age Six HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS V § f I ,,„.! If'-'Ti i? I I I I edits Kroger /ith Holding ood Prices "Credit for taking the lead in iolding the line on food prices fol- fowing lapse of OPA Legislation is given Joseph B. Hall. President of the Kroger Cornoariy in the NURSES!! This great medicine Is famous i. to relieve pain, nervous dls- f tress and weak, 'dragged out' / feelings, of 'certain days' — / when due to female functional monthly disturbances. Worth trying! gDIAE.PINKHAM'S VEGETABLE COMPOUND current issue of Time Magazine. Time said that Kroger changed its prices on Meat and Butter "only the amount of the lost Government subsidies, seven cents on Beef and fifteen cents on Butter", adding that "Kroger's able friendly President Hall sadly admitted that the Company had to take heavy losses on these items to hold the line even this much. It was, also, having a hard time replacing its depleted stocks at ceiling prices. Unless there was overall OPA legislation soon, said Grocer Hall, Kroger would have to abandon its policy, or have no foods in many lines to sell." o Barbs Co-eds spend only $5 a year on cosmetics, according to a survey. But what five bucks worth of cosmetics, properly applied, costs college men, only their fathers can estimate. THANKS! :~i | I am deeply grateful for the vote of confidence which you extended to me in the July 16 primary. I am going back to Washington to continue to serve you fathfully in Congress as I have in the past. Feel free to call upon me at any time on your problems and I shall always respond. OREN HARRIS — This Ad Paid forby Oren Harris Missouri Cops Kill Couple of Bandits Osceola. Mo., July 23 —if)— A straight shooting sheriff and bis deputy ended an "Ozarks vacation" for two bandits near hero yesterday less than 30 minutes after the Jumansvillc, Mo., bank svas robbed. Sherifi Logan Peery and Deputy J. E. Kincaid caught the pair changing license plates in a brush- fringed country lane and killed both of them in a brisk gun battle. From social security cards found on them, they were identified as Philip Joseph Cronin, 45, of Lawrence, Essex County, Mass.. and Bill Frizicll, address unknown. Will Reynolds, resort operator, said they had posed as brothers named. "Drum" at hi& place where they had spent two weeks with two women—one red- haired and the other a brunette. "They were very handy with pistols." Reynolds recalled. "Much of their time was spent .at shooting at sticks in the river." A few hours after they had been slain a red-haired woman was picked up at Pittsburg, Kas.. by police who intercepted a Nevada, Mo., taxicab in which she was a passenger. Police Chief Tom Stow- crs at Pittsburg said she had admitted being with the two gunmen earlier and gave the name ot "Drum." Officers believed the brunette also was somewhere in southeast Kansas. Peery and Kincaid spot'«d the bandits soon after giving chase. As they pulled up behind their car, the sheriff stepped out with revolver drawn and Kincaid followed with a high-powered rifle. The gunmen ran around the car, one firing twice. The one identified as 1'rizzell was killed by Kincaid as he seized an automatic pistol from the car and fired. Peery shot the other as he raised his head up over the hood. In their car was found :$4,700 and a rental slip for a car, issued at Hartford, Conn., and answering the description of the one they were driving. Whether .all the money had been taken from the Humansville bank could not be determined until a more careful check. O. E. Simms, cashier of the APPOINTED J.W. "Son" Jones Q Sheriff for All the People TO NO CLIQUE p 1^ fc C To Serve the People W.'Son'JONES is a local Hempstead County boy running his own campaign for Sheriff and Collector of Hempstead County. W.'Son'JONES entered the race for Sheriff and Collector at the insistence of many voters and taxpayers . .who are interested only in good government. W.'Son'JONES is paying his own expenses, and when elected will be FREE to serve only the people. J.W.'Son'JONES is the best qualified man in the race for sheriff because of his 8 years experience as a peace officer. J.W.'Son'JONES is tied to NO CLIQUE or GROUP and WILL be FREE tp'serve HONESTLY and EFFICIENTLY. J.W.'Son'JONES served 40 months in the armed forces of which 36 months was spent overseas in the Pacific. J.W.'Son'JONES is n member of both the Veterans of Foreign Wars and American Legion. J.W.'Son'JONES will do his own field work, and has made no promises that he will have to fulfill when elected sheriff, except to do his duty by ENFORCING THE LAW. Ask the Voters All Over the County, They will tell you the Leading Candidate Is— J. W, / Jones FOR and COLLE Democratic Primary Tuesday, July 30 —Thio Ad Paid for by J. W. "Son" Jones J. A. Munn, a native of Little Rode, has been appointed produce merchandiser of The Kroger Co. Little Rock branch in chargs of fresh fruit and vegetable operations, according to an announcement by William C. Srnasht-y, general manager of the branch. Muhn started with Kroger as a grocery clerk 15 years ago, was promoted to store manager in 1933 and was made traffic manager and produce assistant in the company's Memphis branch in 1940. Two years later he was promoted to assistant produce buyer and in 1!M3 he was named produce operator. nvolve 22.000 members. "The inability of Congress to protect the American citizen makes it \ecessary i'or organized labor to protest unanimously," Keys said. Elsewhere, additional state governments moved to control rents. The Illinois legislature .nieels in special session loday to consider legislation which would control rents and decarc a moratorium on evictions. In New Jersey a bill freezing rents at the June 1 level was passed by the state Senate and signed by Gov. Waller 10. Edge. The bill gives landlords the right to apply for increases up to 10 per cent. Buyers strikes— both organicd and spontaneous — continued in many communities. The Chicago Industrial Union Council (CIO) claimed ihal a CIO- Sponsored "buyers slowdown" had caused Ihe prices of some basic commodities to drop. "Chicago is holding Ihe line," the council said. "There is unquestionably strong buyers' resistance. We will keep up the pressure until all prices get down xo reasonable levels." The meat supply in Philadelphia where Ifj consumer, veteran and labor groups organized demonstrations, was reported thc largest since 19-10. At Miami what retailers termed "an unorganized but highly effective" bdyers' strike was in progress with resolute housewives protesting rising prices by -passing up meat-stocked butchers' ice boxes. A Harvard man enlisted in the Army as a. private. He had been in service only n short time when his captain posted a notice on the read it and sniffed. * Within earshot ot the caplafii he said. "II is pretty hard to lake orders from a man who knows :io Tuesday, July 23, 1946 n preposition." The following clay, the bulletin board cnrricd a notice: "There Is in this company a certain amount of insubordination, up i | I , • 1 , ,— , J» *- Wl WVI 3 1 I VMll U I M (II I WHIP «\1HJ WCI . IU <t ll I ll I I UJUU t VJt «l nm-'-.-» «•.... bulletin board. The Harvard man better than to end -T sentence with with which I will not put. To Clear the Way for Fall Goods CLOSE OUT 150 Wash Frocks Reduced to Sell So They Say Packing, Dairy Men Fear B!a* Market Return By United Press Spokesmen for the packing and dairy industries said today mat restoration of price controls might, cause production to drop and give black markets a "new lease on life." The American meat institute said thc livestock and meat indus- Irics were working their way "out of thc chaos and shortages created by four years of OPA."' "If OPA regulations ever again are imposed on industry it will simply mean that thc black market which flourished under OPA will get a new lease on life." the institute .said. 'Meat again -.-.•• 11 be. diverted awav from the average consumer to black market channels." D. T. Wilson, Wilmar, Minn., president of the American Dairy Association, warned that dairy production mighl drop if price con- Irols and subsidies are reestablished. "The farmers loday aren't making any more money than they were under subsidies." he said. "But now that prices roflecl their actual costs they feel more secure — and no wall i'armers want cows "If qontrols and subsidies are reslored, we'may well see a swing away from the production of dairy foods and inlo production of other loss nutritious foods in which returns are assured." At Washington Ihe Commerce Department charged that some sections of industrv have been nold- ing prices down in an effort to lobby Congress into refusing to restore the OPA. Meanwhile, the Foremen's Association of America said it would close 500 Dolroil planls in a citywide strike Aug. 1 if price controls had not been reestablished by that lime. Robert. H. Keys, president of Ihe associalion, said Ihe strike would concession made t > an outlaw is not iin appeaser but an appetizer. — Chief Justice Gwrs'- 1 W. M;tx- ey of PennsyU'.ir..a Supreme C'ourc. bank, roughly estimated the loot t "well over $1,000." o America has alwav.s boon \vill- ing to talk education, but it has never boon willing to pay the bil! of .uood education. — Ordway Tead, chairman New York Board of Higher Ec!uc;>tion. I used lo say it now say of Hitlov, and I of Su-.l'.n, (hat ever FOR SALE at thc EXPERIMENT STATION james & moore cleaners 504 so. v/alnut st. one 416 superior dry cleaning insured storage call Si delivery lyle moore fay james Sizes 12 to 46 Washable Print Just Received! TOO Pair Close Out SANDALS FOR LADIES Just Received! 100 Only Close Out FOR MEN CLOSE OUT — LADIES SUMMER PURSES MUST SELL • CLOSE OUT — LADIES WOOL • • * * Aft» " • CLOSE OUT — EYELET EMBROIDERY MATERIAL 2.1 • CLOSE OUT — CRETONNE COVERED Chest of Drawers 3J • CLOSE OUT — KING RICHARD TYPE * • • o • CLOSE OUT — CH1LDRENS PLAY SUITS 1 • LARGE SIZE — HEAVY WEIGHT • MUST GO — LADIES SUMMER • *••••••••• fl CLOSE OUT — LADIES COTTON • FOR SCHOOL — BOY'S DRESS • FOR YOUR BOY — WASHABLE SLACK JlorVwiX • FOR CHILDREN — WASHABLE Cotton JI MM IES.. 1.64 • FOR BOYS 12 to 18 — DRESS SLACK SUITS...4.98 • CLOSE OUT — CHILDREN'S COTTON DRESSES... REDUCED • CLOSE OUT — 1 LOT LADIES SANDALS U J. C. PENNEY CO., INC. DAYTON DATING ASSURES YOU THE LATEST .TIRE IMPROVEMENTS ." ; . THEREFORE, THE BEST! Tiro chemists uyree that the ultimate in tiro construction is the perfect KLKNDING of improved SYNTHETICS with NATURAL RUBBER. With the increased availability of raw materials, plus laboratory "know-how", Dayton chemists are now approaching this goal. And today, Thorobrcd.s by Dayton are safer, tougher, longer-wearing tires. MAKE A $AT£ W/ffl DAYTQ.N AT Look for thc Date! All tires Dated from July -},fi, arc made with this now, finer BLEND of rubber and *Raytex Fortified Cord (Dayton's specially processed RAYON). Only Dayton Tires are Dated. Molded on thesidewall of all Dayton Tires is the Date of manufacture. Be sure- you arc buying all the latest tire improvements ... Buy u Dated Thorobrcd by Dayton. 136 f April I,-,, 1018. all Daylnn Tire', in (i.M n.AO.KJ mill up, arc made with > -Xaiiiitd CurU, at regular i>ri<:c«. Phone 700 Hope, Arkansas 3rd and Walnut Sis. Our Daily Bread "Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Waahburn Illusion What Is Panic? Trouble on the Jordan Although the legislative battle to revive Ol'A wears on in Washing- Ion there is slim chance that any fur-reaching federal law will come i\U' of it. Most of us would have preferred lo sec OPA continued a few more months, for Ihe protection of grocery and rent prices — but Ihc people's belief in OPA -as a working rule of national life is probably dead. \'*hal killed il was the sudden realization thai we had been living under an illusion of mystic words, with no ical performance. .What, afler .all. is the true condition called "economic panic"? Is it a condition where we have no moneyV Or a condition where we have no goods? Or cither or both? A nation's unbappincss is about without money or equal, whethe wthout goods. * * * The Uillng of 98 by a' bomb blast in a Jerusalem hotel, and the hold- WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Thursday. <17TH YEAR: VOL. 47— NO. 240 S'T of Hone. 1899; Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, JULY 24, 1946 A '— Livestock Group Plans With Fall The Third District Livestock As- sociiil,'on's annual show scheduled hoic September 30, through October !i, will be highlighted with a rodeo, the Association's rodeo committee announced today. Thc committee, yesterday signed a contract with Howard' Brown superintendent of Gene Autrcy's Lightning C Ranch of Dublin, Texas, for five night rodeo shows here October 1-2-3-4-5. Mr. and Mrs. Brown visilcd the new arena at Fair park and highly complimented Hope and HcYnp"- slcad county on the project. They plan to bring lo Hope one of the largest and mosl complete Rodeo shows thai has ever played in Arkansas. Thai The Jews had been promised a sto ,^ k spokes homeland in Palestine, bv Ihc Br ; t-l.. , committee ish. Britain started to deliver I Uonnl sc . ; ! ts ""d ne " ts be added to . said new addi- other improve- on thai promise, then encouat- > ,. ,, r" - • —^ cied trouble with the Ai-j-bs of far-' 01 , lc '"' gL ' cl ' ow ds which arc cx- reaching .significance. I l 3C ?!F, cl Ever since thc days jf the Cii'- sades the Arabs have held physical possession of Palestine. They were willing to sell the Jews land, but not to part with their full control Although Hcmpslead has held several annual stock years' is expccled lo shows this be bcsl and Weather Uncertain as Navy Gets Set for Underwater'A' Bomb Test at Bikini Today Aboard thc USS Appalachian, 1 ] gianl wheel uly M —(/P)— The historic test of A canvas 'will conceal the bomb an underwater atomic bomb against a fleet stronger than most navies of Ihc world will bo staged S. time), tomorrow (loclay, U weather permitting. Early today a small craft be- licved to be thc one from which thc earth's first subsurface A-bomb will be suspended was towed inlo Bikini lagoon pasl Ihc 29 combat ships and <l(i olhcr vessels waiting their possible doom. From his flagship, thc U. S S Mt. McKinley, Vice Adm. William H. P. Blandy .flashed the word ihal the lest was on, while he kept an eye on Ihc squally weather, i cndy to postpone everything " sary. ncces- An erratic tropical water horn moved back over Bikini aloll and Ihe rest of Ihe Marshalls. bringing clouds and rain, but meteorologist from the eyes of Ihc crew thai will submerge it. Only Dr. Marshall Holloway, Cornell physicist, and olhcr scientists M&.r»i sss SBah SF^ as"±,:=,!"" i ' ; " ih ° <*""» « m Siift ! th7«%^r A rcv ' vi " ride submerged. If all goes well with the weath If all goes well with the wealh- .,,:: , , s , Ross ' pross sccre- cr, some lime before the detona- ldly> 1 ?. 11d ^Porter President Trillion hour of 8:30 a. in., tomorrow ??!!", £' ll] act " vcl 'y promptly" and (3:35 p. m., Central Standard Time n?",, ri n° ngrc P ,? "^sage or men-- lnrl;ivl hn .will col -.Kr, «-, „„»,.,„ i „„, Oiaildum—whether his -iirtinn ho The semi-final net of his second atomic drama in Bikini lagoon within a month was performed with all Ihc elaborate secrecy of wartime. The mysterious small craft entered the lagoon in tow of a lug early in the day and passed the line of target ships, many seared and blasted by Ihe aerial A-bomb of July I. H moved on to the central kica- lodayi he >vill scl -the mechanism that will prepare the bomb detonation. Then he and his crew of nine will board a small taut powerful boat and speed away several miles to thc waiting trigger ship, the Cumberland Sound. There Holloway will unlock the door leading lo the remote-control trigger. This trigger will send out radio _, .. ,.. impulses which will scl thc delo- °n lo Ihc west, jnating mechanism of the atomic vMM their full control "••"'".> «i't» ^i'\ UILUU dim mo over thc law and police power of P° cteci - J. h ? c ,' ty : " ul Fair n;u ' k C l « arena which also includes a huge largest wim flj.uoo in cash pn/cs tion from which lines o target alicady appropriated and more ex- shius radialrrl mil«»,,vl a = ,,-,,,nh .:„ thc Holy Land. Any attempt by Britain lo liber- ;$,>.' the Jews now in Palestine is answered by the Arab threat to invoke a Pan-Islaam holy war, in chid in NCI.. milli behalf, of the Arabs. This is Britain's dilemma. -K -K -K By JAMES THRASHER Long-Range Price Control? Certain CIO executives seem lo have -appointed themselves guardians of Ihe public welfare. As soon y- price controls were liflcd they sprang into action, on Ihe apparent assumption thai nobody would ever think of refusing lo buy sleak and butler at !)n ccnls a pound without work stoppages, mass meetings, parades and picket lines. Since they have assumed this paternal icsponsibility, and since they exert a considerable influence in Washington, it might be interesting to have these executives' explanation of Ihe CIO's ul- limale hopes and aims regarding yij'ice control. As of now, their v.^iind is <i litlle confusing. Lasl week, Phi)j,i Murray, CIO president, outlined lo a congressional committee some proposals for a "progressive labor -policy for the future." Among them he mentioned passage of adequate pi ice control legislation, adoption of Iho minimum wage bill, and expanded social security legislation. Thc confusing thing about that building for show slock. For the first lime this offers stockmen a desirable place to house livestock. Third District Rodeo Committee statement is the inclusion of price a "future" policy along control in with Iwo • bills which deal Continued on Page Two Grand Jury to Hear Evidence Against Youth Chicago. July 24 —(/I 1 ) — Slate's Allcirney William J. Tuoh •-" said Pday he would seek murder indictments before the Cook county grand jury tomorrow against William Ilcircns in thc kidnap-killing of Suzanne Dcgnan and the "lipstick" slaying of Frances Brown. is secretary association. British to Get Tough With s By ELIAU SIMON Jerusalem, July 24. Well-informed sources — (UP) — said today The prosecutor evidence against the 17-year-old University of Chicago student would be presented by his assistants, Wilbcrt Crowley and Kichard B. Austin. Tuohy said James Degnan, father of the G-year-old kidnap victim, migbl be summoned to substantiate identification of the girl's dis- ifH-mljorod body. I In added eight oilier witnesses would appear, including police officers involved in Ihe case. Tuohy said a fingerprint and two palm prints on the Degnan ransom note and a fingerprint found in the Brown woman's ,;iparlmenl were identical to Ilcircns'. Among the witnesses in Ihc Degnan case, Tuohy said, would be George Subgrunski, a discharged soldier, who the prosecutor said had "positively identified" Ilcircns ^. Continued on Page Two Hillmcm Left an Estate of $69,900 to His Family New York. July \>A —l/l'i— Sidney liillman. labor and political leader who died July 10. left an estate of $G!J,!)00, an application .i'or release of assets Tiled with ihe state estate tax commission showed. Jerusalem police was. under tight warning by iele- Mrs. Bessie A. *i!dow. a p p 1 i e d Charles W. 1'Vrrv, Hillman, .yesterday to deputy state lax commissioner, lor wavers lo permit the family lo receive proceeds of insurance policies, declaring thc late president of Ihe Amalgamated Clothing Workers of America and chairman of -|he Political Aeti.on Committee left no will. She said Jlillinan held 1\vo life- insurance policies, one of $!>0,OCO with Ihc Travelers Insurance Company, which goes in equal shares <"t iicrr-clf and Mri iwo daughters, IvTLs. Sclma Lcrner and Mrs. Phi- loire l''ncd, and a second policv of $l'J,ll'.HJ with the Metropolitan Life Insurance company in her name 1 . In addition, Iherc were bank ;.li;i!•••..; and certificates valued ut niliman received $13,000 a year salary fiom the union but received nothing from P.A.C, that Britain may impose- collective fi es and economic sanctions on the Jewish community unless it cooperates in rounding up thc perpetrators of the King David Hotel bombing. These quarters said thai Ihe Brilish might also make extensive arrests among the J.cwish community unless assistance is i'orth- coming in rounding up members ol the frgun Zvi Leumi and stern underground groups which loday plastered the city with posters saying "we did it." The Jewish quarter today displayed great uneasiness ;is British troops, heavily armed, patrolcd the seclor. The British cruiser Liverpool dropped anchor opposite Ihe port of Jaffa. Shopkeepers in Jewish districts stood by the doorways of their shops ready lo pull down their iron curtains at the slighlcsl sign of alarm. Il was believed that large new rewards would be offered by the Brilish for the arresl of a "group of 100 Jewish underground workers who are listed by ihc British as "lop grade wanted men." British officials and military leaders met today to consider action. 11 was believed High Commissioner Sir Alan Cunningham had brought instructions j'rorn London as to what action -;,o take. Squads of Brilish troops were still laboring in iho King David wreckage, hunting for additional bodies. The headquarters euard after „ „„ phone that it would be blown up. Reliable sources said a mysterious telephone call, similar to those lo the King David hotel before il was blown up, warned 'police headquarters that Ihe Irgunists were preparing to atlack. A statement bccaring the Irgun label said the organization was responsible for Ihe hotel bombing. (A Jerusalem dispatch to the LilKlon Dailv Mail said another telephone call was made .last night lo the home of Sir Alan Cunningham, British nigh commissioner threatening to blow il up. i The jatost official .summary of casualties in the King David'blast said 41! were '<mnvn dead, 76 were missing, and 58 were injured more man halt of (hem gravely \ sudden rise in the number of missing was caused by ,he discovery that moie persons than had been known ivere visiting Jie building. Construction at Camden Navy Plant Halted by Walkout Camden. July 25 — l/l'i— Approximately 12;j employes of ,he George A. Fuller Company, vvliich is completing construction of buildings al the Navy ammunilion depol hen 1 have walked off their jobs ;in protest of another company's use of non-union labor. Most of the workers .involved n the walkout are carpei:to.-:; or bricklayers and are members of me. American Federation uf Labor. They refused ,o work because, the Allridge company, a Louisiana firm building roads for ,lie lavy inside thc 30.000-acre- depot i eser- valion. wtij using unsullied, nonunion wonters. Production ni .he- depot and ,hc road eonslruetion are proceeding normally. O-ily workers lot cross- bomb in operation. Thereafter, no one is certain what will happen, allhough scicn- lisls arc fairly sure that a jn.on- slious waterspout will rocket inlo the sky to a height of two or three miles. Closest to the explosion and possibly on Iho rim of Ihe huge hole c-.xpcclcd to be blown for ,a moment in the lagoon's waters arc thc battleship Arkansas, thc sub„,.,!,_ , ,- . ----- .- - o-- merged submarine Pilotfish, thc ships ladiatcd outward as much ashamed aircraft carrier Saratoga iwo miles like Ihe spokes of aland ilic cruiser Pcnsacola. By Strikes Tieup Chicago, July 24 — (UP)— Tho nation faced the prospect of a tie- up in Pullman service loday with Hie announcement of a slrike Aug 7 by members of Ihc Order of Railway Conductors. B. C. Johnson, vice president of the union, said the strike had been ordeied against the Pullman Company as a result of a dispute over •applicalioiT of wage increases awarded lasl spring. Johnson said Ihe slrike would force every railroad in the country,, except the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul line, to operate without Pullman sleeping or chair car facilities. Thc Milwaukee road partially operates its own sleeping cars but will be severly criopled by the slrike, he said. —-o Funds Held Up By EARL BERKLE Washington, July 24 —W'l—Pres- ident Truman, signing two big flood control, navigation and water power bills, said today ho would withhold any request for Ihe funds veterans i_nen L> Joniv they authorize at least until next | Preston E. Pedeii were snmmpr i i-»—., i: „ , Incumbents Oklahoma Cil". July 24 — (/!')—A wave of "anii-injcumbent" sentiment swept three veteran Demo- era lie congressmen and three ]ong- lirnc stale officials ii-om office in yesterday's Oklahoma runoff ri- mary election. Peisonalitics were the only issues in thc races. No other slalc or national questions were raised. In addition to voting the veteran officeholders out, ihc slale's Democrats picked Roy J. Turner, wealthy Oklahoma Cily oil and cal- tlcman. as their nominee Mr gov- . ernor in the Nov. 5 general tion. elec- . Turner will face Olney F. Flynn, former Tulsa mayor, who won the Republican nomination in the first primary .July 2. Turner was chosen over Dixie Gilmer, Tulsa county prosecutor. Unofficial returns from 3,507 of thc stale's 3701 precincts gave Turner 190,042, Gilrner 163,241. Defeated were Congressmen Jed Johnson, in Ihe House 20 years: Lyle Boron, in Congress 10 years, and Victor Wickresham, a Plouse member five years. Johnson was beaten by Districl Judge Toby Morris of Lawlon, who was making his fourth race against. Ihe veteran congressman. Youthful attorneys and World War II Veterans Glen D. Johnson and summer. One measure is a rivers and harbor bill, which he said authorizes projects which ultimately will cost $945.000,000. The other is a flood control bill, ultimately to cost $952,000,00. "I take them to be primarily authorizations lo enable the War Department to plan its future program soundly, and I understand thai lliere is no expectation of early appropriation," Iho president said in a statement. for "I do not intend lo request funds. r any of these projects during thc current fiscal year. Financing, whenever made, must be based on budgetary requirements period.' ' 111: the strikers' .nickel 3iiie.s are No wage the strikers Ihcmselves dispiute is involved. Most snal.ct have pjor vision and can hardly recognize anything standing still, but can follow moving objects with iheir eyes fairly well. for that Mr. Truman said (he Iwo bills bring the .authorized backlog of river improvement work under War Department jurisdiction to approximately $5,000,000,00. "Assuming thai (his estimate of $5,000,00,00 is accurate, and experience would indicate that il is probably low," he continued, "and assuming the new work can be prosecuted at thc 1947 appropriation rate, it will take 35 years lo bring to coi-nplction the ri'vcr and harbor projects and 2 years u> complete the flood control projects now authorized." Thc president said Ihcrc are "many unanswered questions" in connection wilh the projects in the two bills which "must b'e answered salisfactorily' before construction is initialed. "I cio not intend to approve any request for appropriations or allocations of funds for the construction of any of these projects until all the important questions concerning them have been satisfactorily resolved, and until all of the ledcial agencies directly con- ci.ined are suh.slanlially agreed upon thc technical features involved. 1 , • He said it was obvious careful i consideration must be given as to | which projects aic undertaken first and that thc program "must be | rc-cxamincd annually.' ' For some years, lie .said, "the! majonly of these authorized projects must be deferred.' adding that government expenditures "will be' reduced and deferrable construction on public works projects will ! lie .studied with a view to saving , strategic materials and lo dimin'-- k'hiny ir.Uaiionary pressures.' I $150-000 CAPITAL FIRE l,illk- Rock. July ::! —l/I'i —Tb'.- Acmc-Arkan;ia:; J-.umbi.-r vid Man ut'dchiring company hi-re was burned last lieht. Company officials would not estimate ,lie loss but Assisianl Fircl Chief Arth.ir Williams jjaiced it al $iriU,UOO. lu the earliest days of the church H was considered irreverent to .appear gloved before a member of the cleiyy. i —• - *-**^i« >iv-i\^ ••<! >_jov:i i Democralic nominees lo supplent Boren and Wickersham, respeclive- . In a race which only the olficial returns may decide, Carl Albert McAlcster attorney, led Bill Ste- gcr, Durant attorney, by 184 votes in ihe race lo succeed retiring Rep. Paul Stewart, Third District Democrat. Twenty-two precincts were still out. Four other Oklahoma congressmen won re-nomination in the firsl prinaiy. They were George B. Schwabc: and Ross Rizley Republicans, and Mike Monroncy and W.G. Sligler, Democrats. both parties will present full congressional slates in Ihc general election. Jn olhcr for attor iion, and 'lorn Hicronymus, mer assistant U. 3. district ney. who will oppose Rizley. Joe Hart, Jr.. manufacturer, won the Republican nomination lo oppose Morris Ihis fall. Other Republican nominations had already been determined. In other upsets in the runoff . were Judge Thomas II. Doyle wh has .served on the criminal cour appeals 32 of Ihe last .18 years Mrs M- hM P-J ..vcar.s; mum at more Hum $30.000. Th< ,,;.],., i i b '^e'l. commissioner building contained finishing mate to chanties and corrections f.,r ihe lials and larcel-makinn ,,-.,,.h\,\r, ' -• * ••"•!.• i-iJiv. ll, W M ) M I I I I CJS HJl 11 to charities and corrections f.>r il icisi 44 years: and A. .1,. Crable slate superintendent of public in struction since l!);j(i. White House Promises Quick Action on By JACK BELL Washington, uly Associated Press Newsoaoer Enterorlse Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Army Orders Probe of Shells Made by Combine Which Were Faulty, Killed U. S. Troops . Charles G. Ross, press secre- whether his action be veto or approval. Ross would not forecast Mr irurnan's action which he timed as likely to come tomorrow How- ^yer, House Democratic Leader McCormack (Mass) has said the president will approve v.he 'icwcsl version of a Irimmed-down OPA. The president's message, Ross added, would be a wrillen one and not a speech ior radio delivery. ilnc president spoke on the radio bim" vctocd thc Previous OPA Asked whether the president, in the event he signs thc bill, will appoint its price decontrol board 10- morrow, he said he thought it un- Thc Senate slowly inched the n° ni lm°- misc rcviva l bill toward thc While House. Supporters sat back to Jistcn wlule crilics recited again their record of dissatisfaction with OPA as it was — and as it may be — before a vole most members doubted would come before nightfall Jhcre was an air of certainty on both sides that this vote would complete congressional action on the compromise measure to resuscitate thc agency which died 24 days ago .with Mr. Truman's veto ol ihe original exlcnsion bill. Ihe House passed the measure on a 20 t.o 142 vole yesterday after defeating 220 to 135 a move to strike out all but rent controls i,/' 10 ! 0 was lcss certainly about Mr. Truman's reaction .but most legislators thought his pen strokes would spell out an approving if reluctant, signature. The lawmakers could only guess what he might have to say in addition about a Congress that twice refused to continue the broad authority OPA held before July 1 and then gave him a bill keeping ceilings oil many major food items at least until August 20. Democratic Leader Barkley (Kv) predicted Senate passage. Aides have said Barkley will make no to P ush through nnA roug an -OPA bill if this version encounters an unexpected veto As it went befpre the Senate, the buy 'would provide :cor modified- price control authority and ui> rent co "t r °ls until June 30, would By ANN HICKS Washington, July 24—(UP)— Un- dersccrclary of War Kenneth C. Royal] has ordered a "complete in- vcsligalion" inlo circumstances surrounding Ihc army's use of dc- feclivc -1.2-inch morlar shells which killed American troops in Europe il was learned today. A high War Department official aid Ihe report was :i.ow being prepared and would be submitted immediately upon completion lo Ihc Scnalc War Investigation committee. Royal] demanded a "full report" it was learned, after Iho Senate committee disclosed that mortal- shells of Ihe type manufactured by a Garsson munitions firm had caused Iragic casuallies during the batlle of the Bulge. The disclosure came as Sen Owen Brewsler, R., Me., said thc Senate commitlco was on the irail of war profileering cases :."ar more sensational than the inquiry inlo Ihe munitions combine headed by Dr.- Henry M. Garsson and his brother, Murray Garsson. Thc commillcc, slopping up ils inquiry inlo the Garsson interests, said President Truman had agreed t.o make available thc income tax records of the principal figures >n Ihc munitions combine. This was believed to be a prelude to Justice Department action. The committee pledged every effort to track down responsibility for the defcclivc shells. Royall promised Ihc committee a report "as soon as possible" oir 1. What Ihe army did about the shell. 2. Whether any attempts were made to trace back thc manufacturers through lot numbers. 3. Wno was killed or injured where, under what circumstances, and whether there were any witnesses. Qualified sources said thc War Department should have, some where in its voluminous Hies, "on the spot" reports describing thc incidents. Disclosure that 4.2 inch mortal- shells had "blown up" in the ?aces of American troops was made al Ihe commillce's hearings yeslerday inlo thc 16-firm Illinois munitions combine which handled $78,000,000 worth of government war con- Iracls. Maj. Gen. Alden H. Waitt, chief of the Army's chemical warfare service, testified that he had "sweal blood" over the killing of American boys by the defective shells. Waitt said the army had sought to track down markers of the de- leclivc shells bul only "Nnsalis- lactory" results thus far. He said, however, Ihal thc Erie Basin Metal Products Co., a key firm in the midweslcrn combine, was thc largest manuiacturer of the 4.2 inch shells procured by thc chemical warfare service Hcalso testified that Dr. Henry G a r s s o n, described as the "brains" of thc combine, had aided in the design of thc shells. Waitt atlnbulcd parl of thc trouble to design. Government to- Fight Off Communists Nanking, July 24 — (K>)— A government spokesman said loday Ihal troop strength in the coastal province of Kiangsu now is ample lo ward off any possible threat to Nanking and Shanghai and expressed confidence Ihe holly con- lesled Taihsing-Jukao area, northeast of Nanking, would be cleared of Chinese Communists within a short lime. But the minister of information Peng Hsueh-Pei, still parried requests of correspondents to visit "front lines" across the Yangtze river from Nanking by saying Communist infiltrations made travel hazardous. Peng, at the same time, shrugged off the startling Btate- rncnt this week of Madame SUn Yal-scn, widow of China's "George . ._ uuu . u ,,1111.11 wuuiu utjier- mine whether ceilings should be reestablished on meat, dairy products, grains, cotlonseed and soybeans after August 20. The board, wilh the secrelary of agriculture, also would be empowered lo restore controls on poultry eggs, food and feed products made from them and tobacco, which otherwise would have no ceilings Reporting meanwhile on a survey made during the OPA holiday civilian Production Administrator „?„!".• Sma11 t°ld newsmen last - — manufacturers of hard goods have shown laudable restraint and made a pretty good record for themselves." Small said that in general there .— ~m u mcn ju £i_-iiurcii mere has been no withholding of goods irorn market or sharp oricc rises on household appliances! Piano Company Opens a Store on Elm Street Crabbc Bros. Piano Co. of Tex,i, ;KUSL=SX^ ls¥S£Fi»»5-S SSM s^s. ST.? sw ta -sr -£s- ; = pose hchwabc in Ihe general eloc- seivico in this section" brought about the transaction. "We arc proud'lo have a branch store in Hope so we might serve me piano public better. We are capable of handling all piano needs in tins area," thc firm announced. PLANT UNIT BURNS Pino Bluff, July 24 —(/I 1 )— A ihir.,, YmiV.i. V'"r\ ".'^ ;, l ." lu "' Wi "'cliouse of Ihc Ben Pearson O)., !!n" ™;!^ c ^ r ^... 0 "£;f« ls manufacture..-* of archery e«,uip' • ••-••••• -~-.>.i>i.iiii.ii. UHH.-1HIS inciuuiue-iurers ol arcncrv eon n- were ousied by ibe voters. They ment, was destroyed last nigh v were Judge Ihoma.sll. inv n wlin rim ,.,Ki^i, .... ;i ,, .._' b ;•' o lire which caused damage csti- t mated by General Manager Carl Haun al more than $30.000. The and target-making machinery. The company will close until destroyed material can lie re- I placed, Haun said. Fine Swan-Upping Weather in Thames Valley Revives an Old English Custom pealed to Ihe United States to withdraw troops and supplies in the inlercsls of bringing about a coalition government in China. "Madame Sun Yat-scn, allhough a Kuomintang (governmenl parly) member, is very independenl " Peng said cripsly. "Her views do nol represent the views of the Kuomintang." Bolh the Communists and the third parly Democralic League hailed .Madame Sun's .statement. Government and the Communists alike claimed possession of the strategic city of Juao which is linked lo Nantung, across the Yangtze from Shanghai, by a good roadway. Peng said that Kuomin- tang reinforcements took the city two days ago. Thc Communists insisted Iheir forces slill held oul there. Both sides claimed their opponents have launched new offensives in Ilic northern area. The Communists said the Kuomintan 1 : 58th Army seized cilies wesl of Hsu- chow in a strong allack aimed al control of the Kiangsu-Anhwci border. A Kuomintang spokesman said mat Ihc Communit were incrca- ing activities in Shantung province including -allacks on towns 10 miles north of Tsingtao. The Communist New China News Agency claimed thai Red forces annihilated the 150th Division of Hie Kuomintang 4Slh Army. Jiar- licr. a spokesman said that Iwo divisions of this force wore wiped out. The Communist Ycnan radio crit- icixed a purported agreement of Chiang Ka,-slick wilh headquarters of the U. S. Army forces in China permitting an aerial mapping of all China. By BARBARA WAGE (Kor Hal Boyle) JJiclimond, Surrey •— If s line iwan-upping weather in vhc lhamcs valley. U]> tin- turbid Thames, the king's men. and thc men of thc worsnip- ful company of Vinlhcrs and ihc \\oishipliil company of .Dyers will travel in six rowing sniffs'ihc .icxt three wee'is, just as they nave once ii year lor ,ti\e centuries ,io di v ide Ihe Mvans of England amongst Iliem. ®— '•.ing's swans untouched. "The king back into the river once owned all (In And v.-lien ihe sun sets, ihe river-i we. iH r> t •] \ • ri I*M i.. (t-ill .,,.!-,.-. i i v... ..i .. i Turk, the king s swankoeper who di iccls the "unping." He takes iiis Iwo brothers with him, Richard as governor for Ihe Vintner's company _ swans. Herbert ;.•••••• the Doers'. Like so many ancient cialts in F.ngancl. swan-upping .is a family business. Bul back in the reign of Kdwarci IV "there wen? a lot of wary, -and side taverns, will echo lo ihc clieer- lul laughter of ihc- hearty watermen who leave their jobs tor ihi-.se- ic\v wce-l.s lo .'"ollo\v the ancient Ch.-.lorn of "swaii-iii.<|jiiig." The link- procession of be flagged rowing boats will go /roin Soutii- wark to Oxford, marking -those swans which belong to the Vint- I neri;, or Ihe Dyers, Ihruwiny the you >;now wars iioncy' he said, refreshing himself with a tankard of ale as; the famous "Waterman's Arms,' 'at Richmond. "The king borrowed money from the rich city companies. And in return they gol a share of the swans., and can have swan pic at ,hcir oan- qucts." John Yaop, who has been the Continued on Page Two Large Crowd Turns Out to HearMaSone Judge ,). M. (Jim) Malone. candidate lor governor, bolstered by his Grand Ole Opry gang, attracted the largest political crowd nl I lie year at the court bouse lasl night. County and district candidates were given time to talk to the thousands of Southwest Arkansas citizens. In his gubernatorial speech Mr. Malone outlined a program for better schools, old aye iincl welfare giants, aid lo war veterans and road and highway improvements. He said he was running lor gov- cinor because he believed the majority of the people of Arkansas aic dissatisfied wilh Ihe present ailininisti alion and because he had MII abiding faith that Arkansas must go forward in a progressive- mahiier ami for the expansion ol 1-ei- natural resources. Pointing lo idle stale money, more HIUM al any other lime in thc state's history, he said should be used lor the betterment of Arkansas. He also brought out the danger of Ailtansi-as becoming a wide open state to gamblers and racketeers if si'-'cti'i- law enforcement, is not practiced. Mr. Malone was introduced by W. S. Atuins, local attorney. U.S., Russia Clash on Jap Control Plan By MILES W. VAUGHN Tokyo, July 24 —(UP)— Soviet and American representatives on Ihc Allied Control Council for Japan clashed again -today when Ll. Gen. Kuzma Derevyanko accused Chairman George Alcheson, Jr. ,of trying to force personal opinions on thc four power group. Dcrevyanko's charge was con- lamed in a formal statement read during thc council's bi-weekly session. He said he was "obliged to protest" against Atcheson's ' quite groundless and extremely biased remarks" on Russian recommendations for Japanese labor legislation,.;^ . ... -..-'. -, '•T'befieve iHe activities of the council will be bettereed if all its members, including Mr. Chairman, will act in a spirit of genuine cooperation and not attempt to force individual likes and dislikes on each otter and the council as -a whole, 'Derevyanko said. The Soviet represenlalive, who has clashed with Atcheson several times during the council sessions accused the American delegale of assuming an "unobjeclive attitude, Derevyanko said, "reflected upon the inilialive of olher council members in setting forth essential problems of Ihe occupation policy. Derevyanko said he thought Ihc council was "not Ihe proper place for ideological disputes." "We meel here not :Cor the purpose of listening lo prelenlions and argumentations on Communism and Fascism," the Russian delegate said. Derevyanko earlier had proposed confiscation of "all Fascist, militaristic and anti-Allied literature in Japan." Alcheson declared that such a plan would require •Nazilike methods" and that a mailer of principle would be sacri- liced for no practical gain "It would be an entirely different mailer if there were in progress a propaganda campaign for Ihc distribution and sale of such publications, but such is nol the case, 'Alcheson said. "On Ihc contrary, ihc Japanese government continues to collect propaganda pursuant to the supreme .commander's directive of March 17," he added. Under the proposed Soviet plan, " , c ? n . u ', al commission would be established under the Japanese government would bo given two weeks to draft a law punishing anyone guilty of hiding objectionable literature. Derevyanko's plea for Allied alertness against any possible revival of militarism in Japan was suppo.-ted by British and Chinese icpresenlatives. They disapproved details of the plan, however, as not in Keeping with democratic practices. Terminal Pay in Bonds Is Disapproved By WILLIAM F. ARBOGA8T Washington, July 24 —W—House supporters of terminal pay for GI's and Gobs shouted an emphatic . no loday lo thc Senate's plan to issue bonds cashable only after five years. Rallying behind the cry that "if cash is good enough for officers it s good enough for the enlisted men, thc group planned to fight for restoration of thc original House provision for lump sum payments. Thai fight will be made in the ^natc-Housc conference to which the bill passed by thc Senate late .yesterday may be sent by night- 1311. "If cash is good enough :"or the officers it's good enough for the ?£ ll !< cd men ". said Rep. Sikcs (D-Fla) who probably will be one of the House conferees."The main argument for'•'payments in bonds," Sikes added, "is that it would be inflationary to pay out so much cash at one time, It's a strange thing that the only time some people worry about inflation is when the GI's are liable to get some cash. I didn't hear any cries of inflation when we voted to give several billion dollars to Great Britain." Rogers and Sikes both noted that thc bond payment plan was not even considered by the House when it passed the bill without a dissenting vote on June 11 .The Senate action yesterday was by voice vote. The bond provision, suggested by President Truman after the House acted on its own bill, provides that payments generally are to be in bonds unless the amount is IRSS than $50. In that case the recipient would get cash. The bonds would be in $25 denominations, non-negotiable and payable al the enc>,of five years at their face value plus interest ac- ci ted aUtwo and one half percent. Payments ir^arnounts other than a be in cash, A 5- for instance, bonds, Free Enterprize Group Identifies Its Activities Little Rock, July 24 -(/Pi— The Arkansas Free Enterprise Association, popularly presumed to be an anti-union group, was identified by its executive director loday as ail organization lo combat un-American activities. Director John Daggalt said thc AI-KA would work directly against communism, ladicalism, government control of the people 'inci the lesser roots of fascism. Ai A i"1i° 11B th ,° Pri'^'ipa! aims of thc AJjhA, as listed by Daggatt. aic: Halting ti, c infiltration of thc CIO into Arkansas; Completion of AFA's statewide '•pHliiyuli/ni • Ol'g H IlliCci Encouraging the 1947 legislature lo pass an enabling act to the 1344 anti-c-losed shop or "freedom to work 1 amendment. Dags-all declared that thc tx-ope" ol the organization is "purely educational.' . -- of rabbits have fields e-f vision which overlap behind the head. With this arrangement they can see an enemy approaching from Ihe- rear without turning their heads. versions are -„ ^^^ -«»-«__ to $3,000,000,000, although^jn'der the. bond Disposal not all of that would be paid out irj: cash at once. The Senate left unchanged these House, /provisions: ,, < -» Payments to-be made to all cnV listed personnel of •, the armed forces who have serve'd honorably at any time since Sept. 8, 1939; amounts would be based on two and one-half days to furlough time for each month of service to a max- inum of 120 days and less deductions for furlough time actually received; payments'would be made upon application filed up to Sept. 1, 1947. , The Senate provided in addition thai no service personnel shall receive paymenls for more than flO days of unused furlough time accruing after September 1 of this year. Thc House bill contained no such provision but declared a con' gressional policy that no terminal leave payments be made in iuture wars. The Senate limited to 30 days the accumulated leave payable in future wars. Heretofore, only officers have been paid for unused leave time up lo a maximum of 120 days. o • Palestine Issue May Be Placed Before Council By MAX HARRELSON New York. July 24 —(/P) —The controversial Palestine question was slated today for a place on the crowded agenda of 1he United Nations general assembly which meets in New York Seplcmbcr 23. Arkady Sobolcv, acting secretary-general, disclosed lasl night lhat Egypt and Iraw, acting in concert with five other Arab stales, lad asked assembly action to help bring the strife-torn Brilish mandate under U. N. trusteeship. Thc Palestine disclosure came in Ihe midst of these developments: Soviel circles said the Palestine queslion might be raised by Russia during discussion of Transjor- dan's application .for membership in the United Nations, scheduled to be held within the next few days before a committee of the security council. Committee No. 2 of thc Atomic. Energy Commission was called into session (9 a. m. CST) to begin discussions on ihc U. S. proposal for creation of an atomic development authority to control atomic energy. Thc security council was scheduled lo mccl 6 p. m.' <CST) for what was expected to "ao a brief session on routine mailers. Thc Russian informant declined lo amplify his statement that thc Palestine question might be injected into the discussion of membership applications. He also refused to disciose the nature of remarks which he said thc Soviet representative would make on Transjordan's application. it was recalled, however, that ooth Ihe Soviet press and radio lave declared lha't Transjordan is independent in name only, since Biilish troops remain in the country. No dale has ycl been sel for con- sidci ^tion of membership applications, although an associate of Eelco N. Van Klei'fcns. president, of the security council, said the committee might meet later this week. The committee has before it applications 'roni Albania, Afghanistan, Outer Mongolia and Transjordan. Be a soil conservation enthusiast.
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