berlin. Warrant Officer and Mrs. Samuel Harrison, who were released Ihis week after 15 days in Russian hands, were seized at Birkenwerder, the CID spokesman said. Cobin and Wyatl, he said, were shifted about from place to place after their arrest. For a time they seeping over the were held al Punecke, where the NKVD has headquarters on the outskirts of Berlin. "It now appears obvious that'the bloodshed and his own narrow escape from a hail of bullets which splattered a platfor mon which he was speaking, had decided to shake up the government. The new regime will be composed entirely of army men, the report said, indicating the possibility of a virtual military coup. Villarroel was speaking to a crowd which gathered around the government palace when the shooting occurred. The crowd apparently had gathered before the palace to Jjrot pit. ayf ainst.. icy which would prompt the violence and terrorism. Suddenly a rattle of gunfire came from the crowd, Ihe bullels showering the balcony platform where the president stood. Wounded were C9l. Julio Pinto, acting foreign minis- Russians took our people prisoners in relalialion for our cupturing three of their, agents,"- the CID spokesman said. . ; Two Russian officers and their chauffeur who had been held by the Americans as spies were turned back to the Russians late ' Wednesday. Authorities had given every indication that they expected 19 trade the Russians for the u Issing Americans. No explanation was forthc'V.Tiir.A.; .of" the apparent '' ... . misfiring oi'j'.V.. • >,^ o-V '' - Officials hC waning •tpK. the, relp«s.Voi..th-. Americans, said' they -fe.ared th'at. only the V'Jn- ' tervention oil the highest levels would avail anything. , . A high officer of the CID who has taken a leading 1 part in the case said he personally believed that nothing less than intercession. tcr and one of the "strong men" | by Gen. Joseph T. McNarney S Strong Enough to Discredit Task Shouldered by U, By RICHAD O'REGAN (For Hal Boyle) Frankfurt, July 20 — (.-Ti—Hitler's propaganda Is still strung eii'jiiKh, in postwar Germany to discredit the task the Uniic-d Stales has shouldered in seeing that conquered Germans :iu 10! starve. A U. S. military governmenl re- .. _. poll discloses lhat .large numbers ducted among 13,000 Germans in of Germans believe America is tell-[all age and salary brackets, shows i"A a plain, oul-and-uui lie ivnen ! that throughout the American :'.om- .she says that thu world loud siuia | an average <--f 38 per cent of the population is worried more about fond lhan anything else. In loud-short cities, iho average is more lhan iii) per cent with old people, who cannol gel about The anti-Amurican attitude probably stems from the .fact determined uy an information control division .survey that up lo 72 per cent ,-jf the population of some Gorman cities is concerned chiefly with gelling more :"ood. A scries ot' scientific polls. definite place maintaining of lion is critical. The impression is spreading, says the re-purl .from the .stale of Wnrli-mberg-Baden. that America intends lo let ill-.' Germans ,-larve to death. Germans repeal amont; I hem.se! vet: "Hitler 'was nglii when ho said oilier countries will lei tih starve ii' we lo.si din ^a/." Tills impression — which belli ih-.- army .mid rnili'.aiy govcrnnion! are iryiug iu currcc! is responsible tor much of the bitterness toward Airerica's occupation troops. lii'j report t,aj .s. adding thai there is a widespread iocling t'lal tho United Slate.; easily could relieve aic lotd shortages u she wauled LU do Germans, the rcporj says, puiiil 'o refuse cans 'nil ol vvasl'2 u-uin army kitchens and ask each .-llier: "Why don't ihe Americans give the waste to our children'.'" Villarroel had gathered around him; Gen. Francisco Barrcro, army chief of staff; and Lt. Col. Luis Arce Pacheco, presidcnlial aide. All were on Ihe balcony wilh Ihe president: A policeman was killed outright. Police fired tear gas bombs into the crowd and rifle volleys into Ihe air, and Ihe incident was over. Finance Minister Viclor Paz Es- tensoro apparently was marked for assassination. Three men broke into his home and injured a man whom they apparently mistook for him. One report from the capital said 50 persons were killed and many wounded in pitched batllcs in Ihe streets of La Paz Thursday. A traveler form the capital said he counted the bodies 01 15 students, among them one woman, in the Paseo Prado, as well as cighl bodies of civilians in fronl of Paris Hold. the police announced they of La P had sci/.ed a "great quantify" arms with markings similar lo Ihosc used in neighboring coun- Iries. Army forces and police were re- porlcd patroling tne streets in armored curs. Tne family o£ Villarroel went to Buenos Aires after the outbreak. Pedro Gutierrez Pizarro, Chilean school principal here, witnessed part of the violence in La Paz He was there Thursday anoniing, and saw a long column of teachers and students marching toward the National Palace. "At the head of Ihe march,".he said, "Ihcy carried the body of a sludenl tragically killed earlier in the day. Considering the hail of machine gun and rifle bullets that greeted them as 1 boarded the Irain, 1 suppose there must have been man- killed." The violence was reported to have started at noon Tuesday when students hissed and troops marching in the stoned capital. They broke into the Condon radio station, Hie reports said, and suffered numerous casualties when they were driven out. Travelers said that al 2 a. m. Wednesday, at the university of Sun Andres of La Paz, police attacked the students and afterward big splashes of blood wore seen in front of the building. On Thursday, the accounts said, and other Secretary of Stale James Byrnes would prevail on the Rus- or F. sians to free them. The case became clearer with the official report that the officers were in the NKVD hands, and the bargaining ha dbeen .'utile. Army sources had obscured il wilh incomplete or uncertain accounts, evidently in the interests of safeguarding the prospects for gelling the men released. All available investigators had been working oh the case. Among them were men frqm the CID, the counter-intelligence corps and the provost marsnal's office of military government headquarters. A German informant threw apparently extraneous complications into the ease. Ho reported that four American officers wore imprisoned as spies in the basement of Russian troop headquarters at Bornuu, 12 miles norlhoasi 01 Ber- German volunteered work lin. The (hat he learned thai an American colonel, a caplain, a lieutenant and one other officer were held at Bernau. CID sources said no colonel had been reported missing from any American unit. The only Americans missing, after ihe :frce- ing of the harrisons and discounting 20 AWOL enlisted men, were Cobin and Wyatt, they said. Investigators labeled the German's report as ''unreliable but worth checking." They said it contained several plain inaccuracies. o Former Hope Girl Dies in FortSmith Dorothy Sparks Henderson, 28, formerly of Hope, died at her home in Ft. Smith Thursday after a long illness. Funeral services were held ; scavenge for scraps, complaining • The zoi-f-wido average, ihe survey ,sa>.v climbed rum :3 per com ! six months ago when German ration.', v.ere higher. Worry over iood. ; \l'.s i-ulls show, iia.s Jar outstripped ioihei (.'..'iiccrns — fueii as ihe snort- j age.-, cl housing, lothing and em- ui'jymeril, anxiety over missing u •'-••i.-i ers 'if war and th" influx of refugee:; from eastern L'uropc. "Concern about housing and peeled and thai despite the lens of thousands of newly arriving refugees "satisfactory arrangements apparuuly have boon worked out in many cases." teachers, studenls groups went on sirike. The governmenl organ La Cum| lire said that tin mining magnates, i political "oligarchs" and the | leftist revolutionary party wore • Oiville Oglesbv •distributing "fat suim of money loiLlody Lingo * foment subversion.' . °_1 DRILLING PERMITS El Dorado, July 20 --(y7 3 >— The Arkansas Oil and Gas Commission has isucd permits to McAlesler Fuel Company lo drill two tests in Sec. 24-15-ia, Ouachita county. The Lion Chemical Company has been authorized to drill a teat in i Ft. Smith. The body will arrive in Hope today for burial in Rose Hill Cemetery at 2 p.m. Sunday. She is survived by her husband. Graves Henderson and a daughter Sandra Faye, her mother, Mrs. S N. Murray of Hope, 2 sisters, Mrs. Snow House of Ft. Smith, Mrs. Mildred Sutton of Ashdown; 2 brothers. John Sparks of Gurdon, and Arthur Sparks of Greenville, Term. Pallbearers: Fred Pet re. Waddle Cunningham, T < ••»"]• l j "ckab"r>. J. B. Ellen and sec. 33-14-iy. China was once a strong nation until her best soil wasned away. Meet to Discuss Hope Guard Unit Monday Night Lt. Col. Frank F. Ingram will meet with local citizens and committees at city hall at 8 p. m. Monday lo discuss the probability of establishing a 186-man National Guard Unit in Hope. All interested persons are urged to attend.
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