Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 25, 1946 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, July 25, 1946
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Four HOPB STAR; HOP*, ARKANSAS "- Baseball Scores By The Associated Press Yesterday's Results National League Cincinnati 2; Boston 1. New "York ;>: St. Louis 1. '* Brooklyn 2: Chicago 1. "' 'Philadelphia 2: Pittsburgh 0. 'B6stoh'-4: Chicago 1. % American League Boston 4; Chicago 1. .Washington 1: Detroit 0. "Cleveland t: Philadelphia 0. Washington 1; -Detroit 0. Slew York 5: St. Louis 3. vgouthern Association '•All-Star Game 'Atlanta •!: League All-Stars 0. ';'«' " o ; •» .- When your frirnrts start over, looking., you. you better look yourself over. & #\c,o < Half Mile East of Hope ' FEATURING -GOOD STEAKS • Chicken Dinners 2 Private Dining Rooms OPcN FROM 5 P. M. 'Til Midnight • Cover Charge »«. Saturday-Night MILTON EASON, Owner Jews Fear New Campaign by the British By ELIAV SIMON Jerusalem, July 23 — (UP> — The anti-British front of Jewish underground forces in Palestine appeared to be racking today under hints of a new campaign against extremists, with Hagana turning against the so-called Stern gang and Irgun Zvai Lcumi. Authoritative sources said they expected the bombings of the King David hotel to touch off a :iew British roundup of Jews similar to that against "terrorism and anarchy" which began une :!9. Collective fines against the Jews, wholesale arrests, and other sanctions were reported unofficially to be in the offing unless the Jewish community cooperates in ihe search for the saboteurs who blew up the King David hotel, killing about 125 persons. An official announcement said 63 were known dead, 65 were misa- ing and hope for the lives of any of them was about gone. Forty- seven others were injured seriously. Danger developed that other parts of the hotel might collapse from the effects of the blast wnich wrecked one wing. A few hours after reports circulated that, the British were preparing for aggressive action, authoritative sources said the Ha- gana organization was about to pledge its full cooperation in any campaign against alleged terroris- tic elements in the Stern and Ir- gunist groups. Responsible observers agreed that if the reports were borne out. internecine strife among the -Jews themselves was virtually certain. Informed quarters expected the British authorities to serve a virtual ultimatum on the Jews that unless they help round up ihe saboteurs within their ranks by a certain time, broad penalties affecting the Jewish economic structure may be imposed. The Jewish quarter of Jerusalem was increasingly jittery. In addition to the circulation of predictions about what the British might do, soldiers in full war kit maintained patrols as the search f«r the King David'saboteurs went on. ihe British cruiser Liverpool dropped anchor oft Jaffa. Uncon- firmed reports circulated that the warship put in there because ex tremists were mining the harbor. o Big Increase in Polio Cases Jl marf-Shelby worlTshoes\ -*>-. raireTit" orfany'job they're asked to^do, any place they're asked to go? They're built for wear and for Jcomforr^.Their flexibility keeps yourjeet comfortable day 'long'.. „ look no further! By FRANK CAREY A. P. Science Reporter Washington. July 25 — (/Pi —An 'approximately 50 percent rise in i the weekly case rate of infantile 'paralysis for the whole nation was reported today. At the same lime, a U. S. Public Health Service official said he still felt the country would be spared a major epidemic year. The official, who iis:;ed anonymity, told a reporter that with [only two states still lo be heard ! from, the total of new cases f nr the week ended July 20 is 046. This compares with 403 new cases for the preceding week in the same states. The latest available totals bring to 3.242 the number of cases so far this year. There were 2,048 for the same period a year ago and 3,320 in 1944 — a year which eventually proved to be the second worst "polio" year in U. S. records. Although current totals for this year exceed those of 1944 to the same approximate date, the health service official said: "I still look for this year's totals to drop below those of the epidemic year of 1944 not only in weekly figures but in cumulative totals." He offered two reasons for his view: 1. The cases this year are distributed more widely among a larger number of states than in 1944 and may well "level off" before reaching anything like the "explosive" outbreaks that occurred in a few states in 1944. 2. The disease began to increase this year several weeks earlier than in 1944. "It is, of course, hazardous to make predictions," he said, "but the peak of the outbreak may be reached earlier this year than in 1944 when the peak was not reached until early September." Major increases for the week ended July 20 were noted in the following states: Minnesota where 97 new cases ,vere reported, compared with 45 in the previous week and 20 the week before that? Kansas 35 new cases, compared with '18 the week before; Missouri 34 (compared with 13); Alabama 33 (14); Colorado 43 (31); Texas 61 54: California 38 (25); Louisiana 27 (18.) Up to July 13 Ihis year, there were 2,596 cases throughout the country reported to the health service, compared with 1,752 for the similar period of 1944. This year's total up to mid-July is also Ihe highesl for the period since 1934 when 2.694 were recorded Cor the comparable period. Eight stales have reporled to the service more than 100 cases 30 for this year, with Texas worst affected and listing a total of 391 up to July 13. The public health service classes the disease as epidemic in certain areas of Texas, Florida, Alabama and Colorado. In Jackson, Miss., Dr. H.L. Gray of the state board of health said the disease is "nearing the epidemic stage" in Mississippi. In addition to Texas, states reporting more than 100 cases to the health service up to July 13 are: Florida 338 (the slate had 30 cases up to the same date a year ago); California 261 138 a year ago; Alabama 136 (73); Colorado 135 9) ;Ncw York 128 (257; Louisiana 104 16); and Illinois 102 (32). In 1944, said the heallh srcvice, the disease was concenlrated :nain- y in North Carolina, Kentucky, New York, Illinois and Ohio. *3 - 48 $ 6 - 95 V/e Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Geo. V/. Robison & Co. Hope The Leading Dept. Store Nashville — in 10 Minutes! Borrow money from us on your car, or almost anything of value. We'll lend you all you need if we possibly can, regardless of where you live. The more you want the better we like it. Ten minutes usually gets you the cash. Ask for Mr. McLarty, at Hope Auto Co. We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer "Atomic Age" Has First • Birthday," reads a newspaper headline. In case we've confused the Atomic Age with progress, let'r look at the American family ano at how it is living in this Atomic Age. The family can't find a house to rent, and its members are called "crazy" if they start to build. And no wonder. Building may be held up for months because of some necessary item, like flooring, which just can't be gotten. If there's a new baby expected Mama is tearing her hair (and tearing up full-sized bed sheets) because she can't buy baby gowns, crib sheets, etc. The chances are that Papa has not been able to buy a white shit I since his discharge from the service. The family can't get a new car. Not even a tricycle for Junior can be found. Mama is going stockingless —not by preference, but by necessity. There's butter—but it's too expensive to eat. i Vacationing Is a Gamble The folks have earned a vacation, but they're told they had betler stay home if they want to be sure of a place to sleep at night. There are plenty of cotton play- suits for IV.';>ma (as it she had time to play, these daysi but no sleeping garments for the s^iall- fry. With money and a long shop- urged to go on a buyer's strike, ping-list in her handbag, Mama h It's great, isn't it— this Atomi* Age which is getting us nowhere fast? Questions and Answers Q — How many men's suits will this year's output total? A — An estimated 24,000,000. Peak output was 24,400,000 in 1941. In in 1939, output was 22,000,000. Q — What was the race of the fir.st American soldier to enter the middle of Berlin?. A— Ainrrican Indian, Harvey Notches ,a Utc. Q— What is "pearl essence"? A — Herring scales procescd for making jewelry, kjijfe handles, dresser seta, rtc.. Q—What is a iroguc? A — A boat used for traversing Louisiana swamps. Q — Why is the grapefruit so called? A — The fruit often grows in flusters, similar to grapes. Thursday, July Sailors Weep as Saratoga Goes to Bottom By WITLIAM F. TYREE Off Bikini Atull. July 25—iUP)_ The gallant Saratoga which survived hundreds of Japanese • assaults in World War II sank today —the victim of "Helen of Bikini " the world's fifth atom bomb. When the underwater bomb went off this morning with the I'ury O r thousands of tornadoes, the thick steel plates of the big currier were sprung. "Fighting Lady" was mortally \voiincled. "Helen" did what her plutonium-filled sister, "Gilda" bomb No •4 which was dropped aerially over Bikini last July 1 failed to do— sink the "Sara." M 7 ! 10 .,,',";" 1 "' "Plienval of water that Helen exploded with awe- MMIIC in.gni tdie inrough the steel plates which protected the "Sara" against torpedoes. The gallant old snip did her best to stay afloat • i /?,'' the first time in hcl< Jo'iK night-filled career, the best wasn't good enough. Seven hours and 33 minutes from the moment when the atom bomb crushed her starboard side the Saratoga sank, the old uigitive from the scrap heap died quietlv. "Hail and farewell," said the loud speaker of the press ship, the u.b.b. Appalachian, as some sailors wept. One blurted: "Dammit. Why do we have to Jose nor?" The Sara's big numeral "3" on the forward edge of her <li«hl deck was the last thing visibVin the gleaming afternoon sun The '3' was for her seniority 'as -\ carrier in the navy. Qnlv " the Langley and ihe Lexington" were gone 6 her> B ° th thom " rQ Shortly before 4 p. m., Bikini time the after flight deck of the Saratoga eased under the surface A minute later, water went up \o her battered island. ' Witnin 12 minutes between ''he disappearance of the flight deck and the mast, the Saratoga's .stern af PPj! re " tl y ^sted on the bottom oi the lagoon. She fought the onrushing waters to the imish. Hundreds of sailors will mourn the Sara s passing. Th-ere wasn't another ship m the fleet quite Jikr the Saratoga—in heart or in looks" Her huge single-stacked ,siand had a peculiar grace co it. poking up into the sky and just oarclv aDle to squeeze through the Pana- n a v,, a li - had scnt an e rv n-'w lighter and comber uhines agams'l the Japs from Guadalcanal to 1 okyo. She could make nearly .34 .knoU —JJ Janci miles per hour—when her big^engmes. iar down in the grim, -tightly-enclosed space below her spacious decks, were at Hank speed. But sne never used unit speed to run away. Few records show for sure just how many enemy planes her iVm ers shot down during nor days'of battle against the Nips. That'total would run well into \hc hundreds if not thousands. Thousands oi Japs, for sure, joined their ancestors at the invitation of the Sara's planes. At one time in the war—after here sister ship, the old Lexington was sunk at Midway and -.er cousins the Wasn and the Hornet, wore lost in the Solomons—she was the only first-line U. S. carrier in the Pacific. Fighting wasn't r.or only Job Before the war, she once tied up at Tacoma, Wash., to supply • •ir.cr- gcncy power to that city u'orn her huge generators. After Jic war 'j.e Wns a "Magic carpet" that brought thousands of servicemen iome. But fighting was the job die loved best. She was the queen of the ilect during the Pacific war, and 'icver even nodded her forecastle to the icwcr, lancicr first-line carriers .hat eventually joined her to carry the attack toward the enemy Homeland. Her Scoreboard on the island oau-ied stars lor eight major Pa- :uic campaigns and bars ior '->;i "assignments." Advance Ticket Sales to Pcrker Games Is 2500 l''ayett<?ville, July 25 —(.T)— Advance ticket sales ior UM(i University of Arkansas football games are booming with sale of 2,500 season tickets already reported, Athletic Business Manager Glen Rose said today. In addition to season and single game tickets being offered first to members of the Kaz,orback club, boosters organization, and then to the public, approximately -1,000 stu- fied (hat tests had proved satisfac- 01 y and that a water injection pro- f-ram might result in an increase of 23,000,000 barrels in the ultimate- recovery from the field No changes wore made in allow- ables. Daily production currently is 14,''MG barrels daily. dent tickets will assure "good" crowds for all home games, Rose said, although he would not predict any sellouts at this time. The season opener still is two months away. Sale of ticket to .Hazorback club members has not been completed, and Rose said the ducants would be offered to the general public Sept. 2. He said the sale of tickets for the Arkansas-Rice game at Little Rock was extremely heavy. Marked Tree, July 23—(/P)—Night Marshal Bert Guth has been held to the grand jury on a second degree murder charge in connection with the fatal snooting of Uewey Russell Jones at a hotel here early Saturday. Marshal Guth did not testify at a preliminary hearing yesterday. He had said earlier he fired one shot when Jones advanced on him after he had gone to the hotel to quell a disturbance. Flooding Program Approved in Haynesville Field El Dorado, July 25 —I/PI— The Arkansas Oil .arid Gas Commission it a hearing here yesterday, approved a water injection and' luou- ing program in the Pcttit lime pool of the Haynesville extension field. Advocates of tne program tcsti- Scoff Stores WEEK-END 100 Dozen Men's Walking Regular 25c value 100 Dozen KLEENEX Just Received 15c Clearance of Summer 3.98 Values 4.98 Values 5.98 Values 1. White and Paste! L. Regular 25c Values Boys >Sf For now and school wear Close Out Regular 1.19 Values Regular 1.98 Values 88c Close Out All 2.98 Values TENNIS S Metis, Womens, Womens Boys 1.79 1. Men's 105 W. Second Street Hope, Ark. NEW H9GHER PAY FOR THE ARMY •node Starting Retirement Retirement Base Pay 20 Years' Service 30 Years' Service Master Sergeant or First SergeaJir. ., ,• n ......;........$165.00 Technical Sergeant Staff Sergeant of Technician, 3d Gra^e. Sergeant or Technician, 4th Grade Corporal or Technician, 5th Grade Private, First Class Privnte 135.00 115.00 100.00 90.00 80.00 75.00 $107.25 87.75 74.75 65.00 58.50 52.00 48.75 $185.63 151.88 129.38 112.50 101.25 90.00 84.38 In addition to the above, 20% increase for service overseas; 5Q°.'o, 11 member of flying or glider group; 5% for each 3-yoars of service. HIGH LIGHTS OF THE ARMED FORCES VOLUNTARY RECRUITMENT ACT 5. A thirty-day furlough each year with full pay. 1. Enlistments for 1'/2, 2, or 3 years. (One-year enlistments permitted for men now in the Army witri 6 or more months of service.) 2. Enlistment age from 18 to 34 years, inclusive (17 with parents' consent), except for men now in the Army, who may reenlist at any age, and former service men, depending on length of service. 3. A recnlistment bonus of $50 for each year of active service since such bonus was last paid, or since last entry into service, provided reenlistment is within 90 days after last honorable discharge. 4. Up to 90 days' paid furlough, depending on length of service, with travel paid to home and return, for men who reenlist within the prescribed time after discharge. 6. Mustering-out pay (based upon length of service) to all men who are discharged to enlist or reenlist. 7. Optic? to retire at half pay for the rest of your life after 20 years' service — increasing to three-quarters pay after 30 years' service. All previous active Federal military service counts toward retirement. 8. Benefits under the G. I. Bill of Rights for men who enlist on or before October 5, 1946. A 4-year college, trade, or business school course with expenses paid, at the end of a 3-year enlistment. 9. Choice of branch of service and overseas theater (of those still open) on 3-ycar enlistment}. THIS MESSAGE SPONSORED BY 'The Friendly Store" 1946 2 PUZZLING QUESTIONS l._WHY IS "BUSY-MAN" BEN ENTITLED TO A SECOND TERM??? 2.—WHY DOES EX-JUDGE MALONE WANT TO CHAW ON THE BONE??? GREENE HAS THE ANSWERS We are hearing a lot of talk nowadays about who "IS" the man for Governor. Ben Laney's friends have been telling the folks for more than two years that "Ben Laney is the man." Now Ex-Juclye Malone jumps into the political arena and ndvlses that "Lnney is not the man." However most of us have observed that Mnlone didn't have the temerity to even hint that "Malone is the man." Why? Because both Malone and Laney know that "Greene is the Man." Virgil Greene's age, experience and record prove this to any thinking individual beyond any shadow of doubt. n BUT IF YOU NEED FURTHER PROOF LET'S LOOK AT THE RECORDS!!! L-.HIIL- ir-jm.i li and consolidating, tne State's , >»,i,i ,,,, ,,1,., iu»a .inn ucuuunilzinK affairs sirern just about the same Governor Lnney filled positions with politically inexperienced business people, instead of folks wise in the political know. It's been a costly mistake. He appointed a 28-man honorary board to help solve the highway problem. But they were all bankers and farmers and business men, not the contractors, construction men and engineers who knew what it was all about. Laney must have forgotten his struggling days on the farm and the way he had to wc.k his way through college, for he hasn't raised pensions in Arkansas yet and everybody knows it costs a lot more to live nowadays. All of this spells "tommy-rot" to me. ix-Judge Malone drew a salary :is Jud^o of Lonoke County for .'. least eight year;;, and was defeated two years ago largely due the fact that trie people were tired of his'promises, remember•M that lie had clone little if anything lo build roads. .slither Mr. Laney nor Mr. Malone Mave .said how much they think o'.ir old people should have per month. While it is true that pen- sic,ncrs get more in only (i other states based on per capita income. I say they should have a minimum of Sl.fiO per day- and if you ask iv/:cre the money is io come from, my answer is: "I can pinch off 1'ic- waste of the required amount." i-lovcrthcless. we now find him running on a platform pledging a modern road system. In fact he tells you that the State has !>;t million dollars lying idle in the Treasury, but if he is elected he will take this money, match Federal ;ud and build Arkansas a model road system. He failed lo slate Ihat the r>H million is earmarked by the Legislature for other purposes, and the Federal money that can be matched in ,'i years is only 22 million. BUT HOW CAN MALONE SPEND ALL THE STATE'S MONEY FOR ROADS? After suggesting that ho will use all the State's money for roads Malone suddenly remembered that he might got some votes by promising to do something for the sciviols. or by telling I ho old-age dependents, the blind and de- pendent children he'd look after Ihem. So. in the next breath he ad- v.icates allocating ivore money to the welfare fund, increasing salaries of the teachers, ro- liabiliti'ting the GI Joes, el-.-., ad infinilum. LET'S FACE THE COLD HARD FACTS Now mont ,v suppose we exploded the fallacy of Malonc'.s argu- nts. While it is true the Stale Treasury has 53 million dollars lo be used in operating the Slate'Government, it is equally true thai evcry'clollar is appropriated for specific funds and cannot be used for any other purpose than Ihal sel oul by act of ihc l.egislalure. In fact there are a total of 136 specific funds, serving 157 state debts, agencies and activities. Some of the funds are as follows: Public Schools $14,557,372 County Aid Fund for County Activities Such as County Roadsj, etc. $2,908,690 Public Welfare Fund to Be Matched by Federal Funds. $5,000,000 Charitable Institutions $3,000,000 Hi g h w a y Bond Retirement Earmarked by the Refund- in n Act $7,781,000 Highway Maintenance... $3,353,000 Highway Construction Fund $2,500,000 Highway Surplus >-~»"d $2,500,000 \ou will observe thai these eight funds alone call for approximately lorty million dollar:; of the Stale revenue. Now, how can F,x- Judgo Malone spend 53 million on roods'.' • How can he double the old-aqc assistance funds? • How can ho increase school appropriations? 9 Does he intend to accomplish his "modern" road system by repudiating the bonds? • Does he intend to do away with the welfare department in order to build roads? « Does he intend to close the schools and "shoot it all" on the roads? • Or does he intend to place new taxes on an already over-burdened pubjic in order to accomplish the trick of building a modern road system? I maintain thct any man who makes that kind of a promise to the people is either too ignorant and uninformed to fill the position of Governor, or is attempting to deceive the public, and is therefore unworthy of the confidence or support of the electorate. I say that our tax burden is all too heavy and I will oppose, with all the power that is in me, the creating of any new tax or the increase of an existing one. Bearing in mind that our first duty is to care for our helpless, and to reasonably reward our faithful unpaid servants, our school teachers should draw a minimum salary of $1,200 per year. I can raise the money to meet that, without increasing any tax or creating a new one. Now, Let's See About "BUSINESS-MAN" LANEY What has this so-called and self-styled business man's candidate done for the people? Even Ex-Judge Malone admits "Business Man Ben" has done nothing taut talk about the business-like , administration he has given the State. This is one time I'm inclined to agree with Malone. When you sum it all up, it's just talk and no " 'taters." That's why I'm running. I contend that Arkansas must advance. To do this the State needs an experienced man at the helm, a man who will be equal to any emergency. My pa: t experience, including 75 years as a citizen and tax-payer offers (.inclusive proof that I am capable and willing to serve you well. That's why I'm asking your support. The SIGGEST and the BEST Man for Governor Shout it i the Streets of Dan; Proclaim it from the h.. '.'setops of Bershaeba that . . . ~zTj?ls_Adjoaici__f. ' .by__yU.'.SJL Greene. Blvtheville. Ark. Poorer States Against Old Age Pay Hike Washington, uly '.M —(/]>) --Legislators from poorer .slates battled in the House today against a proposal lo boost federal iiayinents to needy aged persons by' $f> a month. Rep. G'.n-c (n-Tenii) Ceclarcd Ilii- measure, which also would [roi'/a the} social security old iijje lax sit one percent for another year, "is contrary lo (..very ,s,,uncl principle ot public finance, .soelr.l justice and the time-tested "mieri- 'tJiii principle of equality of ircat- mcill. Under present law, the .Moral government will pay un to $20 a iiKjiilli to n ;iecdy persnn over age (>•) piovided MIP suite pays a '..", t - amounl. The bill before ihc House to 2, r i. Contending the poorer stales arc not able to match even :320, Gore sairt tho proposed increase all would go to the rich states " Ho estimated the cost would be Ti - HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS^ Kcccnt mcdicnl report* revcnl thnt an nmazmir mimlwr of children and urown- upn may be victim* of I'ln-Worma—oUcn •without suapc'ctint; what is wronir I >\ntch out for the warning sinns Hint niny menn Pin-Worms in your child or yourself—egpeclnlly the tormenting, em- lnirrmisiujr rectal itch. Hcimuse now yci.i can nnd should do something about it. Alter centuries of dlsl.re.sd caused by 1'lri- WorniB, a highly effective wny to deal with them has been made- possible. It is based on the medically rccoirniaed drug called Kcntian violet. • T ' li . i ;, s l"' ci: il drug is Ibe vital ingredient in P-W, the Pin-Worm tablets developed in the laboratories of Dr. I), .luyne & Son. P-W tablets aru small nnd «isy to take, mid they act in a special way to remove Pin-Worms. So if you suspect this ugly infection, ask your druggist for JAYNE'S P-W mill follow the directions. Satisfaction guaranteed or ;-mir money back. It's easy to remember: P-W for Pin-Worms 1 000,000 annually and added: "Ninety percent will go '.o five slates — California, New York, Massachusetts, Washington and Colorado—10 nor cent will go to :!G slates, and the increase j'or 17 stales will be exactly zero. The measure was 'drawn by the Ways and Means committee.' The opposition developed when the giDiip reversed a previous decision to give larger old age grunted to states will low per capila income. The stricken "variable grants" provision would h a v e allowed many states I wo federal dollars for each dollar put up by the stale for paymenls lo the needy. Gore argued thai :'ree/.ing the .security tax would "run contrary to the best judgment of the mos'l competent technical advisers available to Congress" who con- lend thai an increase is needed to '•"•riic-ct the solvency of Ihe security fund. Unless Congress "freezes it," the picscnl tax ,-j[ one percent on employes' pay a n cl employers' payrolls will increase under existing law to 2.. r > percent on oach ;icxl January 1. Oilier provisions of Ihe bill would: 1. Provide .survivors insurance 'protection for "amilics of World jWar II veterans ."or three years, without cost to the vclerans. 2. Blanket 200,000 maritime workers under the unemployment insurance provisions of ihe Social Security Act. The bill was presented to the House with a rule forbidding •amendments from the :floor. Gore said he would try lo beat what he called this "gag rule" so that changes can be made in the measure. Mrs. Zahorias Posts New Course Record By SKIPPE RPATRICK Chicago. July 23 —(/I 1 )— Eighty professional men golfers compete today for the remaining CO positions in the $50,000 . All-Amcrican tournament opening tomorrow nnd there was little doubt that they i wore happy that Mrs. Babe Didrik- Json Zaharias wasn't in their field. The Babe, a Texns product now Hiving In Denver, Colo, "got serious" in time to post a course record for women of G-undcr par 70 Mentors to University Knyeltovillc. July 2, r > — (/V> ._ \ complete program .'or ihe Univcr sity of Arkansas' coaching clinic here Aug. 13-17. inclusive, was .an pounced today by Director John Barnniil, who said thai more than (0 prep mcnlors already had v c gis ' Icrod. The agenda includes addresses and demonstrations by Barnhill and members of his staff, Razor back Basketball Coach Gene Lam bcrt; Arkansas Slalc Teachers Col logo athletic director and promi nont grid officials; Arkansas Tech Athlci'c Director John Tucker, and Ivan Grove, veteran athletic direc- toi ol Hcndrix College. The program: Aug. 15 !) a. m.—Registration. JO:45 — Barnhill on "Arkansas offense." 11:4!) — Backficld Coach Dckc BracKct on "percentages of fool ball." 2:45 p.m. — Grove on "punting game." 3:45 — Trainer Sam Lankford on "Irainiim." 4:15 — Domonstrattons. 7:.'iO — Football moving pictures. Aug. 1C H a. m. — Line and Track Coach Hooart Hooser on "track and field." 9:45 — Assistant Coach George Cole on "T formation." 10:45 — Tucker on "Notre Dame system". 11:45 —Farris on "rules." 2:45 — Barnhill on "Football." 3:45 — Lambert on "basket baM." 4:15 — Cole, T formation demon- slralion. 0—Entertainment for visitors. Aug. 17 9 a. m. — Hooser on "up front," a discussion of line play. 10:45 — Bracket on "the quar- lerback." 11:45 — Barnhill to conduct open lorum. 4EBB9B98E H335 ems Our July Clearance is in full swing and we must close ouf all of our summer merchandise fo make room for the fail merchandise that is now coming in. We have hundreds of summer items less than half-price and you can always shop Owen's Dept. Store and save time and money. Come in today. .» W n DRESSES SKIRTS & BLOUSES PLAY SIHTS APRONS BATHING SUITS REMNANTS LADIES HATS SUN SUITS on the ritzy Tarn O'Shnnter tournament strip yesterday in topping the 30 lady qualifiers. The Babe's sub-par golf established her as the one to beat in the 72 hole medal play tourney for the feminine portion of the three All- American tournaments. In today's 18-holc qualifying round for men pros who are not exempt, GO will be selected to complete the 100 men's open i'icld. Most of the country's top pro golfers were entered in the tourney. Comments of the Arkansas Statehouse By SAM G. HARRIS Little Rock, Julv 25 —•(/!*)—• Statehouse office holders, including opposed candidates for re-election, would like to know the bookmaker who supplied the election ods i'or a weekly news bulletin sent out by the Arkansas Wholesale Grocers Association's office here. Buried down in the mass of information of interest only to grocery wholesalers was a paragraph giving odds on all of the state races in which capital incumbents arc participating. The odds ranged down from G-l lo 3-2, with all the incumbents favored. The office holders Jikcd the sound of those odds but sent ou word to their friends in the coun tics not to let the quotations make them cocky. The candidates in the capitol arc interested in a large turnout o voters in the two state primaries One or more of them probably wil make a personal public appeal this weekend for a large turnout with out. reference to their own can didacics. Golfdom's Richest- Tournament Opens in Chicago By TOMMY DEVIIME Chicago, July 20 — < UP i— Golf's richest and most ballyhooed tournaments, the circus-tinged All- American events :,or professionals, amncurs and icimnine .stars opened heie today with gaudy- shirtcd George S. May as the ringmaster. May, a Chicago business engineer who constantly is at odds with the staid United Slates Golf Association over his methods of operations, has gained phenomenal support from Jink galleries with his platform of "dollar golf" and has Hie solid backing ol the p'-.'.yers particularly the pros, oecau.se of the lavish purses offered. Prize money i'or the three four- namenls opening day and concluding Sunday lolal $50,000, with the tourning pro roupc shooting lor a lucrative $45,000. Fir.sl prize money in Hie pro tournament is $10,500, a sum equal to die lOtal of- lered in many events around the country. The All-American tournaments •arc a dawn-to-dusk venture. The lirst threesome iecd off at >j:.'j(J a.m. and the lasl will not bo in until dark. In past years, pi (.'motor i L " M Friends of Governor Laney say his "political speech" on the radio tonight will give a broad clue io hib 1947 legislative program in even he is rcnominatcd. .The comptroller's office has com pleted an 18-year audit of ihc cdu cation department's famous re volving loan fund. It entailed side audits into other funds nnd was the first audit of that iund mad( during its entire existence. \ re port on the audit is being prepared by Charles Clcrgcl, veteran chic of tho comptroller's slate auditor lal division. Clergct said prolimi nary examination of the audi shows management of the func under a half dozen education com missioners was "remarkable." Reporters covering the Public week on the application of the 33 Service Commission hearing this railroads in Arkansas to increase tntrastate freight rates were awec when one of the rate practitioners tossed in a 102-word question to a witness who replied "Ihat is cor reel. The question, all in one sentence, contained 21 nouns, five proper names, six verbs nnd ns sorted other grammatical items bu virtually no punctuation. The wore "rates" was used eight times in the sentence. CHILDRENS DRESSES KEHKaSSEffiSEHSSKaSHS Just Received Shirt Sizes Pants Sizes . Men's Blue Duck Head SUITS 1 hesc blue suits are sanforized and shrunk They are the genuine Union Made Duck Head Suits that you will want several of. .. 14 to 17 29 to 42 'We Cbfrhe the Family for Less' 113 East Second Stores at Hope and Prescott lore Phone 781 Housing note: The supreme space to file copies of the original court clerk is about to run out of opinions rendered by the tribunal Ino available vaults are almost at capacity. • • Eldon Chitwood has asked for a rehearing on his appeal :Crom an electric chair sentence ••'rom Polk county circuit court i'or the slaying last February of Raymond Morris Mcna alderman-druggist. The supreme court affirmed the conviction at the last session before its summer recess. The court's mandate to the governor will be held in abeyance until it can act on the rehearing motion sometime after Sept. 23. The clerk sends the mandate t.o the governor, who must set an execution date or commute the sentence within 30 days. Describes Soil Conservation Growth By LUCILLE HOLLAND Magnolia. July 25 — (Special) — Since the first organization of soil conservation districls in Arkansas in 1937, the program has Brown to include 51 districts, comprised of 28,000 acres or 839 percent of the total land area of the state, Hollis R. Williams, state conservationalist with the Soil Conservation Service, said here today in an address to district supervisors attending the soil conservation short course. Williams explained that a soil conservation district is a local governmental unit organized by owners and operators of land ihroucli such a governmental unit. Land owners and operators have authority to exercise co-operatively iheir own initiative and responsibility in achieving soil conservation and better land use, Williams said. He pointed out that in accomplishing this program, soil conservation districts may cooperate with other soil conservation districts ana vmiv cooperate with or obtain aid from federal, state, and local agencies and iroin private individuals He said that soil conservation districts arc responsible under state law to promote and prosecute a coordinated soil conservation program which provides for propci land use, the right combination of conservation practices, the maintenance and improvement of soil productivity and economically sound conservation farming. In listing agencies and groups that have and arc ready to lend assistance lo soil conservalion dis- Iricts, Williams included banks and .he state bankers' association. Chambers of Commerce, civic clubs, county commissioner, courts and judges, friends of Ihe land, fish and wildlife services, and slate game departments, highway de- jartments, federal forest service and forestry division of the Arkansas Resources and Development ..ommi-ssion, Extension Service;, vocational Agriculture department, Soil Conservation Service Farm Security Administration, the AAA, Navy, private comijanies. msiness firms, schools' and churches. These various groups lavo. assisted soil conservation di^- .ricls financially a s well uj hrough educational programs and uive established soil i-unrerv uioii practices through the furnishing of equipment and seeds. "The program of conservation ol ay has Jighicd tne green to pci mil late-finishers to complete their rounds. Byron Nelson, who is now making his final complete swing of ihc the stale's greatest resource, ihe soil, is well underway," Williams said. "Thousands of manners are registering ior assistance. The interest of farmers at present is such Ihal Iheir requests have far exceeded the resources available. It is recognized 'that. 10 make this successful, much slill remains lo be done. In a discussion of a forest conservation program for Arkansas, Harold A. Howell, fircslor with ihe Arkansas Extension Service, said that the state should develop higher duality, fully stocked forests on all land suited to tree growth and not needed ior farming or other uses. Present timber stands should be rehabililaled to lull produr-tivily through the prevention of losses from forest fires, insects, diseases, ana other destructive agencies bv replanting bare and poorly .slocked foresl lands, nc said. He also recommended slabilix.a- lion of foresl land owners by education through demonstration and the development of stable and diversified wood using industry. The short course ends today. Thornton Woman Views Body of Son and Dies Thornton. July 24 —•(/!•) —• Mrs. I'll Mina Stall. 05, of Thornton rliwt of a heart attack 'nsl •nighl when the Dody of "or grandson. Andrew Jackson Runnels, .'.n, \viis brought home, after he had been electrocuted oy a high tension power line. Runnels caught nokl of ',ho jjowiv line when he .slipped "rom a roof which he was painting at the; American Treating Plant here. Joint .funeral services were io be conducted here Ibis .iflernoon. So They Soy Thorp is a fielr] of opportunity for women in local affairs. They must be interested in all community problems but there are i Kcme they arc betler able lo deal with, such as education, hos- pn.ai sei vice and infant and child welfare. — Alice Bacon, Bril- I ish Ml'. E! Dorado Firm Lists Shares, Obtains Charter ^ Little Rock, July 24—(/Pi—Union Equipment Company of El I.'nrado •obtained a charter' today listing 250 .shares valued at SlOO'each. Incorporalors are H. H. Crow Little Rock' .1. A. Gnicttcr, El Dorado and Harry H. Crow Jr Little Hock. B. F. Realty Company. Inc.. J-ort ijmilli. obtained a charter listing TOO shares at $500 each. Incorporators are Maurice 'Bersnp of. Joplin, Mo.: J. H. Friec'man and H. b .Makginem, Fort Smith. People belong to a trade union movement because they arc workers and not professional politician!, but Communists are professional . -jliticions first and trade unionist? incidentally. — Morris Muster, who icsignc'd ns president of the United Furniture Workers. charging Communist domination. Letter 'Writer Ordered Given Tesfr Little Rock. July ru — VJ'i— In- formalion charging Mrs. Martha .Barbara Grisholm wilh seven counts of mailing Jotters ''too obscene to be spread on the record ol this courl" was filed in federal court here today by Assistant District Attorney W. II. Gregory. The charges are :n connection with the alleged mailing of obscene Mlors to sludenls of Litllc Rock Junior College. Judge Harry L. Lcnvjy ordered Mrs. Unsholm committed vo the stale hpspilal for a psychiatric e>^ animation after Gregory void th"r> courl "I arn not satisfied as to ;hp mental condition of Die defendant." So goes the top soil, so goes Ihc people. long tournament circuil. \s ihe iop favoriatc l/> win Ihe All-American prolessicnal event. The big Texan lias won the All- American four times in : ive xnes. atlon of states seems inevitable in the future. —Dr. Quo Tai-chij Chinese delegate to UN Security Council. A nation is not measured by i wealth or population alone. It is judged bv the quality of its citizenry. To the improvement of that quality nothing contributes moic lhan does education. — Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New York. FAVORITE LAXATIVE MILLIONS FOB 30 TEARS The formation of a world feder- •Ill tit Mllllll, fiumimiiminu TONIGHT HEAR Governor in in Behalf of His Candidacy for Re-election as Governor Over Radio Station the Arkansas Network This Ad-Paid for by Mrs. Ben Laney • QUALITY OF PRODUCT 1 IS ESSENTIAL TO CONTINUING SUCCESS Wood engraving by U. McCoriuicU based upon the original oil painting

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