Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 25, 1946 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 25, 1946
Page 1
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Page Six From Sport -Circles lAround State CBy CARL BELL ^'Associated Press Sports Writer • Hftrtman Hammerer Ragon Kin- Bey, the unbeaten heavyweight Who made his first home state Appearance as* a pro at Fort Smith last week, soon may throw his lightning punches in Little Bock. --Ragon and his promoter-brother, Burleigh, were in Little Rock yesterday—and the visit wasn't altogether a social one. ^ Asked how he would ueel '-sward fighting in the capital city, Kinney replied: ~ "I'd like nothing better. I'm not <in position to say anything definite but maybe something can be Worked out along that line." ..When the Hartman Hammerer might be able to show his wares at the capital — it arrangements work out okay—is uncertain. A bruised hand has forced him into a month's layoff, and the offers LIGHTEN TOO DARK UCLV, tANHED S K IN are piling up on him. Promoters in Los Angeles, Oklahoma City, Topeka and El Paso are trying to sign him lor early engagements. And Ragon wants to mane another Fort Smith appearance before too long. Ktnney is slated to battle Lee Savold at El Paso as soon as his hand heals and dates can be arranged. The right kind of a deal, however, might lure that scrap to Little Rock. Clyde Scott may have had a good reason Zor predicting 'the University of Arkansas, which he will enter in September, will have a "great team this year or next." It could be that the Smackover- Navy grid ace followed the Razorback rebuilding program closely while he was at Annapolis. . . or could it be that Coach John Barnhill has whispered, to Scott something he wouldn't tell the sports writers? Hmmmm. HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Three years ago a young left- hander was nothing short of a mound sensation for a Camp Chaffee service nine. That same lad- Warren Spahn—is doing just about as well this year with the Boston Brave. After a late-season start, Spahn has won two and lost one r.nd is labeled as one of Manager Billy Southworth's brightest prospects for future campaigns. News item: Dana Bible, Texas U. coach, looks to the University of Arkansas for "the mai" new development" in Southwest Conference football. . . So arc '.hous- snds of Razorback boosters, and they'll be somewhat more disap- „_ .-- Fra " rm: " nAc " on 'And ths Lord said unto Cam, Where is Abel thy brother? And he said, I know not: Am brothers ieeper*"-Ger ™4-9. Hundreds of thousands of Woodmen answer "yes" to Cain's question. They are providing safe, sound fraternal life insurance protection to shield themselves and their families from want. Woodmen also practice the precepts of Brotherly Love, taught by Woodcraft's ritual, as they bring aid and comfort to fellow members and their families in distress. Woodcraft's fraternal service extends into the community. .Assisted by the society's National Service Endowment Fund, local Woodmen camps sponsor and help to support many civic and charitable enterprises. AsTc your local Woodmen representative ,/or facts about Woodmen insurance protection and fraternal benefits. WOODMEN EWORLD Life Insurance Society OMAHA. NEBRASKA OUR ASSETS EXCEED $155.000,000 GUY J.DOWN ING, Field Rc P . 208 Bonner Street Hope, Arkansas Births Hempstead County The following list of births which occurred in this, county prior to July 10. was released today by the Bureau of Vital Statistics. More and more the public is becoming birth certificate conscious as the need for same increases and business and government institutions are demanding proof of birth before giving employment to individuals. Every parent can render a great service to his child b> seeing to it that the certificate of birth is recorded with the Burcai of Vital Statistics where it will be available when needed in future vears. White Dewey and Virginia Lively, Washington, boy, John Lewis. Thomas and Helen Morton, Hope, boy, Thomas Ronald. Ward and Charlene Redmond, Hope, boy. Carl Arcrial. J. B. and Ola Lamb, Hope, tjirl, unnamed. James and Nina Easterling, Hope girl. Vivian Ona. Tillrnan and Zula Jones, Lcwis- villc, boy, Bascom Maurice. Preston and Carrie Walker, Hope girl, Judith Anne. Phillip and Joyce Keith, Hope, girl. Donna Jeanne. Woodrow and Waldinc Gentry. Bleyins. boy, John Edward. Richard and Myrtle Arnold, Hope girl, Ann Carol. John and Mildred Rcud, Hope, boy. Don Fletcher. Noel and.Louise Nash, Lcwisvillc girl, Louise Ann. William and Eunice Davis, Dicrks girl, Jo Donna. Luther and Willie Spears, Nashville, girl, Virginia Lee. Non-White •Ozell and Helen Carr, Hope, girl, Brenda Fay. Carnclius and Mary Briggs. Hope girl. John and Sammic Reed, Hope, boy. Charlie and Valine Daniels, Hope twins. Garland and Doris Eppcs, Patmos, boy. George and Ella Colston, Ozan boy. Hearmon and Dcon Longstcr. Washington, girl. Roy and Burnic Colston. Washington, girl. Jack and Ella Harris, Hope, boy. Jimmy and Gaylia Gamble, Washington, girl. Will and Joy Trotter, Fulton, girl. Jormic and Alice Reed, Columbus, boy. Ruben and Mimic McGill, Prcs- cott. girl. Minaie and Irene May, Ozan. girl. Major and Vivian White, Ozan, girl. Dave and Beatrice Johnson, Washington, boy. o What would the world say in these days of difficulties it even we, in the field of health, where nternational co-ooeration is eas- est, couldn't co-operate? — Dr. SarlEvang, Norwegian -lelegate UN World Health Assemble pointed than Mr. Bible if they don't see what they're looking for. Bill Veeck, new president of the Cleveland Indians, w a n * s big .eague umpires graded or rates by managers. A similar idea—but a more far reaching one—will be put into practice in Arkansas high school football this fall. . . Johnnie Burnett .Arkansas Athletic Association secretary, not only will lave the coaches rate the officials sut will give the referees a chance .o rank the teams and mentors for sportsmanship. . . It would be interesting to read Mr. Burnett's mail this fall. A Year Ago Today—- American air power had made a shambles ot Jap industrial nrca and military installations. U. S. bombers were notifying the Japs in advance of cities next to be bombed. Out of the Pucilic came the story of the Jap second lieutenant, captured'after living an animal existence on Mindanao in the Philippines, who volunteered to guide Marine fighters and bombers tc tho long-sought headquarters of the 100th Jap Army Division, lie watched the bombs dropped, saw the command po^t obliterated. Drawing Cards NewhouserWay Ahead as Loop's Leading Hurier By CARL LUNDQUIST Now York, July (UP) — Announcing the Opening of CRABBE BROS. Piano Company Former Walker Appliance Building 108 S. Elm Phone 1082 We take this opportunity to announce the opening of our Piano Company and to invite each of you to visit us. WE are prepared to take care of all your piano needs and are opening the Hope store in order that we may serve you better. Come in and visit your own Mrs. Alva Reynerson, of Hope and let her help you with your piano problems. CABLE-NELSON GRAND PIANOS Factory Rebuilt Uprights Small Mirror Pianos i, All Pianos have the CRABBE BROS Guarantee A Small One Year DOWN PAYMENT TO PAY We Invite You to Come In and Visit Us BUY YOUR PIANO NOW. "You've got, to say one thing: for Pinkley. He's no pessimist." Those forgotten World Champions of 1943, the Detroit Tigers, who are traveling at a faster pace than the one which brought them the pennant a year ago, were perfect examples today of the vast change that peace has brought to the major league scene. At this time last season, the .tigers were, in first place with a throe game load over the second place Senators, yet they had won only 47 games and lost :iG i'or a .561) percentage. Today they arc in third place, 13 games behind the leading Boston Red Sox, although they have won 50 games and dropped 37 for a .575 percentage. The Tigers went on io win last year's Hag with a final percentage of .575 on 8H victories and 05 de- foals and at their present clip they should equal that figure this year, yet their chances of catching the Red Sox seem about as remote as bringing clown a B-29 with a bean bag. '.I he re might even yet be some hope of catching the Red Ivj.x with their grcat array of stars who came oack Irom military service, if there were more performers on me Tiger r o s tor like Hal Ncwhouscr. Tho lanky lefty who pitched Detroit to 54 victories in the past two seasons, seems bent this ys«vr nn topping the performances" which made him the American League's most valuable player in both of those campaigns. Yesterday lie gained his 19th victory against three defeats by defeating [he Washington Senators at Detroit on five hits, 6 to 1. That put him four victories ahead of his pitching time table <or both 1944 and 1945 when in each year ho had a 15 and G record at this time. Ncwhouscr, w h o hasn't been beaten since he went in for one inning in a relief appearance on June 25 against the Yankees, chalked up Mis seventh straight win, striking out nine batters in tho process. The only Washington run was unearned, coming in the eighth on an error, a wild pitch and a double by Buddy Lewis. Third Baseman George Koll made three hits to pace tho 11-hit Detroit attack on Emil (Dutch Leonard. The Red Sox, who dropped sevei. out of nine games at ihc start of their last western road trip, got oft to a bad debut again this time at Chicago, dropping a 7 to 1 decision to Johnny Rigncy of the White Sox who hold them to five hits, blanking league loading hit- tor Ted Williams. T h c victors made 1'ivc runs in the first inning, toeing off on Bill (Zum Zum) 4ubor, who had won three straight for Boston since being waived away by the Yankees. Thurman tucker hit a homer in the big inning. The Yankees missed a chance to keep pace by dropping an 8 to L' decision at St. Louis, remaining 11 1-2 games back. Maruis Russo, unking his second start after be- ng plagued by arm trouble, was no puzzle to the Brpwnies. However, four errors, two by Rookie /irst Baseman Steve Souchock, lelped bring about his downfall. The Browns made 14 hits, Chuck Stevens, diet Laabs. and Mark Chrislman getting three each. Allic Reynolds turned in his top ob ot the season for the Indians. 3lanking the Philadelphia Athle- ics, 2 to 0 on three hits at Clevc- and. A double by Hank Edwards ind a single by Helnzc Becker ;nve him all the help he needed in he first Inning. All of the" National League fames were rained out. •o- Second Atom Test Scheduled for Thursday Off Bikini Atoll, July 211—(UP) — -learing skies behind a fast-receding tropical .front over Bikini iloll late tonight indicated dial the iccond atomic bomb might be cle- onated on schedule Thursday norning. So encouraged was the operation .•rossroads high command by prc- iminary weather reports that vhc irst of HO support vessels was ordered to evacuate Bikini at ii a.m. las taken a and the test tomorrow. Unless the final weather forecast .omoiTow indicates the situation turn for the worst ,,-. ---- must be postponed, all but eight of the remaining support vessels will sail out into their assigned positions in the open sea The command ship Appalachian is scheduled to lead the outward- bound parade more than 20 hours ahead of the detonation, •presumably to permit the transfer of the atom bomb from the .laboratory ship Albcmarlc without the observation of 5 correspondents. It is believed the bomb will be moved from the laboratory ship Albcmarlc to the LSM (landing ship mechanized) 00, from which It will be suspended under the waters of Bikini Lagoon, The bomb witt* be- exploded .by radio impulse from the USS Cumberland Sound. The eight vessels which will remain in the lagoon overnight include technical ships and two transports which will pick up personnel loft behind on ships of the target fleet for last minute adjustment of instruments and care ot test livestock. Small craft churned the peaceful waters of the lagoon carrying officials to Vice Admiral W. II. P. Blandy's flagship, to the 75 ships of the target array and to the LSM (j() from which the bomb will be suspended. Admiral Blandy scanned the latest weather reports and said: 'It looks as good as can be expected. The wind is fresher and humidity has decreased. The odds are about nO-50 of getting the test off on schedule." A python, 30 feet long, has 000 ribs. FOR Local Flights and CHARTED FLIGHTS also Flight Instructions APPLY AT THE HOPE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT SOLICITING YOUR SUP- POHT SOLELY UPON MY PROVEN ABILITY. QUALIFICATIONS AND EXPERIENCE WHEN ELECTED I SHALL CONTINUE TO GIVE YOU THE SAME EFFICIENT. COURTEOUS AND DEPENDABLE SERVICE. J. For Re-Election AUDITOR OF STATE This ad paid for by J. Oscar Humphrey, Little Rock Clubs Rocky Mound The homo demonstration club met at the home of Mrs. Ivan | Bright. Eleven members and one j visitor answered roll call by giving j plans for Fall gardens. The sang! leader being absent "Old Folks at; Home" was led by Mrs. Higgason. j The devotional, John 17, was read; by the hostess. The minutes were j read and approved. Flaps were discussed for an August picnic. Each member is asked i to bring a birthday gift lo the Aug- list mooting. Reports were given on sewing, poultry and gardening. The reports were checked by the vice-president. The club demonstration was the cleaning and adjusting of sew- i ing machines. Refreshments were ! served by tho hostess. The meet- ! ing was closed by the repealing ui j the Club Woman's Creed. ." Baker The Baker homo demonstration club met at the homo of Homer Easterling July 12. The house was called to order at .'.! j). m.. The Song of the Month, "Love's Old Swoct Song", was sung. Do- vntional was road by Mrs. Easterling, John 17. Roll call was answered by each mom. bcr with plans for Fall gardens, with seven members and one visitor present. The minutes were road and approved from the last meeting. Our old and new business was discussed. We arc; going to have a picnic on August 9 at Mrs. Dalton Garret's, starting al 6:30 p. m. with each one briny- ing a covered dish. The vice-president checked report sheets in the year-book. All members have canned 477 quarts .of vegetables and fruits up to now and have made 140 garments. How and why to alter patterns was explained by Mrs. Dalton Garret, the clothing loader. Discussed by the garden leader ,Mrs. Fenwick, was the selecting of choice vegetables for canning. Tho demonstration was in cloan- jna Mrs. Eastcrling's sowing machine and discussion of machine-' attachments and parts u£ Ihe machine by Mrs. Garret, the clothing leader. The recreation period was enjoyed by rgiving birthdav fiilt--; for the month of July to the folln'Aing: Mrs. T. B. Fenwick, Mr.; Roy Baker, and Mrs. Dalton Garrett. They received many love- Jy gifts. The hostess served delicious cookies and punch. The meeting was closed by repeating together the Homo Demonstration Club Woman's Creed. ,j So They Say Tho Nazis brougnt to Ku/op'j hot only political slave/y but a I' •> er onomic corruption. We shall n, i. have freedom from ,v:ir.t until v.-,•' clean house .and rid ouvselvc-.s of the gangsters of the blaci; mark,!. — French Minitler of Fo:.'ii Y- • , Fargo. Do not permit Amcric.j in \voiM affairs lo become H dull ckJend'.! of the .status quo, but I:c2;-j lie.- <.:•.:<look vigorous and conU';bttl.']i, ! , peaceful chaneo and -jroa:-c:-:-> if": the people.-; of oil llr; y.jrhl. --' Harold Ei. Sla^sen. fo.-mcV governor of Minnesota. o— • Many fertilizers, enrich soil. ude TTON NEW SHERIFF HEMPSTEAD COUNTY He is well Qualified to fill the Job-Has Served 4 years as Chief Deputy Under Frank Hill. Is Running on one Platform- Percent LAW ENFORCEMENT [ing the Veterans of Hempstead County for their because of My 4 Year record as a Chief Deputy because of my pledge of 100 Percent Law En- This ud paid for by Claud H. Sutlon Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Collection of Garbage Should Be Compulsory A well-known Hope woman called up the newspaper this morning W> urge public debate on putting the city government into the garbage collection business. Pcisonally she is for it. As every housewife Knows, in a matter like garbage disposal you arc no more sanitary truin your neighbor is; mosquitoes for the most part have a range of only about 100 feet. and. if your own tin cans and garbage are properly disposed of, you can bet the trouble is originating with the house one or two doors to the right or left ot you. •"• There is a voluntary system of garbage collection in Mnpu, but it works haphazardly. "Preacher" used to haul off garbage and tin cans for $1 a month. He waited until 1 squawked that he wasn't moving the cans as often as the garbage, then went up to $].5u a month. The system works all right for two classes of people: (1) Those who demand garbage dis- 47TH YEAR: VOL. 47—NO. 241 Star of HODB. 1899: Press. 1927. Consolidated January 18. 1929. WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Clear to partly cloudy today, tuuight and Friday. Probers Call in Courier for May to Testify Washington. July 25 •—(/?)— Maj Gen. Alrien H. Wailt was abruptly summoned :'or secret questioning by Senate War investigators today He was called after die investigators heard he acted as a courier for Rep. «May <D-Kyi in carrying to Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower a clemency pica for u munitions maker's son. The son, Captain Joseph Garsson, was facing court martial at thc lime, on charges of disobeying orders. Mis father is Murray Garsson of thc midwest munitions combine now being studied by the Senate War Investigating committee. HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, JULY 25, {946 Old Arkansas and Saratoga Among Eleven Ships Sent to Bottom in Second Bomb Test The summons, for Waitt, chief of chemical wehare, came amid these fast-breaking developments: 1. The committee released two ay to Eisenhower, acknowledging :iotc which the Kentucky posal service, and i.2) those who "••• are able to find somebody to do it. , '• Th(1 commit Bui on beyond is Ihc picture of a ' letters from Ma , c Uy of 10,QUO with no central coll-1 ? Ioll K wltn iln a< 'Cction system to enforce sanitation !" .''°ply. in whicn tne Kentucky on those who arc cither careless legislator personally intervened >or or thoughtless. The value of quick ICa P l - Garsson. disposal ot food items in our hot] 2. Senator Ferguson (rt-Michi de- season won't be argued by anyone, mandcd that Waitt be examined A lot of disease and discomfort immediately, so thc committee may be faced bn'-k to Ihc unrcg- might know better how to question ulatcd garbage trade. May in his scheduled appearance 't'nc question is whether Hope Inniorrmv. Thc committee agreed should go into Ihc business as a and called a special session be- municipal venture. And that's ! hind closed d o o r s. I t something Ihe public should ex- n^c-wisc summoned Maj. vn>n. Wu- prcss ilsclf on. How about some'liam N. Porter, retired,who Fer- icttcis lo tho* paper? | guson said was pointed to by evi- By JOSEPH L. MYLER Off Bikini Atoll, July 25—(UP) — —Rear Admiral W. H. P. Blandy moved his major observation ships late tonight into the mouth of Bikini lagoon to whose bottom today's underwater explosion of an atom bomb sent 11 ships 'roir the^ guinea pig Heel. The observation ships dropped anchor within a few hundred yards of thc deadly, radio active water which still concealed the details of the underwater test of an atom bomb against naval power. Early reports showed: Sunk—Battleship Arkansas, Aircraft carrier Saratoga, ccmenl yard oiler Yo-l(jO, two landing craft Hank), and Ihe craft "rom which the bomb was suspended when it exploded, thc Landing Ship (medium) (iO. Probably sunk — five s u lima rincs, thc Pilolfish, ApJogon. Skipjack, Sea Raven and Dentuda. They wore reported officially "on Ihe bottom" but whether they had U, S. to Press A Plan Despite Red Objection By MAX HARRELSON l'i?:S<!=;£S is^rH*£s€ entrance of the lacnnn anri an- dc £ c P l thc k ey U. b. proposals. been sunk or only torn loose from the moorings which kept them suspended at various depths for Ihe tost, was not known. Badly damaged — Battleships New York and Nagalo, destroyer chored them off the southeast cor- c-. T . his , SOU1 ' CG said th< nor of Bikini atoll. Mates delegation did not nor of Bikini atoll Stales delegation did not consider respectively. Three n c w cases Radio-controlled monitor boats yesterday's stalemenl by Soviet! were reported in each of the cor- plied thc still dangerous water be- Delegate Andrei A. Gromyko as responding weeks of 1945. y-ond. keeping tin- command shin P ussia s final position on the alom J'prty-six cases have been re- constantly informed of th- "leih.-l ! c c °"t''ol question, but regarded Poricd thus far in July, the report quality of the contaminated u merely as an "argument" st ?J; e ?- , .... quality water. History's Jifth atomic bomb, * * * By JAMES THRASHER Two Trials A lew hours after Gen. Draja Mikhailovitch died before a firing squad in Belgrade. Lieut. Nicolai Rcclin of thc Soviet Navy found himself freed of a charge of espionage by a jury in Seattle. Perhaps it is stretching a point lo connect thc two events. Yet Ihe contrast between the trials of the two men offers an interesting comparison. The Mikhailovitch trial was as potable for its omissions as foi The disclosures of Chctnik-Parli- £ _-_ disclosures. were -admission u. ^.i^m.is-t ui •.,- san clashes, but doubt as to who fired thc first shot. There were admissions of meetings with Nazis, but doubt as to whether these were for the purpose of arranging collaboration or a truce. Omitted, however, was any mention of Ihe first two years of General Mikhailovitch's international fame. During thai time, between Ihc Nazi invasion and Communist : 'irshnl Tito's belated emergence, ic Chetnik leader and his guerrillas harassed the Nazis, upset their timetable for the Russian invasion, and kept Nazi divisions engaged which Hitler might have used in his losing race for Moscow against the approach of Russia's freezing winter. Nothing was heard from Allied flyers and others who had be- rescued by the Chelniks and ha i seen thorn in -action against the Nazis. These men, anxious lo les- lily, were refused Ihe opportunity. Allied personnel and policy rc- ifcived some disparaging comment at the trial. But Americans and Britons were not permitted to speak in defense of the General or their own actions. In short, the accused received a political trial of which thc outcome was never in doubt. Marshal Tito had said, in effect, thai Mik- hailovilch would be given a fair I trial, and then shot. That was the price for backing Ihe wrong political horse. As for Lieutenant Rcdin, he has V.<scn found innocent, and there is Tio reason lo doubt or quarrel with the verdict. But what a contrast between the trials in Belgrade and in Seattle! The closing days of the Rcdin case coincided with official charges of Soviet espionage in Canada, and the subsequent sudden departure of most of thc Russians named in the charges. Yet no reference to these events was allowed al thc trial. Thc judge who heard thc Rcdin case ruled out the death penally :» : too severe in lime of peace. Jto slated Ihat no shred of evidence had been presented to connect the defendant with the Kremlin. Any speculation that Lieutenant Redin might have collected secret Navy information for his government instead of his scrapoouK was very properly ruled out. Thus we have seen, in a mailer of days, a triumph of politics and a triumph of justice. Vv'e may regret and resent General Mikhail- ovilch's fate. But we can be happy and hopeful in the story of Amor- {jfcan justice which young Lieutenant Rodin will take back homo to Russia. OH SHAW New York. -July 25 — (/P)— Thc cry of "foul" was raised today over the selection of "breast of chicken' 'as the main dish .'or thc Saturday review ot literature's 90th anniversary birthday dinner in honor of George Bernard Shaw. The dinner will be held tonight al the Hotel Waldorf-Astoria Seek Officers to Command Guard Unit Company "A" ]f>3rd Infantry National Guard United States, will hkcly be reorganized the latter >:art mitlcc is investigating. Two letlers . May to Eisenhower were submitted to the com iiiiiuc ad pau 01 us inquiry into the war profits of a midwest munitions combine — which was promoted by Murray Garsson. .father of Capt. Garsson. Also included was Eisenhower's answer lo May's Iirst letlcr. May, who is scheduled to tell ihc Senate committee tomorrow about his activities on behalf of the uarsson comoino, lold Kisenliower in a letter April 12, 1945, that he Continued on I'agc Two 9000 NegToes Seek to Vote in Arkansas Litllc Rock. July 25 — (/I')— The first open indication that Negroes may attempt to upset the new Arkansas election machincr by Irving to vote in tho Ucmo'craUc "state" preferential primary next Tuesday was on record today. Dr. J. M. Robinson, preside'nt of the Arkansas Negro Democratic Association, said Negroes who are "qualified Democrats" — the total of which he estimated at 0.000 — would participate in the stale primary. Acl 107, which separate:! tho federal and state primaries and which has been Ihe subject of much controversy, was onacted by Ihe 1945 Iceislaluro for HIP expressed purpose of enabling the (•moc'-aiic parly lo prombii Negroes from voting in primaries for me nomination oi staic ol'licers. It was passed after the U. S. Supreme Court ruled that Negroes could nut be prohibited because of color from voting in elections involving federal races. "We arc urging those qualified DemocrMs to participate maximum strength of seven off- dencc as having been instrumcnlal jii ' kv - i J ^^ i ctn (^aniiuu me uiiicr "art in placing young Garsson in chem-1 of August. Thc new unit will have II General Eisenhower iold reporters that lie has ;io recollection of the May plea for clemency and had been informed today it did not actually reach his desk. •1. Eisenhower directed the publication of a report on some wartime failures of '1.2 mortar shells. He said thai ho was never informed of them as Allied commander in Europe. Thc Senate committee has heard that some of thc 4.2 shells, of the type made by a number of contractors including thc Garssonr,, exploded in the mortar muzzle, killing gun crews. The army disclosed plans vo investigate ils officers who have been linked in committee testimony to various Garsson activities, business and social. Maj. Gen. Lloyd D. Parks, director of Ihc Bureau of Public Relations, told reporters that vhe War Department is following ihe investigation very closely. He said the likely procedure is thai once the Senate committee has nnished its investigation and all the evidence is in, che army will conduct its own inquiry. 1 Tho Senate committee released fnrrcspnnrlcnee which showed that May wrote Eisenhower twice in Ca»t. Garsson's behalf. The cap- utiu is tne son 01 ./mrray '^ar^son, one of thc promoters of' ;he munitions combine which ihc the com- iccrs and 188 men. The adjutant general of Arkansas says Hope will get one of Ihc first armories to be built in thc stale — when,no one has stated. The commanding officer of this unit will be selected in the near future by a committee composed of thc presidents of thc Kiwanis club Rotary club. C. of C., commander of V. F. W., and commander 01 American Legion. Then thc company commander will recommend the junior officers lor the existing vacancies. Officers who are interested in the Nationa) Guard should conlacl Roy Anderson, Terrell Cornelius, or the secretary of thc Chamber of Commerce at once and get information regarding qualifications for the initial assignment, and. also, leave this information with them: Name: address; grade; -age; unils commanded; service (including dales). Considering the present National Defen.se System, and future systems or laws which may be ena'ct- cd, this connection with the National Guard is very attractive. Heirens to Be Charged for Two Murders Bh ROBERT T. LOUGHRAN Chicago, July 25 — (UPi— Assistant States Attorney Wilberl Crowlcy announced today that indictments charging William Heir- msiury s ium atomic bomb, we oeneve our plan can be TO „; ~ , > , ,u . y«"'s ""'.y which some unnamed sailor sold," the informant continued. ,u 0 mL'"f 41 fu tha , 1 l he peak °, f named "Helen ot Bikini" was ex- "We believe the facts will bring n, £ T• n ^ .? s ,R? SS 9^' plodcd at «:H!5 a. m. today t5:35 everybody in line with our view." „„.: ' 'ri' ' health offi- XiSagglu-- tnerc was no indirntmn that it in.r. ,,,u;i_ A ,.i ^-.. ._, J , , Incumbents Election Trend By D. HAROLD OLIVER Washington, July :>5 — (/Pi— Thc sudden rise in primary defeats of House incumbents may or may not be indicative of a trend to "kick the ins out." But it iias piled up evidence ihal many of Ihe old-timers in Congress arc on 1hc political skids. The average service of ihe 11 representatives and five senators who have .failed in renomination attempts so far is nearly 12 years. Two senators—Burton K. Wheeler, Montana Democrat, and Henrik Shipstead. Minnesota Republican—lost primary battles while in their 24lh year in the Senate. One representative — Zcbulon Weaver, North Carolina Democrat — was in his 28th year when he lost. Two others—Malcom Tarver, Georgia, and Jed Johnson, Oklahoma. Doth Democrats—were serving out their 20th year. Only two—Senator Charles C. Gossell, Idaho Democrat. and Rep. Helen Doublas Mankin, Georgia uemocrat—were in their first year. Mrs. Mankin is contesting her primary election defeat on the ground that she had a popular majority. H,er opponent claims the „!„„,;„., „„ th{ , basis of countv - —• with 17 states yet io hold nominating elections and conventions—10 Democrats and one Republican in thc House have lost renomination attempts. Three Democratic and two Republican senators have been turned down. Georgia with four and Oklahoma with three provided seven r>C the House defeats in thc lasl eighl days. The lone Republican incum- benl who lost was a ::ourlh-term- cr^from Pennsylvania. So far as the house defeats are concerned, Democratic and Republican party officers commented election _.. unit votes. Thus :"ar- i i'.:i 1 I ^ V.llclt|4tllg W II11 tl 1 1 I J'iCl I- | — •-"•*.; ^u.w^ivi *,VJtniiHuiin;i_4 ^...,, 17-year-old Chicago University '? .^ tllal the >' saw no particular student, with the murders of Sii- s'Smltcancc an them. .It was more xannc Degnan and Frances Brown ?.'' , ss a c H'eslion of "pcrsonali- will be returned before a criminal I , fs ' • thoy sald - Olle Democratic court judge tomorrow ollicial aoled that all Democratic Crowley's disclosure, coming !? s ? s . woro , .'» solidly Democratic within h:ii-nlv Hi. ™ I,, ,. ..r .1™ districts wlllch meant. Me s;iiri 1li:i1 within barely three hours of the ?' stricts which meant, he s convening of Ihe grand jury to Domo < : .nils would succeed hoiii- (HM/-IOH,.., ,•., <u.. L- ' :.__,- crals in November primary. Dr. Robinson the 'There has been ao inclination on the part of the association to lell ii u iv. .u '-• i\ > i > ii n.i v* i i t »u i. •_' i i ii , i 11 iv jjji i i \ji 11 nj M riaui. i <t i lui i 11 j 1C 11 S.vmon Gould, associate editor of I the members who to vote :"or and ' f >i magazine American Vege- we don't care. We just want them •drian. declared that Shaw's to vole Wn inst want thnm in inin. astounding longevity is due in no small measure to his abstinence from flesh, fish and fowl for a period of over r > years." FIRE DAMAGES MANSION Fayotleville, July ->A ~(ff>}— Fire caused "several thousand" dollars worth of damage to the $200.000 South Mountain home Goff. near the country . of Gene club here . yesterday. The blaze app'irenlly slarfed in ihe atlic and dewlruyud vJ^e root. Litllc Rock. Legion of Me'-it has oeen C.'jl. Roy D. Burdick, former Little Hock district U o. Engineer, ior "cxccplionail.v meriloi iout> service ' July 23 — i.Tl— The to vote. We just want them lo inlc- grate into tne uariy." Most qualified Negro voters are residents of 1'ulaski. Jefferson, St. Francis, Garland and Hot Spring counties. Dr. Hobinson asserted He estimated thai about 3,000 ->f those loyal l.o Ihe Democratic party were in Garland county. He .said there were a lew in Miller county. Meanwhile, political observers were forecasting a light vote in hear evidence in thc cases, ,.,>,,- catcd the speed with which authorities were moving to bring to court thc kidnap slaying of the" six-year- old Degnan girl and of Miss Blown, sleongrapher and ox-Wave. The grand jury reportedly voted its true bill in the Brown ease known as the "lipstick murder," after recessing briefly following vis reported return of a Irue bill in the Degnan slaying. It was understood that, as a further indication of .speed in the ease, if the indictments are returned on schedule Heirens will be arraigned Monday morning. Before going before thc grand jury. State's Attorney William K Tuoliy announced that a 'landwril- ing expert reported Heirens' hand- wnling matcncd that on vho Degnan ransom note, and the sprawlc'n lipstick scrawling on the wall ol Miss Brown's apartment. The expert also reported vhat he believed Heirens signed addressed to "Dear signed "George M. found in his Bill" and which was possession after he Demo- was arrested June 29. The .-.^ ei eased and dirty, purported to show thai "George" was warning "Bill ' that some of his pals were in trouble .'or .stealing. Authorities Had said previously Ihal they believed that "George" was Heirens' "other self." Herbert J. Walter is the handwriting expert who was assigned to a comparison of Heiren:;' writ-, ings .several days ago. He is sched- ', uled lo be one of the witnesses ; before the grand jury. i Waller, Tuoliy .said.' "has eluded that lhe muidwritim (Detrnan) ransom note was ihal of j William Heirens. !• urthermoru Julias concluded Ihal the lipstick wilting in the Brown murder was that of William Heirens." The little Degna ' naped fiom her home, murdered 11 ^<tti iuuv.1 I_ULHII^ . .mj .sum and dismembered Jan. V Ivliss icre a few Negro Democrats ' Br::wn. u seci clary who had served Ihe slate jn eie-rrnliai nrimars. Predict ions ranged 'rom 140.'JOO \o 150.IJOO, which would be approximately one hall of Ihe .-.Uile'j predominantly Democratic qualified electors. Lack of int.ere.--t in the l!)4ij •ampaign is general} 1 attributed from October, HJ'13, to January, a scarcity of opposition -ynri ihe Burdick retired fact thai tihdiiou favors Ou v L'rnor 1SM6." Colonel fiom active d in the Waves. The House Democrats who lost include Jed Johnson, Oklahoma filh; Boren, Oklahoma -1th, and Wickcrsham, UKlahoma 7lh Veterans of World War II defeated Borcn and Wickersham. 33-Year Career of U.S.S. Arkansas Comes fro an End Kwajalin, July 25 — (/P) — Tho 26,100-ton old battleship Arkansas, closest major vessel to the .submerged alomic bomb, quickly up-ended and went down in about 10 minutes, leaving only a black oil slick on the green water of Bikini lagoon. Observers liy.i.g over thc lagoon at the time of the detonation said there was a mo- mentaiy rift in the lethal smoke and the Arkansas could be seen going under, stern first. The Arkansas had vanished by ihe time the atomic mist had cleared from the lagoon. She Had received the uill, broadside impact from the blast, and her hull undoubtedly was lorn asunder. During her :-;;j years afloat the Arkansas had poked her blunt bow into historic incidents and far places. She look President Taft down ID see the Panama canal lhe year she was commissioned. 1912. She was a unit of the Allied grand licet in Ihe first wo i Id war, and her guns tossed .shells at Ihc enemy on two sides of the world during World War 11 — pro-invasion bombardments al Normandy and Iwo Jima. DISPIRITING Tul..a. Okla., July >5 —i/Pi-Sher- Knik'tl and [iff A. Gailand Alarrs. defeated in con:in -.In Was Kid- . . v ••' «•• ' I* ' I •• • ' * . «• ' ' I 1 1 ri I IV.I -VI 1.1 1 IS (.!(.' 1 t. 'H ICG jcalcn io drain in her apartment i a runoff primary. pUm.s ,o ihiov IM Si I I Ji">i • 111 i.'.-: i» ii: i/i ._ .i • i .. . . . >••-••• .Sf>().1.100 whisky "party" bcfo-'c lasl Dec. 10. Scrawled in vivid lipstick on the '• successor \v" V' Caffey living room wall of her aparlment '. o\ or Jan. J. ' "' was a message: : TI,,, ; ,i lor jf f explained his party I'ovlicavc'ii:; sake catch me be--wouldn't be Ihe cucktail variety loie 1 kill more. 1 oannol emin ' " ..... elf." Ihe lO.tjIJO pints of .se /Mrh~ M ^ ons Associated Press J._^!~ Mcons Newspaper Enterortse Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY This source said the United Polio Cases in State Greater Than in 1945 Little Rock, July 25 — (fl 1 )— The number of infantile paralysis cases reporled in Arkansas for the iirst 29 weeks of this year was four times as many as were reported for the corresponding period of 1945, thc Arkansas health department's weekly report disclosed today. Thc report said that 73 cases of poliomyelitis had been reported this year, compared io 38 cases for the first 29 weeks of last year. Greatest increases in the ra'tc of the disease were recorded in the weeks ending July 13 and July 20, which had 20 and 15 new cases, respectively. Three n c w cases Nationalists in China Attack Communists against the Baruch plan. "We believe our plan can be " there was no indication would change. ; "We haven't any allernativc suq geslioris in mind," thc informant said. Russia's position was made known at a closed session of the atomic commision' committee No. 2 when Gromyko spoke at length on U. S. memorandum No. 3, dealing with th crelationship be tween the proposed atomic devel opment authority and the United Nations. This memorandum covered such vital questions as the surrender of thc veto on atomic matters and the powers whidh the atomic dc velopmcnl aulhority would have. "Thc United States proposals in their present form cannot be ac copied in any way by ihe Soviet Union cither as a whole or as scp aratc parts." Gromyko said, refer ring to thc memorandum. He said flatly that Russi?. would not surrender her veto rights or give up her sovereignly lo thc ex lent of permitting international in spection of atomic facilities. , He said it would be "dangerous and maybe fatal" to undermine the principle 9f unanimity of the big powers which was embodied in the U. N. charter at San Francisco. Bromyk.o declared that the atom ic development aulhority. as pro posed by the U. S. representative, Bernard M. Baruch, was of "such ai character that in realty such an atlhority would be independent of the security council and would have almost full autonomy." ("This," he said, "cannot be rec oiiciled with the charter of the United Nations." ' A member of the U. S. delegation, commenting on Gromyko's declaration, said the delegation was not surprised by his attitude and that more statements iikc this were expected as time goes by. He said Gromyko's position was in keeping with previous Russian statements and, for this reason, the United Stales delegation did not feel that the declaration created anything "resembling a crisis." The big problem continued to be to find a way to reconcile the differences between thc U. 3. -and Russia, which have existed since Ihc alomic discussions starled, he said. Meanwhile .committee No. 2 will turn temporarily from the Baruch plan to Russia's proposals when it meels tomorrow afternoon. At that time Gromyko is cxpoted lo present arguments in iavor of his plan for an international convention to outlaw the production and use of atomic weapons. This plan differs sharply from thc U. S. proposals in thai it provides for the immediate outlawing of .atomic weapons, while ihc Americans want Ihc weapons to be banned only after effective controls have been set up. atomic energy to be handled by The downward trend in polio cases since the week ending July , . two, while Arkansas, Craighhead, Hot Spring. Izard,. Lawrence, Lo- nokc and Prairie had one each. IS Cruelties Tokyo, July 25 — (/P)—Six weeks of rape, bayonet attacks and burning of gasoline-covered Chinese after Ihc Japanese seized Nanking were described in all Ihcir horror today by a prosecution witness in Tokyo's war crimes trial. "A man came lo thc hospital with a bullet in thc jaw and two- thirds of his body burned,' said Dr. Robert O. Wilson, surgeon at Nanking's university hospital. "He had been seized by Japanese soldiers, shot, covered gasoline and set- afire. He u.^u two days later. Another man, severely burned about the head arid shoulders, was thc only survivor of a large group bound together, drenched with gasoline and set afire.' His testimony marked tho first proseuclion move to bring atrocities into the case against Hidski Tojo and 26 other accused topi flight war criminals. Dr. Wilson said that a woman, repeatedly attacked by Japanese soldiers, received .a gash across Ihc back of h'er neck which severed all fciiasii'tw-dcWn to Ihe vertebrae, leaving her head precariously balanced on her body. She blamed a Japanese oficer. "One day, when I was having lunch, a neighbor rushed in and said that Japanese soldiers were attacking women at their home,' thc witness said. "I went lo the gatehouse and found three Japanese with bayonets outside and inside Iwo Japanese soldiers in Ihc act of raping two Chinese women. I took the women to thc University of Nan- king for refuge.' ' O "" ' Nanking, July 25 — (/P)— Chincsc®- government troops were concede by the Communists today lo have penetrated 50 miles into Communist areas norlh of the v.. n gi/c river in Kiangsu province—north of the great cities of Nanking and Shanghai. The Communists, cor.'-onding that 500,000 government soldiers were involved and that 20,000 had been lost in the operation to date said this was a "full-scale 1 'offensive by the government along a 130-mile iront. A government spokesman, however, said merely that there were "ample" National troops in the foSign *J> Revival Bill ampie JNational troops in the Washington, July 25—(/P)—Presi- area to block any Communist dent Truman probably will state threat to this capital and Shane- }™ c . tllel ' ne will sign or veto the hai. OPA revival bill at a --K-WS C on(In Shanghai, Communist Gen. ference today ( 3 p.m. CST). 1OU Ell-Lai 1nlrl nnu;Grnnn «t-r\_ Al IVlo iii-»irt nt i '.iru;._ , . Chou En-Lai told newsmen emu • i 1-uit.t jiuwoiiiuii em- *^t uit* umc Ol a wnite a phalically his forces had no inten- announcement to this Affect the uon of allacking in Ihc direction of bill had not reached Mr Truman Nankmn nr Sit a ,1 <rli •, i i A1U-,,,,,,,! , ,._. „ • .- 11 ""'««': Nanking or Shanghai.) •""""K or onangnai.) .fuinougn passed by Congress it I'urlhcr news from ihc reported still had t o « o thro'uBh the hands ntll Xlrao l.s^»lrinrY «.. *-....* ..j :..._ 1 r*f 4U« n «.~-.l .. _ F .. -.~ .itinn_j front was Jacking or questioned. v...i v»oo jntrmij:; ui questioned. "*. tnc spcaKci' ol the House and There was a growing belief in the President of the Senate lor Nanking that China might be di- their signatures. • 3t -"*»- Divided for years to come. Seven Marines Released Tientsin, China, uly 125 —(/P)— Seven U. S Marines" who were Charles"G" Ross told reno°rt"« l ihE ssrwss, 'L± un sr«?s jsrssus-s^- IS<S j released last night to a special exe- Senate, will not be annolrced in 1 thc* V^^IL £™5 '°'™1 ad r a » cc of the ncws^oSc^ ll Arrives for Structural steel for the rebuilding of Ihe burned Saengcr theater arrived in the Missouri Pacific freight yards here this morning. In the gondola were five huge I-beams, each 50 feel long and 2Vfe feet high; and nuiny smaller beams. Invoicing of the steel lo Manager -.- ....,,_ ._,,.,_,, o^^ n t j. -mvoiuniy 01 me sieci io Manager Russia also wants lhe control of Hemmel Young, and its actual ar, - lival today, pointed to the early ... ..v. ^..v,i feij lu wv. *n!iii.ii^u ijj ijvcu louay, pomicci to me early the individual nations, under verms beginning of construction by Malco t-o bo agreed to in a treaty, while "••---•• • - Ihc United States wants 'ihc on- trols to be international. POLIO STRIKES AGAIN Little Hock. July :24 --(/I 1 )— Infantile paralysis has struck its sixteenth Little flock victim this year, Dr. William P. Scarlett, city health officer lias reporled . The most rccenl victim is Mrs. Helen Van Cleave, 32. Theatres, Saengcr, Inc., owners of Riah.o and New. , . Saengcr burned Easter 1044. o The . Sunday, El Dorado, July 23—(/Pi—Quarantine of two cases of ccrebrospinal meningitis lhe Marine commandant announced today. They were unharmed. The Marines were seized by thc Chinese at a small village 22 miles southwest of thc port of Chinwang- tao, where they had gone to obtain ice. Marine headquarters for the firsl lime described the captors as Communists. The Marines were identified as Sgt. John J. Herndon, Pfc. William O. Wick. Pfc. George A. Sullivan, Pfc. Robert P. Wright Jr Pfc. Wallace R. Maisei, Pvt. James W. Shipley and Pvt. Arthur Maldonado. Home addresses were not given. They were turned over to the truce team at Niching, about 50 miles southwest of Chinwangtao, and were returned to their base today. htaw Prescott Kiwaiiis Club to Get Charter Leo Ray today announced the organization and charter of a new Kiwanis Club at Prcscoll which will be presented a charier in a program tonight at Hotel Lawson at H p. m. in Prescott. Mr. Ray is head ot this Kiwanis District. The Prescolt -club is sponsored by the Hope organization and. will have 40 charter members. Principal speaker and presenter of the charter will be District Governor George W. Kirk of Saxton, Mo. Also present will be District Secretary Don W. DuBail of St. Louis, a large delegation from Hope, and delegates from all over the local district. SCAT Lists Eligible State Airports Little. Rock, July 25 — (/Pj—South Central Air Transport, Inc., of Fayettevillc today filed with thc Public Service Commission a list of 12 Arkansas airports which it said met compan ^standards :"or use on proposed , inlraslale air routes. Eleven other cities which had been iisted on proposed routes of igilis at El Dorado and of ^ e " " slecl on proposed ri eases __ of poliomyelitis, at S ^LS n "<* ^± d ' Norphlet has been announced by Dr .Wnrren S. Riley, Union coun- I ty hc-alth officer. Beneath Wartime Rubble of London Searchers Find Evidence of Civilization evidently By WILLIAM E. MACKLIN that level people naci evidently For Hal Boyle) I lived for some little time, and iii- London, July 25 —i./Pi— Beneath stead of stone buildings they had lhe wartime rubble of London have been found -archaeological secrets which for centuries had been scaled under buildings Ihal loileu the curious researcher. Investigators have cluy down to the mills of the original London built about 100 A. D. around Ludgate Hill, on which now stands St. ^ Paul's cathedral. There is evidence that the original Londoners had a pottery industry Ihal could have provided containers for the principal beverage of that period, although there •• no evidence that Scotch whisky tea yet had made inroads among the populace. limber buildings as arc commonly found in lhe laic prehistoric periods in Britain. "In iron age 'times people normally built light timber huts sup- polled on posls sunk in Ihc ground. occasionally having a wooden 1-ayer on top oi the clay iloor.' In one _._ — _, medieval center of lhe tanning 'and leather industry was found. "W-e discovered a number of funnel-shaped pits, heavily lined with wood, consisting of planks packed by a wicker-work construction,' he added. "Probably they were Ihc soaking pils used by the area of the old city ,.j r - > ••••- ( .-.. j-«.... > w w-, tti.iv, ink., tti'ii iti i ij^ jjiij n, \V. >•. Grimes, keeper of the Lon-' craftsmen nf the lime, don museum, who has been con-1 Even then London had its slums j , v.,... ., i v.ov.Mi 11, \YIIW IKJ.-I ut^tjii Luii- i.\tii muii I..CM mull nan us slums takes dueling the research, said "a .skull as well as fine buildings. Thc find- . Commision Chairman Charles C. Wine said no hearing date had been set. A lisl prepared by Buck B. Tee- ie, SCAT aeronautical operalions pie, SCAT aeronauiical operaliJrTs ^11 greVcr OPAcurbJS Tt & S^iies^^s^^^ cllcville. Fort Smith, Little Rock. «,„,,„.,.• .,._ , . Fort Smith, Little Rock, Hot Springs, Arkadelphia, Hope, Tcxarkana, .El Dorado, Pine Bluff Jonesboro, Newport and Helena. which had been listed on proposed routes were not certified: Fordycc sri A»-S ;y -Sr ™f veV^n^^ffi ^ agF v ^ M ^ Wine said thai, if thc commission approves the airport stand arris as set out hv SPAT ii •( i ^ nicmt > cr of the House Appro mc d .'n a c fc l.Xa°lton bay i l^hemp^ ^"XwSTJt^^naW o a s • ? a ^ t . hc .rt lued airpoi ' ls aftor ™>r^sl!$ ^iS-W 000. Storm Destroys Much Property Near Haynesville Haynesville. La., July 25—i,1i- . At the time of a White House AI.U , . uman. Although passed by Congress , it ans of the speaker of the House and iw-,r ex P ectod to get to the White House soon after noon Presidential Press Secretary Thc decision, Ross said, will be accompanied by a message «o Congress in explanation of his action. If thc president signs thc bill, Hoss said, he will name thc three- member price decontrol board it provides "very promptly." Ross would not forecast the president's action, although oih"r White House officials say privately and House Uemocrauc i-«au«' McCormack has said publicly, that he will sign the measure. By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH Washmgon, July 25 — (fp) —President Truman's expected signature was the last step needed to revive OPA today. Except ior rents Jtiany of the agency's wartime powers* .will be curbed or removed. ' '- v:,, But on Capitol Hill, virtually no' one expressed any l-eal'"dpTOf'-that the president will sign the%xtend- cr bill ..which the Senate " few ittihu|.Gs.'a|to|;' mldtu&ii*, OOM 26, and senf to the White-'House The House previously ha'd 'approved* the measure, 310 to 142 When signed by Mr. Truman, the bill automatically will re-establish rent and many of thc price ceilings which lapsed July 1. OPA's plans arc to follow quickly with a number of temporary adjustments on prices, pending calculation of new and higner ceilings required under the measure. The bill gives OPA life through next June, but it prohibits restoration of pi-ice controls at ieast until August 20 on such major market basnet items as meat .and dairy products, as well as on grains, pe- trqleum and tobacco. During thc final long and sometimes bitter debate, Senators Wherry (K-Neb) and O'Daniel D- Tex joined with others in demanding rejeclion of 'the compromise bill approved by a House-Senate conference committee. On the other hand, Senator Taft <R-Ohio),_who led the ::jght against OPA as at existed under the old 1-aw, supported thc current draft i'ne bin's rough passage through the Senate was highlighted just before midnight when Wherry, the Republican whip, criticized Taft Democratic Leader Barkley (Ky) and other conferees for what Wherry contended was their -.allure lo insist on thc Senate amendments. "I seem to have gotten under lhe senator's hide," Wherry observed to Taft al one noinl ^ Obviously aroused, Taft 'rotor"My motives have been impugned Why shouldn't it get under my hide?" Coming 1o Taft's support. Barkley and Senator Tobey (U-NH) told the chamber that the Ohioan had stood by lhe Senate's program ior still greater OPA curbs until it be. But even as the words few across the Senate chamber indications multiplied that Mr. Truman J J?f« ra^aS^ic. If """^ t^ iSgislaUon ,uick llif'll IlilH V\r»r>M li«lnH JMI r\l-f\nr\L-t\rl .-» . . . Barkley has termed it substantially the same bill the chief '--x - cated the measure is acceptable to the president. A member of the House Appro- operations start. SCAT today also asked commis- Sr« Jbr,S«; s?^H;S'S' ™ additional 050 shares, thc total of iLsidcnt wii I ,J, I™H i ? ' :Uft th< ? VO issues 1n •inm-nviin-iln 7 r i PiesldCIlt Will COlltetld UllS IS not \o issues to appioMinalc 7,),- cnougn lo ,., ln OPA Jnm - he , ]cw i ,, _,..„..,.j. ,j tj Jlt u itn,,aoo5, day, an additional 25,000,000 for OPA. Congress has voted the agency rr: r\[\f\ nnn e .,. p. . D ._ 7V believed to be Ihal of an inhabi- iug.s will lorec a revision of the j heavy wind .and rain storm struck'-f° y lanl of Roman London. Roman accepted pictuic of that period, me Haynesville area Wednesday »•- gla/.ed ware, and conking pots and Grimes said. causing the destruction of a storage ; " Congress convenes in January. Los Ancgcles, July 25 — t/P)—Tha city council here has decided ihe "fad of semi-nudity" on ihc streets is none of its business. The Hollywood Opportunity Club demanded a city ordinance pro_A hibiling "women ."rom wearing as clothes as possible." , . .... .^ .... -,iin.v. vl ^ a I I. , (JL ' 1U L UUI\ Lily IJIJI r> d IIU m,!!n' U1 " lw '?° " 111SL J"S a of the Middle Ages are being ' I (I 1 ll III 1-1 int.- -,i ...,.,,.-) . ..,l •• " STUDENT, GET HO^NG July :;r, - ,.!•)-• loin Lanc.v for a .second term •ace. Only other ih stale JUO . Ac-stern M'.-thcdist J.II IIIV H-l«J tu^t-. Wlll t V UU1U1 bldlC The'peak wartime year fur ex- races involved in the .'.usl oriniary of Arkansas* during ports of iron and steel from the. are those i'or lieutenant governor ' - - - I It i i I c, r\ Ql <-, I n t- if, !• 1 U.I ^ I mi/-I -11 irl it ft »* United Stales \vaa liMa. . , 'and uuditor. -• ^ lime, in iiupe tunic d.iv the jcgiK- ----—-. Astitmbl." CM > Ijtii'.-o would ciuicl : i i' § iw oc-'rifut- .-eouovan will Im'.se HI !< ;^t , ling .sale of this liquur :-o that ^udents MI the University i funds, could bo retur'ied io ihe tax..... — __nng the earning payers," said lhe sheriff ruefullv waller, Dr. John P. Anderson, dean' - luciuuj. of students, hus announced. Fertilize the soil regularly. unearthed. 1 Manufacturers of that period realized the importance of adverii:-;- ing. Many dishcj contain Ih-j puller's name. "We found,' 'Grimes ooni.inueJ. ' Ihal Ihe original ttomtiii t,urfaee was aboul ItTleet below the modern road surface, or eight feet be- lov; thc present London collars. At discoveries recalled the cheincc finding ol th man health resort at cily oi Uath. famous Rothe western In the evac- . - uation I'..T j basement in tin' la;it century. L'.OOO-) car-i.Od lead water oiijcs v.-evo iinefcilhod. Further i-x- plcraliuu.' revealed a complete system of sw: mining pools where Caesar's legions may have got their uliru-violct. -•Husing the destruction of a storage tank containing 35.000 barrells of oil belonging ;/j die Arkansas Pipe Lme Corp. Many residences also \vcvo damaged. The home of Miss Mamie Cameron had part of its roof blown off. A porch was torn off another house. In ancient times, infant desertion was a legitimate practice. council Heard the protest and agreed thc fad was "unsightly" but turned the whole matter over lo ihc city attorney with .n- stint-lions to handle il himself and please do NOT report Daci-i. Hariiyjn, July 23—(/Pi—The 1917 national convention of Chi Sigma sorority will be held in Hairison. Miss Calleslia Staley of Harrison has been elected secretary of the sorority. $ ^

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