Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 22, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Monday, July 22, 1946
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$ sir fet->;r < *fi"W'. , $}* {' r Barnhill Is Undecided on Spot for Scott By CArtL BEL L Fayetteville, July 22— OP)— Clyde Scott, wkTCly-sought former Navy backfield star, was in the Razorback fold today, but University of Arkansas Football Coach John Barnhill was not unduly nibi!ii<t "We still need a couple o£ first class tackles," he moaned as he reassessed me Vurke..» ia .,i. inspects after t h e acquistion of "Smackover' Scott. Scott, a six-foot. 175 pounder Who made the headlines on the gridiron and in track at Smackover, Ark., high school and continued tne satim at the navai academy, announced his decision to enroll at the U. of A. Saturday night. "It was the obvious choice,' he declared. "This is my home state and the university has a great coaching setup. I believe "we'll have a great team tliis season or next." 4u Tth l "Smackover Kid' disclosed that he had turned down "several propositions" from professional teams and other colleges to cast his lot with the Razorbacks. He said'lie had decided to pass up pro football "until after i graduate.' ,-Scott. whose two years with the Middle, .eleven did 11 o t count against, his eligibility in other collegiate circles, is eligble to pav in Porkerand for four years. He indicated, however, that he woud play only two more years of collegiate football since he is sched- U Q4ft to graduate in the spring of Twenty-one-year-old Clyde—his real name is Clydell—will" not be among strangers here this fall His '.sid" orother, Tracy, and another f o r n e r Smackover high teammaet. Bill Bass, both backs nave announced they will wear Eazorback togs. Although Scott gave contemplated marriage as his reason :'or resigning from the naval academy earlier this month, he-has refused since to disclose any of his matrimonial plans. ' "Right now I'll forget football for a while and catch up on my fishing in , these Arkansas streams," he grinned. "I got behind on that while I was at Annapolis." Barnhill, who has-added one outstanding prospect after another to HOP! STAR, MO p|, ARKANSAS CARNIVAL Bv Dick Turner -CSPR. 1946 BY NEA SEftVlCg. W^T~r.l."nrfi~l>. S. PAT. OFF "Cramming for a talk \\ilh Junior, dear?"' his roster since coming to Arkansas from the University of Tennessee early this year, said he hadn't yet decided just how he would use Scott in his single wingback offense. He predicted, however. that he would use the former Middle flash in the same backfield with Aubrey Fowler, the fleet triple- threat tailback. ''Scott is a fine player and has had a lot of experience," Barney declared. "He will fit into our system well at any spot. "I'd feel a lot happier, though, if I had picked up a couole of tackles ilohg with" Clyde. We need them badly." In addition to his football ability, Scott is an outstanding hurdler in track and played high school basketball at Smackover. "I may play some basketball at Arkansas if the competition isn't | too tough," said the modest new Porker. "But I'm only six feet iall and they like 'em taller here in that game.' Defours W e/ the Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer When a Cleveland jud^e, who had heard 3500 divorce cases in six months, recently advised vet- i erans and their wives to do some i forgiving and forgetting of wartime I unfaithfulness on cither side, he was swamped with angry protests , I Apparently, a lot of people think I j that the advice-giver who recom ' i mends forgiving in the face of un WeVe\making progress on rural telephones ... Crowd Jeers Pearson in Georgia Talk By HAROLD FOREMAN 'Atlanta, Ga., July 22.—(UP) — Flanked by n eorsp of policemen, some 1.500 persons last night alternately cneered and booed commentator Drew Pearson as he declared that governor-nominate Eugene Talmadge nad promised to install a Ku Klux Klan official as head of the Georgia Bureau of Investigation. Pearson charged over a national network (ABC) that Talmadge had alleged to a KKK grand cyclops tnat "nil race pioulems will be left to the KLAN." Speaking from Georgia's capitol grounds. Pearson said that Tnl- madgc would appoint G r i\ \\ d Cyclps Sam .Roper of Klnvern 297 in Atlanta to head the GB1, a statement that drew cheers from the crowd that stood in a light rain during the broadcast. Gov. Ellis Arnall. who has a legal suit pending to revoke the Klan's charter in Georgia, was applauded when ne introduced Pearson but after the familiar campaign cry was heard — "we want Gene" and "Hooray for Talmadge." Arnall called Pearson a "valiant crusader Ior truth, 'tolerance, understanding and good will among men," and said there was no place in Georgia or America for "hate organizations." Although at times Pearson had to laise nis voice to spcatt above tne kin of cheers and jeors, police reported no incident occurring. Klan Grand Dragon Dr. Samuel Green of Atlanta had requested extra policemen at the broadcast. "The twentieth century carpetbagger is the Ku Klux Klan." Peaison declared, amid loud boos from Ihe crowd.. "Ku Klux Klanism and all the other isms which preach hate are not merely the business of the South—they are the business of the nation. And as with Hitler, the time to stamp them out is now.' He declared that as long as booKs are written and men read them, the Klan will be condemned for its doctrine of hate. He said he sopKc here ."despite threatening letters challenging my right to come to Atlanta and calling me a northern carpet bag- ber.' Pearson described Arnall, who invited him to speak from the capilol grounds, as one of the "greatest governors" in the country. Questions and Answers hcad- Detr-oit-born Paula Drew was well on her way to fame as a singer with tho Detroit Civic Opera before a talent scout got her name on an option. Now she's in Hollywood, soaking up sunshine while waiting for Universal Pictures to aim u camera at her. If you live on a farm and don't have telephone service now, you can be sure the telephone company is using every means to speed the day when you can have it. ' Extension and improvement of rural service was interrupted by the war, but plans to resume it went light ahead. Surveys were made, maps drawn, 1 thousands of farmers asked what kind of rural service they liked best, the result is a 14-million- dollar postwar program for improving and extending service to rural areas in the Southwest. Now the building job is under way again. Our goal by the end of the year is to have 40,000 new rural telephones in service. Within the next five years we expect to add 165,000. There is still much to be done, and it v/ill be some time before everyon* has service who wants it. But we are well on our way. • SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY faithfulness condones unfaithfulness itselt. That is fuyj.-y-minded reason intf. Nobody can now help what happened to marriages during I war years, ft is a l-;ict that many oi them y.'eiv scarred by unfaithfulness on ihc part of husband or wile. Bui divoicc won't change the fact - or guarantee a happy solution to the problem. All that divorce will do in many cases is bolster, momentarily, the pridn of the wronged husband or wile. Is the marriage can be saved by forgivenes-s, then what is so wrong about that? Surely a marriage is mriro important than pride— especially so when children arc involved. The judge was simply being a realist. Tne wartime unfaithfulness is done and past. But there is still the marriage. The judnc was simply asking the husband and wife to put their marriage ahead of their own in- juiy and to try to hold it together. Salvage What You Can That, certainly, is no condoning of unfaithfulness. It is saying that a patched-up marriage is oflcn belter than a broken marriage. And those are the only two choices left to the couple who discover Ih-ut their marriage has been damaged by unfaiHtlulness. They can either patch il up—or break it up. And of the two choices;, turely patching up the marriage is the more hoiior;iblc solution, and the better one for society a-j •* whole. ,—o League Leaders By The Awociatcd Prcs,s National League Batting — Hopp, Boston, .379; I-.lusial. c>t. Louis, .2,53. Rup.i — JM'JEUI, St. fcoijjj, 71; Mize, Me-.'- York. 53. Buns bat'ed in — SlautJier. St. Louis. 76. Walker, Brookh-n. 72 iHits -^ riutial, i ; t Louis, 130, Doubles"—"i'ilisial.'St. t;ui« '-7 H.ilrn.vs. Etstor.. 21 Triplet —Musial, St. L'.uis, 10; V/alksr, Brooklyn, '!. KDm3 runs — Mizo, Ns-.v York. 10. Kiner, r-klEbursh. 13. St<.|"ii ba=cs> -- fc.siser, Brooklyn. 24: Hopp, Boi.icn, and Haas, Cincinnati, 13. Herring, Brooklyn,' G-1-.C57. American I «->nijt- Batting — Williams, Boston, .365; Q — Where arc British quarters in- Germany? A — At Minden, Luebeck, Herford, and Detnold. But plans are afoot to centralize HQ at Hamburg. Q— Who was the highest paid woman in the nation ,:.or -iho 1944 calendar year and fiscal year ending in 194fj? A — Actress Carmen Miranda, 8201,458. Q — Do costs of drilling oil wells vary geographically? A — Greatly. ' In Kentucky, where oil is near the surface, drilling costs around $4,000; in Oklahoma 75.000: in Lousiana's Gulf coast $100,000. Q — What city is known as City of Spindles? A — Lowell, Mas., ton spinning. Q — How fast can greyhounds run? A — Fastest have been clocked at 35 mph over a 525-yard course. By The Associated Press Newton, Mass., July 17—(X! 1 )—Tho "forgotten key" service of the Newton lire, department ends today. V Fire officials said they had run up their last ladder for people who hud been careless .and had for- Ihe its cot- Venion, Washington, .;i57. Runs — Williams, Boston 04 Pesky, Boston, 7,1. Runs bntled in — Williams, Bos ton, 90; Docrr, Boston, 79. Hits — Williams, Boston, 118 Posky, Boston, 115. Doubles — Vernon, Washington 32; Spence, Washington, ;J8. Triples — Lewis, Washington, 10 Edwards, Cleveland, «. Home runs — Williams, Boston 27; Gveenbcrg, Detroit, :2.'i Stolen bases •- Case, Cleveland 17; Stirnwci.ss, New York, 13. Pitching — Ncwhouser, Detroit 18-3-.857; Fcrriss, Boston, I5-4-.7H!) Flying Eye Valuable aid to aerial operation is this giant "fish eye" of the American Airlines electronic laboratory, the "Flagship Alpha.? A "radome"—jyitcnna for an airborne radar installation—it is intended to aid transport planes in navigation, instrument Hying, weather surveillance and terrain collision prevention. K. F. HcrzoR, designing engineer of General Elcctrie's transmitter division which designed the ap. paratus, inspects the "eye/ gotten or lost keys to iheir apart- meins. "Howe,ver,'V the officials added, "if there's a child locked in i in- house or in the bathroom, we'll still make the run." Six Texans Are Hurt in Crash of Airplane Gnssvillo, July 22 —«•)—Six Fort Worth, Tex., residents are beinf treated at Rollins hospital here for injuries suffered Saturday nigivt when their twin-engine 'airplane struck a power pole and crashed in n peach orchard at Yellvillo Ark. Ihey are Gordon, Jack and tjnrnoy Heynolds, brothers; Mrs Gordon Heynolds and her four- year-old daughter, Linda, and Mis-Frances Adami. Hospital attend- ynts said the men apparently were the more seriously injured The party was enroute to a family reunion at Miller, Mo., when ' the plane ran out of gasoline, and Barney Reynolds the pilot, sought Io make a forced landing. A drunk staggered into an Automat res auram. put two nickels in- moni ' ; V Kl wak>hccl '" astonish- mcnt as out came a piece of chervv Pie He put in two more nickels and out came another piece. He u two more nickels and out can,' a other piece. He continued to iVed Monday, July 22, 1946 Records Set ^ in Traveler, ^ Memphis Game By The Assoclaed Press Southern Association records were trampled yesterday as the Memphis Chicks and Little Rock Irayelers buttled 19 innings before me Chicks won the first gaino of n doub eheador a to. C. It was the fourth longest game in the association s 'IB-year history. Lew Flick, Little, "liock outfielder, smashed out nine straight hits to establish a one-game Southern Association record, which is also 1 ": mnj01 ' , lc! <SUp record. Flick,also «ot three for three in the ..'iva-inn- ing nightcap which Little Rock won, In the first game the Travelers also set an association record by leaving 2(i runners on-base -The previous record was 17. Memphis in more nickels until he had a do/eh pieces of cherry pie, when one or the attendants asked him Don t you think you had belter stdp now? "What!" cried Die drunk. "Quit 'itw—when I'm still winning?" loft 10 stranded, making a total o 3U and setting a new standard hi\ two tennis in one game. The olt •*ecor4rwns 27 v Seveo, double plays equnlled the Southern's 'bne-gnme record mid ten times at bat foi Blick and Butch Niemun,. also of Little Rock, tied a record. The game required four hours and iour minutes. The Nashville Vols buried' third- place Cnattnnooga under n IB to 5 defeat, in a game played in the rain almost from start to finish. The second half of the scheduled cloubleheader was postponed on account of wet grounds. Jim Shea and Pete Under pitched the New Orleans Pelicans to victory in both ends of a double- icndcr with Mobile, Shea winning i to 1 in the opener and Under taking an 11 to 0 decision in the finale, The seventh-place Barons and tho league-leading Atlanta Crackers split a doublchcndcr. Birmingham took the first game 3-1, and the Crackers the nightcap, 3-4. At Nashville, Ted Fawclek, Vol catcher ,hit his ninth and 10th home runs. An 11-run splurge in which Hi Nashville players went to bat settled the game in the eighth. Tonight's Games: Altaian at Birmingham Chattanooga at Nashville (2) Memphis at Little Rock Mobile at New Orleans. Erosion is our common enemy. Father is in Hospital When Son Is-Born•*••••*•< Blytheville, July 22 — (/P)— Like most husbands, Kenneth Collier was at the hospital when his wife bore him a child — but there was n difference. lie was in bed after having undergone mi emergency appendectomy a few hours before. Collier, his wife and their* firstborn — a son — are "doing nicely" in nearby rooms. FLUSH KIDNEY URINE Benefit wonderfully from fatnoni doctor's discovery that relieve! backache, run-down feeling due to excess acidity in the urine Pcoplo ov«;i-r*/«oK> «ro findln» imasfnr relief from pnlnluj oymptoml of blkdd.r Irritation caused hy exce;i Acidity In th« urine. DU. KILMER'S SWAMP ROOT ten taut on tho kidneys to cmo discomfort by nrpmolliiR the flow of urine. Thl« pur« herbal medicine It especially welcome where bladder Irrltntlon due to ex«u 11?. r*»P«n»lble for "i.tllnf up mt night.' A carefully blendocf comblnatlo* of 1C Iipt-bs, roots, vcRctables, balsam) Dr. Kilmer n contain! nothing harsh, It absolutely non-habit foi-mlar. Just food In- greillenlij tlmt many sny have a marviloai •l/ecf. All druggists sell Swamp Root. ansas Looks Ahead continues forward with armed and definite" ram of expansion and development: —build and pay for as we go, a 10-year program providing more adequate roads and streets for the Counties, Municipalities and State! •fl 'o '" A!*fl. nias J.,share p f^^..Ngtiptja . rj&rt Buildirfg Program!oF^ mashing money^rinFr next 7 years. provide for continued improvement in our Educational system and higher standards of pay for higher standards or teaching! -promote the control of flood waters in the State, emphasizing levee construction, dam construction and drainage! preserve and provide essential State services as required by the people themselves! ' -encourage greater Agricultural and Industrial development through experimentation and research! —develop and preserve our Recreational facilities including a comprehensive State Park program! •conserve and develop our National Resources, through expansion of the Resources and Development Commission and cooperation with active leadership throughout the State! -advocate necessary expansion of material facilities at our State Institutions! ' -encourage full development of the State's possibilities —cooperating with all groups working toward this end! Citizen Has A Responsibility 1 An Active IPart To Play Govern "This Ad Paid for by Mrs. Ben Laney *>•! Our Daily i Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor ~ Alex. H. Washburn National Guard Revival Points to Armory Project Hope citizens who gathered at yj," city hall last night to hear Lt.- j-ol. I'rank K. Ingram outline tho Mate Military Department's plan for reviving Company A of the National Guard volccl to see the project through. In the meeting were many cx- Kimrdsmon, including two old Company A commanders .who later served in World War rt, LI. Col C.arnelt Martin and Major J. M, IJulfic. The National Guard has meant much to the young men of several generations, and yesterday s guardsmen said so last night ., And in the background >f every- olic s thoughts was the often-arrested project of getting a National Guard armory for Hope. This has been a project all the many years your correspondent has riui this newspaper, but while much smaller cities, and villages even, got thoir armories. Hope got none. A committee of us went to Little Rock on a red-hot trail just before tho war — bul Ihe trail evaporated when we hit Ihe government's red 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 239 WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Wednesday, scattered thundershowers east portion, cooler west portion Wednesday. Star of Hooe. 1899; Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1979 HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, JULY 23, 1946 Lt. Col. Ingrani was honest about •i^c armory project last night — there is no more money presently available, but he said the state Military Department had Hope No. 1 i)ti the list of proposed new armories. British Arrest Jews for Blast That Killed By OSGOOD CARUTHERS Jerusalem. July 23 --(/I 1 )—A police spokesman annouiHvd today the detention of about 20 Jews in , vonneclion with the terroristic bombing .Yesterday of the King David Hotel which left 08 persons dead or missing. The known dencl mounted to 4(i. Military rescue crews who voilccl in the debris of the hotel, the scat of British Army headquarters and the secretiiriat of the Palestine government, reported that 11 bodies had been recovered and seven others locntcd. Fifty persons wore unaccounted for! The police spokesman said thai, although most of the party which planted milk cans of explosives | wore Arab dress, all the evidence l indicated they were young Jews. •Eyewitnesses said the attackers I spoke Hebrew. The spokesman snid a search was "•going on right now m the old city of Jeruaicm." A truck and a taxi, both stolen, which were abandoned by ihc al- Guard units will be three times the strength of the old ones, and having a vast amount of equipment — all of which will require much hirer armories than than those which were built before the war. Hope, looking for a solution of <<cr Winter sports and public assembly problems, is mighty anxious to sec the armory project carried through — and on a scale adequate for a city of 10,00(1. Perhaps there could be some collaboration between the city and state or federal governments in the financing of a building large enough to be both an armory and a sports field house. -K -K -K By JAMES THRASHER Dr. Evatt and the Juggernaut Dr. Herbert Kvatt, Australia 1 !; $[:nistor of External Affairs, is perhaps the most vocal champion of small nations' rights in world affairs. As such, he is in somewhat the position of a lone man disputing the right of way with a juggernaut. Yet it is hard not to admire his courage, applaud his intentions, and wish him well. Dr. . Evatt bases his case on a self- evident fact repeatedly ignor- ,ecl by the great powers. This fact he restated in a radio address to 1 American listeners a few nights, tifio: "It, is a fallacy to suppose <a,it all knowledge and all wisdom '(fniffit reside at the center of military power." The Australian minister had the knowledge and wisdom to perceive the inherent danger of the veto in the formative days of the United Nations. In San Francisco, as be recalled in his radio speech, he warned that acceptance of the veto opened the way to its unrestricted use even in matters of relatively small importance. He sought vainly to get its use limited to the "extreme step" of economic or irfilitary sanctions against an aggressor. Now that his prophecy on Ihc veto's abuse has come true, he has served notice that he will bring the veto question before the UN General Assembly in September.' In the meantime, he will devote some of his considerable energy to an effoi t to keep the smaller nations from being pushed around or ignored at the Paris Peace Conference. Secretary of Slate Byrnes helper! Dr. Evatt's cause along by ^•lining Russia's agreement io let the conference determine its own nrg-ani/.ation and procedure. But thiil does not mean the big powers will not have their way in the end. Such an outcome is inevitable. Nevertheless, there is sense as well as justice in Dr. Evatt's cause. Dr. 1'Jviitl pointed out in his speech that the final United Nations agreement in San Francisco, with ;ill members having a voice in it, was a vast improvement over the original proposals drafted at Dumbarton Oaks and added to at Valta. Few will wiiiit to argue that point with him. And il is reasonable tbiit, as ho suggests, free participation by all nations represented at tho Paris Peace Conference can improve the Icss-llian- pcrfect treaties agreed on by the foreign ministers. As for the justice of the Australian's cause, his country and other small nations made a large proportionate contribution to victory. Being deficient in men and mater- jol, it was necessary that they : ;Afcr to their more powerful allies in •mailers of strategy and command. Hut that is no reason why this deference musl be taken for granted in time of peace, as il seems Io have been during the past .year. In Ihc intcicsl of fair dealing and for the sake of wise counsel, the small nations should at least be accorded the courteous assumption of sovereign equality at Paris. We hope that Dr. Kvatt continues his efforts to bring that •about. ./He will not be able to stop the juggernaut. But he might be able Io make il slow down, or even change its course a trifle. under floodlights during the night, and the officer in charge said "the job was less than half completed. Hospitals reported that !>0 persons were still undergoing treatment for injuries and that dozens of others had been treated for minor wounds. The Palestine government said the missing included 12 senior British officers of the government secretariat. .The names of British victims were being withhold pending notification of Iheir kin. Palestine civil service workers scheduled a 15-minute memorial of silence at noon today for the workers killed in the blast. A curfew imposed shortly after the explosion was lifted nt 5 a. m. except in the immediate area of the SI,000,000 hotel. Nevertheless, all Palestine continued tense. Resentment of both Arab ~"iirTd Jewish communities rose noticeably following publication in the Palestine post of the names of Arabs and Jews who were killed. "The crazed calculations of men who have broken with their cause have weighed the air with horror," said the post, which is the voice of official Xionism. The Jewish agency likewise expressed horror and denounced tht "gang of desperadoes" responsible. Series of Soil Conservation Meets Start By LUCILLE HOLLAND Magnolia — (Special) — Some 30 soil conservation district supervisors from the rolling land of southwest Arkansas opened a three-day meeting here today to, learn something of the technical assets and philosophy of soil conservation. This is the i'irst of at least three soil conservation short course to be conducted in Arkansas under the auspices of the Mississippi Valley Association in connection with Hie Arkanas Extension Service. the Soil Conservation Service, and private industry. D. D. Perry, director of the division of Flood Control and Soil Conservation, Arkansas Resources and Development Commission, stressed the importance of education in a successful soil conservation program in pointing out the objective of the .short courses being held at Magnolia A. & M. college, which is being sponsored ijy the C. E. Palmer newspapers. Application of Telephone Co. to Be Heard Little HOCK. Julv 23 — i/Pt — The Aikan.vas Public Service Commission reset today for hearing at 2 )>.,. m. July lif> the application of 'j^-.'o Slate:; Telephone Company, Tcxarkaiiii. lor authority to issue $050,000 first mortgage "bc-ndf. The healing originally was sol Jor July ir> but postponed at the company's ri."]in\-.t. M'!ic company proposes Io u:-'c pioeeeclE from the bund :;alc to improve its properties at Tt'^arkana and in Texas. In the- early days, crude oil was curried in barrels by horse und wagon, '1 Bill May Get to President By JACK BELL WdfhiiiKlon .July 2.'1 - (/I'l— Con- gicss appeared ready loclay Io dump the politically explosive ticle- lands bill on President Truman's desk. But even legislators who think they sometimes know Ihe White House attitude in advance admit they arc puzzled about its fate Granling ihe states clear title to open oil-rich tidelands extending three miles or more into the ocean, the bill involves a long-standing controversy between Edwin W Pauiey and former Secretary of the Interior Harold Ickes. Despite the vigorous opposition of Democratic Leader Barkley (Kyi the Senate passed the measure 'by ;i 44 to H4 vote yesterday and sent" it back to the House for expected early agreement on its final form Barkley said he hopes Ihe president will veto it. But any such action would be a slap at Pauiey, California oil man who favors slate ownership. And it would be .a feather in the cap of piesidcnl since he resigned from Ickes, who hi's been critical of the the cabinet. Ickes quit in a huff over Mr Truman's assertion that the cabinet member might have been wiong in his testimony before the j Senate Naval Committee during I hearings on Paulcy's nomination to be undersecretary of ihe nav/. lekc.s lidd t-aid Paulcy suggested to linn in 1U-14 |li«l Democratic campaign contribulio.is could le iai:--ed tioin interested oil man if the poveinmcnl would renounce its claims to the tideUinds Pauiey. whose nomination later was withdrawn, denied that he made any such proposal. Pauiey now is Mr. Truman's reparations commissioner. Showman George White Held on 3 Felony Suits San Diego, Calif., July 23 — (/I 1 )— Showman George White, r>2, whose "Scandals' glorified many and upcoming chorine, had a $50,000 damage suit in addition to three felony charges on his hands today as an outgrowth 01 Uie traffic deaths of a newly wed couple. While was arraigned in municipal court yesterday on two counts of manslaughter and one of failure to stop and give aid. He continued at liberty under $i',000 bail. His pro liminary hearing, on the felony complaints issued by the district attorney, was set for July 31. Victims of the -accident were Claude McLoster Lee, 42, and his bride, Lconn Ann Osborne Lee, 18, of Santa Ana, Calif. Slate highway patrolman Luther M. Make said the couple, married Saturday at Tijuana, Mcx., were struck as they crossed the coast highway ;il Solatia Beach, north of hc'-e 'Saturday. James R. Osborne of Victurviile, Calif., father of Mrs. Lee, filed the damage suit in superior court in behalf of Mrs. Lee's 18-niunlh- old son by a previous manai"p James C. Fitzgerald. To Revive Plans of the Slale Military Department to revive Company A of Ihe 153rd Infantry, Arkansas National Guard, with a local pay roll of $38,059.31 n year, were outlined to a Hope audience at tho eUy hall last night by Lt. Col. Fiank Ingrain, personnel officer of Ihe state department. The group volccl to undertake formation of tho local Guard company and authorized the chairman, Roy Anderson, vice-president of Hope Chamber of Commerce, to appoint a committee to confer with Lt. Col. Ingram. Mr. Anderson appointed: Terrell Cornelius, Cli-'ford Franks, Ed Morris, Thomas Purvis, Charles A. Armitage and George Newborn. . Lt. Col. Ingram explained that it is planned to activate local Guard companies over the state by the end of August as part of the- 39th Division, covering Arkansas and Louisiana. Arkansas will have artillery headquarters, but divisional headquarters will go to Louisiana—the states reversing thr> honors after seven years, he said. Present plans call for a larye increase in National Guard strength over past standards, the speaxer continued. Formerly Ihe Arkansas National Guard mustered 4,000; but the new Guard will comprise 7 300. Hempslead county's Company A formerly had three officers and Gfi men; but the new Company A will be authorized for seven officers and 188 men. Tho unit must maintain 80 per cent of its enlisted strength and 100 per cent of its officer personnel in order to re- lain federal recognition, LI. Col Ingram cautioned. Mr. Cornelius introduced the motion which led to the local community's endorsement of the Guard revival. Major J. M. Duffic, veteran of the Guard nnd the European cam- pngn, recalled that National Guard work "used to mean a lot to the youngsters around here", and forecast its quick reorganization. Lt. Col. Ingram said a regular Army sergeant supervising the battalion for Ihc southwestern counties would be stationed permanently at Hope. LI. Col. Ingrani answered questions concerning thn probability of a new armory to bouse the new Guard unit by saying that while Hope certainly heeded an armory worse than any city in the state no funds arc now available for it. Funds may come from the federal government, or on a joint. I'et'cral-slale plan, or from the stale alone—a mailer for Ihe future, he concluded. Meanwhile Ihe local Committee wants to hear from candidates for officers qualified to organize the new company; and it will also be necessary to find a building suitable for armory purposes which can be rented in the near future. PE ELINE DELIVERY Sank Center, Minn., July ','.',} •l/IV— Al Bohne, truck operator in America's original "Main Street" town, isn't worried about thieves I stealing his truck. A swarm of bees has attached itself to one of Ihe truck's body stakes, clinging Ihere despite Holme's trips around the town. The only casualty was one ,-jf Bonne's helpers who was sljing once. Washington, .July 23 — (/P)— The House loclay rejected, 159 to 120, a molvin to strip from compromise OPA legislation all controls save those over rents. By FRANCIS M. LcMay "Washington, uly 23 —(/P)— OPA's opponents began a final drive in the House today to prevent a revival of price controls. Rep. Brown (R-Ohio) told the chamber that such a revival would "be a slop backward to scarcities ;inrl blackmarkcts." There was talk in the cloakrooms of an effort to whittle down the compromise legislation to a nati- Ihorily over rents, with all other controls eliminated. The Ohio members said he hoped the ^ House would have "the cour- :ige" to vole down the compromise bill. Administration leaders meanwhile voiced hope that OPA, dead for 23 days, would be reborn by midnight. An effort by Rep. Wolcott (R- Michl. opposing the bill, to extend Ihc debate to three hours was blocked. The vote was due after one hour of discussion of vhe revival plan worked out by a Senate- House conference. Brown said, amid jeers :"rom the Democratic side of the House, that the proposed price control board probably, w o u 1 d include Chester Bowles, the resigned ercnomic stabilizer, Leon Henderson, the original OPA administrator "and I supuose Philip Murray," head of the" CIO. Administration leaders drove hard to get the House and Senate oKays that would nut the compromise Legislation of President Truman's desk oy nightfall. The president's signature then could restore trimmed down price controls and full rent -authority immediately. Chairman Spence (D-Ky) of the House Banking Committee, a leader of the administration's bitter OPA baltlc, lolcl reporters "we hope to have price control again by midnight." Capitol Hill felt certain Mr. Truman would sign the measure even though (]> ne vetoed the i'irst congressional attempt to trim OPA's powers and (2) the new compromise bans price ceilings on major foods ..'or at least 30 days. Any congressional concern about another veto was virtually dispelled -late yesterday when Paul Porter, OPA Administrator, disclosed to newsmen that' he had told the president ilie compromise ?§ better Continued on Pago Two 3254Votes in Craighead Held invalid Jonesboro, July 23 —I/I')— More than 3,000 Craighead county poll tux receipts have -been held invalid by the county Democratic Central Committee, an unofficial check of old and new poll lax lists disclosed today. The check showed 3,254 persons whose tax receipts had been 7i- sucd to other parties under the block authorization plan had not peisonally assessed their poll taxes. A revised list of qualified voters compiled by the Central Committee includes the names of about 5,023 persons who assessed and purchased poll tax receipts legally prior Io Oct. 1, 1945. The old li.s'l contained approximately 8,8V, names. In addition to the new list, about (i!>0 foimer servicemen have paid poll (axes since Oct. 1. A Ccnlral Committee spokesman said that any serviceman whoso poll lax was among those invalidated by reason of failure of assess may vole in Democratic primaries by presenting his receipt. The Craighead Central Committee has pointed out that no candidate is accused of having a hand m illegal issuance of poll tax receipts but that over zealous supporters of some candidates apparently were to blame. The tax list purge was instigated alter several persons reported to the Ccntial Committee that they had b e c n offered rcccips fo'r which they had not authorized purchase prior to the Oct.. 1 deadline. M eans Associated Press Means NewsDooar Enterortse Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Redhead Says Officials of Combine Asked That She Be 'Hazy 7 in Testifying By JpHN W, HENDERSON Washington, July 23 —(/PI—Rccl- haircd Jean Bates, former secretary in ihc Washington office of a munitions combine, said today that Joseph Freeman and Henry Garsson had asked her to be "hazy' in testifying before the Senate War Investigating Committee. She testified that Freeman and Garsson, officials in the combine, had attempted to "play upon rny sympathy' when she met their request with a refusal to "perjure myself.' They were particularly anxious, she said, to prevent her from telling the committee, under oath, that she had seen Albert Jacobson, $9 975-a-year War Department consultant, in the combine's Washington office. . The conversation with her former employers, she relaled, took place on July 12 — the same day she appeared before an executive session of the committee to tell what she knew about the affairs of the combine. She said that Mrs. Freeman had called her away from her brother s birthday party to the Freeman home where she met both freeman -and Garsson. They asked her first what she had told the committee in private session, she said, and then quickly got to the point of Jacobson Judge Samuel Dickstein of the New .York Supremo Court testified 11 J l ,, was P ossib 'c that he had called the Washington office of the combine, bul only on a social matter. Washington, July 23 --(/PI— Chairman Mead (D-NY) of the Senate yvar Investigating Committee demanded today that the War Dc- partmenl "discipline" high-ranking army officers in the Garsson munitions case. He specified those shown to have travelled on official mlitary orders during wartime to a gay wedding party for ihc daughter of a munitions maker. Mead's demand c a m o us the committee received official War Department records t .h ;•.'. travel orders, entitling them to ride at government expense with per diem allowances, had been issued for six officers Io allow them to be in New York at the time of Natalie Garsson's wedding. The investigation of the munitions woik of the Garsson brothers, Henry and Murray, took another turn with red-haired Jean Bates former secretary of the munitions makers' Washington office on the stand. Among the army officers .'isled in the War Department travel orders were Brig. Gen. Paul X. E-nglish, former head of the chemical warfare service's procurement division, and Maj. Gen. Aldcn H. Waitl, its present chief. The orders read ihal their presence in New iork was "necessary vor military service." English has since left active military duty. Presentation ot the records followed introduction of copies of records of the Hotel Pierre in New York, where the wedding was held Jan. 1944, showing that Murray Garsson, father of Natalie, had footed the hotel bills ior the officers. The committee ordered its investigators to obtain records on whether the government paid the per ciicm allowance to the officers on the strength of the travel allowances. Is On State Calender Washington, July .73 — (/P)— Tho anti-poll tax bill landed iHrmlv on the Senate calendar today. ! Democratic Leader Barkey (Kyi promised that before Congress adjourns he will call up the measure to outlaw state poll taxes as a requirement ior voting in federal elections. Barkley's pledge was made after Senator Morse (R-Ore) tied the Senate- in knots for two hours yesterday by offering the poll tax repealer as a rider to legislation to give the slates title to ocean tidelands. When Southerners headed by 23 pigeonhole Morse's rider The Sentac responded with a 54 to 23 vote to out it on the shelf. But Barkley said he will help proponents set the measure up on its own merits in a few days. Southerners who opposo it said they expect to talk as usual until supporters—who claim a majority favors the bill—finally decide they can't get a vote and give up. 'J-nc House passed tho legisla- , lion more than a vcar ago. II is | directed at poll tax laws in these seven southern states: Alabama, Arkansas, Mississiopi, South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas and Virginia. Madam Syn Speaks Out in Blunt Warning; Would Like to See Coalition Government By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Madame Sun Yat-sen's blunt statement yesterday that China is heading for disaster not only i.s reminiscent of ihe fire and leadership of her late husband, revolutionary id.:il of his people, but .'s highly significant of the terrible straits iii which her unhappy country finds itself. It's rarely indeed thai th'-i '.luted widow of ihe Reverend Dr. Sun (she also js sisler-in-law of Gen- erdlissimrj Chiang Kai-shek) lalk.s for publication about tin- political allaiiv-i with whii'h she hat; been ,,a- miliar these many years. She main Mains vpi-v clo.se touch will' public niatlcis, a.', 1 .aiiind when 1 visited 'her in her Clr.ingking home in 1943. but sue ;.huiu, "publicity. It .akes an emergency to make her talk and s.-j when she docs speak it is of double interest. Madame .Sun made the siarrling charge that reactionaries in Chiang's government party (ihe Kuommtangj arc striving to incite war between the United States and Russia in the hope that in this way the government can crush the Chinese Communists. She rioclarcd Ihal American reactionaries »irc ubotiinj', Chinese reactionaries. She wants all American u-oops withdrawn from China ,as their presence "js not strengthening peace and order among the Chinese pe:ipK-." She advocates that i I ho Uniled Su.iles slop sending war malorials and other military ass:sl- I ance. [ With this prckiee Madam Sun juries tin formation of j coalition , govri nmi.Mi between the Kuomin- ; tang ai-.d liio Communists. She j wants io sec ihc- application of Mlie people's nationalism as advocated by IK:- husband. She bays that I by tlii;, die means that the time of I Chiang's Kuomintang tutelage idic- jfators.-iip i.s what v. e call in is i uyer and ihal 1hc tint'? J'or con. stilutiuiihl government lias conic. It's an interesting coincidence that simultaneously the Moscow Continued on Page Two Personalities Pitted in Oklahoma Oklahoma City, July 2:i — (/I') — Personalities rather than issues figured in Oklahomas runoff primary today with three Democratic congressmen facing uphill fights after failing to poll 40 per cent of the votes in Ihc original primary election. The three congressmen bidding for re-nomination today :irc Lyle Boren of the Fourth District, jpd Johnson of tho Sixth, and Viclor Wickcrshnm of the Seventh. Of the three Wickersham received the most voles in Ihe first primary with 39 per cent. Johnson got 35 per cent and Boren 30. Boron in opposed by Attorney Glen D. Johnson; Ted Johnson 21) year veteran in the House, by District Judge Toby Morris, and Wickersham by Attorney Prcslon F, Poden. Both Pcdcn and Glen Johnson arc World War veteran. Democrats also arc selecting a nominee to succeed Gov. Robert S. Kcrr, who under Oklahoma law may not seek re-election. Contesting for the nomination are Roy J. Turner, Oklahoma City oil man. and Dixie Gilmer, Tulsa county prosecutor. Both have campaigned strictly on stale issues and today Gilnior is fighting to overcome Turner's lirst primary lead of 53,000 votes. Olncy F .Klynn, former Tulsa mayor, already has been nominated for governor by the Republicans. A nominee \vill be chosen to succeed retiring Hep. Paul Stewart, Third District Democrat. Four other congressmen, two Democrats and two Republicans, already are rcn.ominatcd. Record Grain Crop to Mean Better Bread By RICHARD P. POWERS Washington, July 23 —(/P)—Prospective record-smashing crops of corn and wheat raised the possibility today of whiter bread, 'larger loaves and, perhaps, more beer, once the harvests are in At ihe same time the bumper crop outlook put pressure on government officials to decide soon whether to resume buying of grain for famine relief. v ';>,,..;° ; .--.'. An agriculture department official close to policy making'told a reporter it is possible there may be some easing of domestic restrictions on consumption of grains u the excellent crops prospects are realized. Present .Regulations: 1. Prevent ilour millers from producing for domestic demand more than 85 percent of their 1945 output. 2. Require extraction of 30 percent of wheat when flour is ground instead of the normal 72. 3 Cut bread loaf weights by 10 percent. 4. Restrict use of grain in production of alcoholic beverages When the OPA died June ,'io', the agriculture department immediately slopped purchasing meal and wheat ior foreign reliel. Th-c withdrawal was due in part to the desire not to add to demand at a lime when there were no ceilings, and in part to not knowing whether foreign governments would pay the higher costs. •Since then, tho department has been waiting U> ;;cc whether—and in what form--OPA would be put baclt ; nlo operation. In a special report yesterday, the department said Ihe indicated corn crop, based on July 15 prospects, would total 3,487,976,000 bushels. The present record was set in 1944 when .'-1,228,000,'JOO bushels were produced. The wheat crop is expected to hit a new top of 1,132,07, r >,000 bushels compared with a record l r >V output of 1,123,143,000 bushels. On the basis of prospects two weeks ago, Ihe figures meant an indicated improvement, in the corn crop of about 140,000,000 bushels and of 41>.'JO(J,000 in wheat. Says Marine Vet Is Too Young fro Carry Gun on Job Boston, July 23—i.-l'i—A :iO • yeur- old Marine veteran of ihc Pacific Islands campaigns nas bcvn ..le- nied a permit io carry a revolver needed in his job us an armored car guard. Police said Henry -J. Donigan. «ho fought on Guadalcanal, Guam, Pcleliu and oaipan, is one >c-ai too young. The law states specifically that no revolver permit can be issued to any person under 21. Republican County Convention Is to Meet on Thursday I... A. Carlcson, Republican county committcoman, announced today that the Republican County Conve'i lion will mecl at the Hempstead courthouse Thursday night, July 25, to select delegates and alternates. Jonesboro Persuades Tourists to Stop With a Fish Tale The Little Rock, July :> 3—I ^ New England council of state governments' good-will tourists jeft here today for Joncsboro — the only ron-capital site on the nationwide tour. The tourists. Capl. and Mrs Leopold \ckerman II. and Vcrn Miller. Boston newspaperman. succumbed to picas of Joncsboro civic leaders and organizations io visit that norlhoLis! Arkansas City after fii.-il refusing ID include it "un the HintTai-.y 13 times by loiter, seven t:n.cs by wire and Iwicc by long- dUlancc 1 telephone. Tho sali-slalk usc-'l by r.'harles Sluck of ,l(inc::bi.irn to break down thoir resistance was ihat they ncndcd o vacation i;top in ,he middle uf iheir lour and that i!'" fish in ihe Jonesboro vicinity nad ar-juiiecl tho habit of jumping into bom.s manned by strangers. The touris,ts arc- traveling by air. In 1859 it was discovered that petroleum could be produced Jrom the earth by drilling. Statue of Liberty Is Object of Controversy New York, July 23 — (/P)— The statue of Liberty was all wrapped up in a. housekeeping controversy today. C. P. Reynolds of Toledo, O., president of the Monument Builders of America, Inc., told the directors in Chicago yesterday that the lady was "littered and defaced with refuse and lipstick drawings and knife carvings." He also said Miss Liberty's home on Bedloc's Island was a "grasslcss terrace littered with partly eaten .fruit, sandwiches and soda bottles," adding that represent condition was a "tragic indictment of the American public and an indication of Washington's apathy toward one of 1 the world's most famous shrines.' ' But Charles I. Marshall, superintendent of the statue of Liberty national monument, termed the statement regarding debris on the island a "gross exaggeration and amisstatement of fact." Marshall said "the lipstick point is entirely true," but added:' "We have a plan for construction of a wire guard barrier io prevent that sort of defacement." To Discuss SPG Disposal at Banquet The City of Hope has a good opportunity to take over the industrial section of the Southwestern Proving Ground and at a dinner •at Hotel Barlow, 7 o'clock Friday night, local committees and civic leaders will determine what can be done with the area. There arc 220 buildings on the approximately 3,000 acre industrial section and 150 of these are ideal for permanent plant or factory sites. The -area is big enough to house several industries large and small. Principal speaker Friday night will be Floyd Sharpe, of th" War Assets Administration. Mr. Sharp's was in charge of the industrial research division of the Little Rock Chamber of Commerce when that city set up a cooperation and took over the Arkansas Ordnance plant' at Jacksonville, Ark. He is expected to give many ideas on what can be done and how to go about getting the area for industrial purposes. Tickets for the banquet are $1.00 and may be secured from the arrangement committee composed of Martin Pool, Howard Byers, Arch Wylie and Franklin McLarty.' All interested per.sons.are urge.d-Lta-a.tr tendr-*-"' '"-••^~-^-' ii ^ i ': t -'"':-- : -i-!''.''v : 'Si*> ; *s By WALTER LOGAN Nanking, July 23 — (UP)—Two American-built destroyer escorts and six mine-sweepers were stripped for action in the Yangtze river today, ready to defend the Nanking-Shanghai area against what the Nationalist government described as a "ferociously" mounting Communist attack from Lne north. Scores of new gun-bristling pill- p, oxc s lined the river bank near the Nanking railway station. Bunkers and other defense positions have been erected to reinforce the naval units which are the latest additions to the Chinese ileet. Government sources claimed ihe Communists were massed across the river and poised to swarm over into Nanking and disrupt the Nan- king-bhanghai railway at any time. Ihe reported Communist threat was, said to be increasing momentarily. Sentries kept a 54-hour watch between the low-built pillboxes, which are camouflaged against possible air attack. Lend-lease aircraft — including Mustangs, Lightnings and Thunderbolts — :"lew many undisclosed missions from the airport on the Sff-V il L lr , t , s ? f Nankin g- Full"-loaded Mitchell bombers took off occasionally, sometimes returning with their bomb-bays empty. An entire division of Nationalist troops marched through Nanking streets in the direction of the railway station and ferry terminus, ap-. parently to bolster the river garrison. In north China, where Nationalists reportedly have opened an offensive to regain Communist-held rail unes, there \yere conflicting claims of attack and counter-attack •Tfre newspaper Hein Min Pao cttqted; a government spokesman at Uwntaang as saying that 14Q.OOO pSunisls had been defeated -at .jsihow and Taihing 'after suffering 20,000 casualties. He said Communist troops had lifted their siege on Luho and Were advancing toward Tienchang, 50 -miles northeast of Nanking. .'..., Nationalist troops were reported-" 'y ST ^: seeking to box Communists m ...Kiangsu province, across 'the Yangtze, from Shanghai, • against ..ferocious 1 ' and "vicious" opposition.. "One report said Nationalist"' troops had advanced more than 45 .miles 'eastward along a : 110-mile Defense to QuizHeirens About Murder Chicago, July 23 — (UP)—Defense attorneys acknowledged for the first lime today that they would question William Hcirens, 17-year- old University of Chicago sophomore, about murder. Despite official denials, Hcirens has admitted orally throe murders, including the kidnap-slaying of six- year-old Suzanne Degnan last January. Defense Counsel John P Coghlan, his brother, Mai., and Roland Towlc went to the county jail today to interview Heirens. They said their conference with him would be "exploratory, 1 and would concern all 29 charges of burglary and assault placed a^inst the youth. Asked if the "exploratory 1 conference would concern murder, John Coghlan replied: "Yes.' ' , Aunt Lizie Was Plenty Tough But Not Tough Enough Sapulpa, Okla., July 23 V —(/P) — "Aunt Lizzie" Devers had lived through five wars and had always claimed she was too tough to die but yesterday she died —at the age ol 11;>. Two years ago "Aunt Lizic was knocked down by a car ' and several of her bones were broken. The doctor told her Hie had celebrated her last birthday anniversary. Lizzie retorted she was too lough for death because she was Cnero- kee, Irish and Dutch — "the meanest mixture there is.' In the old Indian territory clays, Lizzie did right well selling patent medicines. Once she ran a 160-acre fa--m sinr.i~. handed. She laughed .at people who talked haro-times ana ie- called her own experiences, one of them the long trek with th<-> Cheokees over the "trail of tears' Irom Ueoigia to Oklahoma. She had her tirsl airplane ride recently, and liked it. Only recently a cow kicked "Aunt Lizzie" and she had to go to a Tulsa hospital. Yesterday she was found dead in the house where she lived alone. "Aunt Lizzie" was grown when the Civil War came along. She used to recall'how she winked at General Sherman as he marched through Georgia, and how, although the general didn't wink back, one of his soldiers did — ana she later married him. She outlived that husband and eight others. She j didn't believe in divorce. 1 LOST SUCCESS ~* | Pueblo, Colo., July 23 —(iV) — Noel Guy Mo re a of Denver "lost" '37 new automobiles on the high; way between 1 Ciovis, N. M., and Pueblo. He told state police he left Ciovis at the head of a convoy of 34 pickup trucks and three sedans, but discovered upon arriving here that he was alone. He said he must have lost them on a detour in New Mexico. Nationalists Ready to Fight Attack by Reds • : Q wj ;<5 Nationalist advance apparently was moving along the lateral Lung- hai railway. The city of Wanshan, • 12 miles cast of Lunghai, was reported captured by Nationalist forces. Bombing Will Halt Palestine Peace Plans London, July 23 — (/P) — Prime Minister Attlec told the House of Commons today that, "of all the outrages in Palestine, many and horrible in the past few .months," the blasting of he King David hotel m Jerusalem yesterday was the worst. Attlee said his latest figures for this insane act of terrorism" were 41 dead, 52 missing and 53 injured. (Dispatches from Jerusalem said -48 were known dead and 50 were unaccounted for.) The prime minister said all available information was to the effect the perpetrators of the crime were Jews. "As this House knows," Attlec continued, "his majesty's government are at this moment in consultation with the government of the United States with a view to arriving at proposals for a just settlement of the Palestine problem which will be placed before the representatives of both Arabs and Jews. "His majesty's government has stated and staled again that they will not be diverted by acts of violence in their search for a just and final solution of this problem " Anthony Eden, speaking for tho opposition, asked Attlec :"or assurance that the Labor government intended to take "every step in Iheir power and provide the local authorities with every sanction they might need" to prevent recurrences. "Certainly," replied Attlee, Majority Leader Herbcr Merriment would accept debate on its son announced later the government would accept debate on its Palestine policy next week, probably on "Wednesday. Paraguayan Cabinet Resigns, Government to Be Reorganized Asuncion, Paraguay, July 23 — (XIV- The cabinet of'President Higinio Morinigo has resigned to facilitate a governmental reorganization, it was officially announced today. The resignations were accepted by the president following conversations between him and representatives of the National Republican (Colorado i and the Febrcrista parties. at Elks Building Wednesday Night Veterans of Foreign" War will hold a regular meeting Wednesday night at the old Elks building at 8 o'clock. The group changer meeting nights from Tuesday t VVednesday in the last regular se sion. All members are urged to ' orefent.

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