Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 6, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 6, 1946
Page 6
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T..«,).v,>j.W» MH« ; ans recommend ihe r'ehlbVlil struetibn of, blfiaa-Vessei lfl young chlldfCh, If the are accessible. , "If yotkhave a lump imdtr high on & clil " blM >$illr\ child- \v Rets ttf ^'irtakfe'teem"grow /A . ,!, , ft J , , «..»!».. •. ..v;-y...t ' ... . •. ats, * fttejffts been bumlrtg fo 'A century.* fteeiogists believe 1 tft We .ft vein of burning asphalt. *" *.} (.' - vO!' *-,, .-„«, - WW BLBNQ iprov«</ Synfhtf/e» ' wtffi five times more Natural Riibktr. , YNTHETICS wifK NAT- ,^-^r.jn chemists as wore raw materials Income available. L>ok for the "Date! 'All Dayton Tires dated frbm : Ju/y-46 are made loHif ied Cord (Dayton's processed ' Daytans ore Daf ectf THOROBREDSfy !!_.',;_ V DAYTON WWERKSIARCH •As of April IS. 1946, all Dayton Tires in sizes 6.25/6.60-10 and up. are made with Raytcx fortified ..Cord, at regular prices. N.VV The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A.O'SRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service New lumps under the skin', those which are dlscoloredj and those which have been present for some time and have started to grow should be called to the attention of a phyciclan. Other lumps may be removed if they are disfiguring or If, they interfere wjth movement. 'Ltimps Under j the 'Skin ard composed of, different kinds of tissues, s6ifie of thchi fatly, • •' , 'Fa v tty tumors contain.,the same type"of fat thfct? Is found, clsewhtre in the ^ body, except that their fat is enfclbsed in a thin sac. Tlier 1 * may be f one,or several, and they often develop on' the back'. • Pun from, pressure over, a number , of years may produce a Stalk. Prac- tieallyt'all are harntless. , Sebaceous cysts (wens) arc pro : duced by « block in the duct which drains the oil to the surface. As the skin oil accumulates, a smooth round lump is produced. These cysts are common on the scalp, and they should be removed if they become inflamed, start to grow, or are disfiguring. Injuries Produce Ganglia Ganglia arc small sacs on ' tendons pr joints. They follow injury n which there is an escape ' of fluid into the tissues. The old "treatment" for ganglia was to rupture them by striking them with a large book. The exact result was not, of course, predictable. The modern methpd consists of skth, ask <yoiir bhystfelah . do," advises the'American Society. . ... Will nnefnia ..„„„„ graying of the hair? Can inactions restore gray halt to 1W — ' color? . , The Islue-eyefl Nord ic whose hair turns ' gray and who has a broad 'face, and a large body-frame Is niog prone to develop pernlcldUs attd mla. More than one member o\ the family can be affected. The gray hair is not restored to'nofmal by taking treatments./ Luck's 700 Service Station \v**> '' Walnut and 3rd Phone 700 njectlng irritants into the sac and covering the parts with a tight dressing. If this fails, the sac can bje removed. < rGanglik'trec6me' alternately larger, and. smaller as the fluid inside >arles;. 1J Oc'c ( asioriaHy ! tHey interfere vith movement of the body. Their lisf,ifeunjig quality may, disturb the lalient.i i '* ,Hard lumps under the skin may 30 fibrous growths If'they arise rim nerves,, they arc .tender and amful. There may be one or many, and they ar.e often -. associ- led with brown patches on the kin and with irregularity of the eveloprhent of the bones in the ivo halves of the body. , They arc emoved because of an increase in leir size or in the" pain they pro- uce, Blood Vessels Bring Lumps Collections of blood vessels un- er the skin produce lumps • (infants are born with them, or they appear in the first;few months of life). Most of the single ones can be removed by radium, carbon dioxide snow, or injection • treatments. These lumps'of blood 'vessels may disappear of their own accord but there is no way pf predicting in advance whether 'or , not this will occur. Parents are sometimes urged to wait for their child to outgrow the condition, something he may never do. Ij. • „ ' ' Fo'r this reason, many" physici- lion is necessary. We, th. Women By RUTH MlLLETT NEA Stiff Writer Eleanor Roosevelt recently wrote a magazine article explaining "Why 1 Do Not Choose to Run." ' If she should Change hot hilnd, a recent Incident Involving the ex- First Lady and the dog-who Was her late husband's constant Companion might get her a lot 6f Votes. Told by the clerk of a hotel fli Portland, Me., that dogs 'Couldn't be taken above the lobby, Mrs. Roosevelt Is reported to have said, "All right," and then to h-aVe ttrkcn herself and Fala to a tourist 'camp for the night. That lady-like display of independence should appeal f6 'the American people, who are getting pretty tired of being told What they can and can't db when they are spending .their money. Numerous landlords don't 'hesitate to,toll their would-be teh'anl's that they can't, have'childre'n or pels, and that they can't smoke or drink. And some of them even stipulate what religion a family musl profess in order to pay tKcm rent. .Hotels tell the people they still playfully call "guests" how long they can stay and 'at exactly what hour they must check out. In the coffee shop of one large HOSTESSES ARE THE LAW and famous hotel, a hostess even told a woman' she couldn't save a scat beside her for a companion who had gone to the lobby to buy a newspaper while he waited 'fo.> a menu. , And everybody Who -eats out is familiar with the "You can't sit there," command of the duchesses who, in the name'of hostesses, are supposed to make dinjhg-out pleasant for the paying public. Of course, all we'd have to -do to put an end to this high-handed treatment to which we -so often'; are subjected these days is to follow Mrs. Roosevelt's example We.' iced only say a lady-like or gen-i lemanly "All right" and then walk out.. If enough people'did that often! enough, there'd be some changes 1 ) made— and quickly. King salmon- from Ketchikan, Alaska, are ^shipped to .'mar'ket 3.1 fash by plane that - no" refrigera- *•**/•' Mr. Brown Evades Question \ In Saturday's issue of the Hope Star, my opponent, Lyle ^ rov y*'J/Q£2J^^ the same time * 3 *®<^e%h£ s t)^si1 i ^ on the liquor question. The people are interested, Mr. Brown, in knowing what the record is and not in what you or I may say about who shall be elected Circuit Judge. This issue has been injected into the campaign by your sponsor. Is it possible, Mr. Brown, that you failed to inform your sponsors as to what your record is on this issue? If you are interested in settling the question raised by the record in the 'article which J published, to which you refer, you-can sejjfrje it by answerin'g 'the following questions: ; '4? t 1.. Did you, as ^''representative in the Arkansas Legislature from Clqrk-'.Qqqnty, in 1935 vote to repeal the 'Bo'fte-Dey Law? ^ fr - - 2. bid you as such representative vote for the Emergency Clause with respect to said bill and thereby preclude the people from voting on whether or not said law would be repealed? f The certificate of the Secretary of State showing how you voted, on the Bill to repeal the Bane-Dry Law, and the Emergency Clause thereto, is on file, for the inspection of anybody who cares to look at it, in the office of the County Clerk of this county. If you have forgotten you can go there and refresh your memory as to how you voted. 3," You know the law requires a petition signed by ^>ioo qualified-voters before, aft election can be sa^ you'advised the County Court to call the 'Myou advise the Bounty Court of Hempstead ;?'tHe 250Q Hempsteqd County 1 boys'who were ferfcice 1 should not be considered in determin- he. qualif ieg 1 electqrs of Hempstead County? ., Ab-Brown, is a matter of recbrd, what is your answer to the three questions. It doesn't take an explqnq- 'tion y you can qnswer them by saying yes or no, MJ?tVei,Wr r ~ - pf.-« Judge Dexter Bush *• / w This, ad paid for by Judge Dexter Bush ' the coat color that tops everything An indescribable, irrcsistablc aliade ... not 'quite gray, not quite cream. In superb wools,' (warmly interlined ... very.1947.in atylc. Misses', .women's, junior sizes. " «> 4 7C 34'' D -bfeMMIittite ;w ^'"feli k>p-, '-J/. j/ 5rfaw(6#aA ••••• • o LOOK LOVELIER! LAST LONGER! Plastic makes such perfect liandbaga! These look lovelier than you'd dream! Mirror-bright patents, leather-like grainings you'll hardly be able to tell from tbc-rcal thing! They last longer than you'd imagine—won't crack, won't scuff, won't peel! Puffy pouclirw-, sleek envelopes, and convenient slide fastened styles. In black, brown, red, eomc navy, tan. 2.98 to 4.98 flu. Tax For your own real deep-down 4 smoking enjoyment. • smoke 'f , that smoke of Fine Tobacco— Wood engraving by H. McCormick baaed upon the original oil painting QUALITY OF PRODUCT IS ESSENTIAL TO CONTINUING SUCCESS : ;i.'f«^ • ; »i, ; -'- J;-,*«A':H Our Doily 1 Bread SiictdTMnbyT(i«MI(M ——Alex, »• Minouri Testing Ground for 1948 "Mffresldent Truman announced be fore the Democratic primary In Missouri that the administrate would sock to "purge" the Fifth d strict congressman, Roger C Slaughter. iThe president's home state held Its primary Tuesday — and ap W - c'"iy the "purge" succeeded Administration-backed J2 no s A Axlcll on latest returns has defeat cd Slaughter. Axlcll, incidentally, was the can- dld«lc of the Kansas Clly Ponder- east pollticnl machine, old ally of Mr. Truman's. .You would think, therefore, lhat this Missouri electron might be called a testing ground for 1048, Involving the political future of Mr. 'Miman himself. Btit dispatch, es from Missouri are contradictory i For Instance, it, Is reported that some : normally Republican sections showed an Increase in the Democratic vote. But primaries are not conclusive evidence in stales where party f'Acnglh is as evenly divided As i^J Missouri. For the real test and conclusion, if any, we shall have to wait until November. By JAMES THRASHER A National Shame Eugene Talmadfie sought votes on a "white supremacy" ' platform in liis successful campaign lor the Democratic gubernatorial ,nomination in Georgia. Shortly after his election.! that state :\vas the scene f?-ja' mass lynching of four Negroes. 'Theodore Bilbo also went in heavily for "white supremacy" in winning renominatkm as :-scnator from Mississippi. Shortly aflcr the election ' there were five 'lynch 'deaths in Mississippi-in one week, according to a .Tuskcegcc -Institute tabulation. Now this may be .coincidence. But it may also be cause-and effect. For no one who read these metis' campaign speeches, filled as they, were with mocking dcfi- ijricc and (in .Mr; Bilbo's case) ^5cilcmenls to violence,:' could put Up a very strong argument: lhal their line of talk did not suggest at least passive approval of the recent barbarous acts. Mr. Talmadge has made an awkward, backhanded attempt to lay, the blame at the dpor of Goy. Ellis Arnall, whom he : will succeed ! in January, by saying that he. "sympathizes", with the present Incumbent, and knows 'thai the lynching "did cause him chagrin -and t embarrassment." . ;y^; ; : -.%>>; '.-.. • . * ^Governor Arna.ll swiftly • and iy-figorousiy; set the forces -of law ' at> his£'gerrjma~hd .oh ;the trail pt ithe y Ing'-corispTv-acy of ^'silence.- • in t thc- vicinily of the crime,'But Mr;'TaU madge states that, • in his. admlnls- Iralion "such alrpcHie.S;. Will be; at a minimum," ";V. : .C.;i,iu..,,,,... It would be interesting46-know just what • Mr; Talmadge considers a reasonable minimum';• of lynch- ings, and how he proposes to maintain H. r-.'.'!'. :.-• ••',.'. ,..;.--. It is true, as Senator Bilbo has .righteously pointed out, that none '•at the crimes "was even, remotely connected or associated; with any exercise of the right of "suffrage eilhcr in Georgia or in Mississippi." But if Mr. Bilbo or Mr.' Talmadge thinks lhat their crusades againsl Negro suffrage were not marked by bitterness, contempt and a tacit condonement 'of skulking bru- lalily, Ihey arc almost alone in their opinion. : ' '• Mr. Talmadge has dlVcrtcd at : tcnlion to Detroit, Chicago and other centers where mob violence >Mas broken out in the past, and '•expresses the sympathy of the people of Georgia for Ihe sections where such actions have occurred, In return, citizens of those and other sections of the country can do no less than reciprocate thai sympathy, ». • •• For the majority, of Georgians do not want Mr. Talmadge. It was the stale's elecloral syslom which elevalcd him to office with a minority of the popular vole. Yet Georgia lynchmgs reflect on all of Georgia. So do politicians whose .•/Bigoted fulminallohs win them of- Hce. It may be unfair, but H is top disturbingly true. It is more disturbingly true lhal these things reflect on the whole country—a truth that has been spoken before and deserves saying again. We are weakened and cheapened in the eyes of loday's world by each acl of mob violence, each flaunting of the Constitution, each denial of the American tradition which most of us observe but which, in trying to sell it to the lifforld. we advertise as being unanimously respected. Such things make telling propaganda to opponents of American democracy abroad. .They are shocking and dismaying to our friends. It is lime, ihcn, lhat * Americans realized more fully that even local elections and local disturbances can have serious international repercussions, &\>;,v^w^w.^-,'.^. J?7~^^^^^ • c ' ' • -'" -*'vT-, Xl 5 .•^TT-T'^^^^^r^^'^pr^^^'- •->-\;r ' ,-•• ^:|f ; ' .' , "" ' ' -v .'|% :v,'e' ' ,--" '- ' -.' • '• ' ';' - '•? *\tf^ ^^/Ijim j^^,^^ . . -->t. r "- . . ^.;;^ •*'>• • - . ' . ' ' • :* f"*i>®n Hope 47TH YEAR; VOL. 47—NO. 252 WgAfHgft edftitfAtr Arkansas/ Partly cloudy this !teS2 f i^&l l JFl w %«o«* p 1899; Pr*»«, 1927i ' January 18, 1929. Hope's $I,3OO Ihe Largest HOPE, ARKANSAS, WibMJESDAY, AUGUST 7.1946 --.:.:.".',- x -, •--gjjjj'jj.,'.! '>••>•• i *gs*?^—-—•-—-.,, — . _ NawsooDcf EnfefoMs* AM'n. Municipal Airport flri ^ w, .^ B '' * ias -Trailer Company to Open Plant at Fort Smith Fort Smith, Aug. 7 —f/P)—Trail- mobile company of Cincinnati, Ohio, will open a $500,000 plant at Fort Smith in the immediate future, according to Wade T, Chil- drenn, president of the firm. He announced yesterday the purchase of the old Rex Trailer Company building and plans to set up - «}\vo production lines capable of producing 10 to 15 trailers d,aily. About 350 persons -will be em- pjoyed. By ROBERT T. t-OUQHRAN Chicago, Aug. 7 — (UP)— A true bill naming William Heirens in his third murder reportedly was voted by the Cook county grand jury today while the 17-year-old slayer slept peacefully an his cot to th« gounty jail. "- ' Heirens Signs Confessions of Murder By ROBERT T. LOUGHRAN Chicago, Aug. 7 —(UP)— \Villiam Heirens, 17, early today con- Ins; career of crime — a career which included the slaying of little buzanno-Dognan and iwo women multiple assaults and an estimated 20 or more burglaries. Winding up an almost continuous 14-hour session in which he malter-of-faclly recited dcUiils of Ihc killings and then calmly reenacted them the University of Chicago student signed three separate murder confession; said his prayers and went quietly to bed in his pail cell where he will wait for the courts to decide whether he lives or dies. He gave the confession to Ino slate's attorney, at the written request of his hcarl-brokon par- ents'in a bid lo escape the elcclric chair. The delailed, and long-awaited statement contained many discrepancies. Heirens tended lo "black out" when quizzed on many delails of Ihc slayings, and said there was a period when he was "in a daze" and could not remember the more vicious aspecls of his altucks.- In this connection it was recalled thai Heirens had balked earlier al making a confession because he leave dthat once he gave the gruesome details, no defense-prosecution "deal" or anything else could save him from the death penally The youth was able lo give no motive for the killings, three of the most brutal in Chicago police history. He said he received-":m satisfaction" from the slayings, bul derived sexual gratification from the many burglaries he committed. In a horrifying four-hour statement yeslerday afternoon to slata authorities, Heirens described in detail how he strangled and butchered six-year-old Suzanne Degnan last Jan. 7- how he knifed and shol Frances Brown a former Wave in her apartment last Dec. 10; and how he slashed and strangled Mrs Josephine Ross, an attractive widow,' June 5, 1945. Heireiis , calm bul obviously chastened afler the exhaustive session, -was led back to his jail cell Sr.,i. :5 ° a- m> and sta te's Attorney William J. Tuohy said there would be np further questioning. 12 Slaughterers Brought fo''Trial by OPA Board Liltle -Rock, Ark., Aug. 7 —(UP) — Twelve federal court Injunction suits have been filed by the Litlle Rock Office of Price Adminislra- lion in an efforl lo enforce slaughter .control regulations, it was announced here today. The injunctions. wqul'cC,. force slaughterers to Jlfeep... nroper ."• records and mark''each'wholesale cut of meal wilh the OBM license number of the sl.aughfcrer. | if V'.-i-V.j ! Listed -as dbfcn'danls wen: '"' ""i Sherman Shaddox, 524 South Oak street, Harrison; H. J. Oillesnie, 909 West Elm street, Camden; Lester C. Moore, doing business as Elaine Cash •market, Elaine; Wil-' Jiam Raymond Frederick, 804 Harrison avenue, Harrison; J. W. Fikcs, Crystal Springs road, Hot Springs; Thomas H. Warnock, Cullendale Frank Strauss, -Mcna; J. H. Stafford, Route No. 1, Mona; J. V. and C. C. Crlner, 1016 West "E 1 street, Russellville; G. A. Harrison, Sulphur Springs; Moore's Sloro,- Inc., Risou; and James R. Bush, 320 Cherry street, Helena. -o- _ SCAT to Inaugurate Air Service; Hope Included on Route Fayettevillc, Ark., Aug. 6 ~(/l')— Central Air, Transport., Inc., will inaugurate' .intrastatc passenger and. night, .service Saturday with two daily flights, Raymond Ellis, president of the company announced today. One. flight will be belwcen Fay- olteville and Texarkana via Little Rock, Hot Springs, Arkadelphia, Hope and Texarkana. The oilier will originate at Texarkana and cover the same route lo Fayetteville. Ellis announced he also would ask the public service commission at Liltle Rock this afternoon for approval qf a revised schedule under which, two shuttle runs would be made by the same planes used on regular .flights. Under this plan a flight would be made from Texarkana to El Dorado and return in the morning before starl of the regular trip and a second round trip would be made between Little Rock and Hot Springs about npon before con- tinuaUoa of the regular flight. Weisenberger Is Kiwcmis Speaker Royce Weisenberger of the local club presented an account of his first trip to Berlin just following the close of the war, with Germany. '..'In., his remarks* he'-told of the terrible destruction and living condition's in..B,erlin. at lhat time, •'He also, 'sppke , of. -;his '; first contacts with the Russians and general impressions of same. •• ! .In 'connection, with his remarks he passed out a large number of photographs taken in Berlin. Guests wore: Aubrey Enoch, A. G. Swepston of Pine Bluff. Ark.; T. H. Linn of Little Rock, Ark.. -0 U.S. Work in Germany Hit by Group Cambridge, England, Aug. 7 — (IP)— John Foster Dulles, vice chairman of the ottt newly formed church. commission on international aUairs, reproached U. S. occupation authorities in Germany today for what he called repudiation of pledges made before the Reich's capiluallion. Recalling lhat IJitler said defeat would mean the end of the German people, Dulles ( Hold the general conference thai he was humiliated by many things'in American occupation policies. Without particularizing, he assorted that questionable conduct of some of the occupation troops and /'slave labor under terrible conditions" represented the breaking of promises contained in leaflets inviting the Germans to surrender. He said he had the ''distinct ! n- pression" that the major powers felw look upon the German pr.o P le as a "great war potential." 'Next lo Ihe alom bomb," he continued, "the Germans appear to be the most valuable war potential that any great power can lay its hands on. ' "The process of getting the German people in the next war is al- Continued on Page Two —Photo by J. E, Hampton, Arkansas Natural This is how Hope's big new mu^io^'a&f'five mi.es north, appears to the air traveler flylnn | n from the west. The dfm?, m 1 " J he Sl ^ an( ? e . 0 " ^e east side of th<T field, appears d munitlve from the height at which this picture was taken although it can hold several large bombers. ' . us* ope . aoc ' u l' > «d the former Southwestern Proving Ground .military .airport— a Class C airport rated one of the thrle largest ' IJt ' l * " The field operator is B. L. Reittg, under leasc..from the city. Applications forMembership to UN Studied B CHARES A. GRUMICH New York, Aug. 7 —(/P)—A conflict over procedure to determine the fitness. of. applicants for membership in the United Nations was scheduled for airing in open session of the security council today (3:30 p. .m., EOT )with a Soviet- led minority opposed lo a majority headed by- the western powers, China .and Australia. The disputed method bears directly upon Ihe consideralion of Ihc firsl Iwo of cighl or more applicants to be examined. Thus far the Albanian and Mongolian people republics, bolh sup- parted by Russia for membership, have been opposed for immediate' admission into the U. N. by Greece and China, respectively. 20,000 Homeless Following Quake and Tidal Wave Ciudad Trujillo, D. R., Aug. 7— UP) T- The government's public health department estimated today that 20,000 persons were homeless in the north coast are?, of the Dominican republic which was devastated by a week-end earthquake and tidal wave. Lujs Thomen, secretary of the nealth department, said about :>,000 persons were isolated in the Julia Molina area, lacking food or shelter except for meager provisions dropped :frpin. planes. Thirty-six bodies were recovered at Arroyo Delgado. 16 miles norm of Matanzas on Ihe northeast corner pf the island, Thomen said, and more, may have been washed out to sea. Gpuncil|Probes Disposal Plan for Garbage The city! couiic.il took a step toward selling up a garbage disposal project-'in-Hope last night with the naming 'of a committee to study and work out a plan and report back to the group. Appoint- menl o£ Ihe committee followed a lengthly discussion in which the council heard • proposals from W. R. Nichols and Jim James on garbage collection apd disposal.' A plan to have the Betls quarters incorporated into the cily was referred lo Ihe slreet .commiUee. Ihe group also, instructed a committee to work put a flat rate for new homo owners oiv water and electricity until meters, which are hard lo find, cari be secured. •Allotment to 'tjie, Hempstead Li' brary was increased $20. 'monthly on condition the figure was match- ed'by the county, 1 '' A group of citizens asked Ihe city to construct a sewer line to serve the Phillips'Addition to Hope. The matter was referred to a committee. ! ' Seeking speedy construction of an electrical line to Sh'ovcr Springs a committee was informed that materials could not be purchased but was promised quick action when equipment; is available. Publication of the annual city audit was awarded to the Star, Negroes Shoot Youth, Rqpe HisQirl Savannah, Ga:, Aug. 7 — (/P) — Solicitor General 'Pro-tern Andrew J. Ryan. Jr., said two Negroes early today attacked a 22-year-old city fireman and his 17-year-old girl companion, an4 after shooting the fireman to death, raped the girl. . Polio Epidemic Spreads in Some Sections By. the ssoclated Press Infantile/ paralysis i cached epidemic proportions in scattered sections of thp. nation today as health authorities look further steps to combat spread "of the disease. Epidemics ; were reported; at Minneapolis; in Pulaski county. 5 Arkansas; and in Jones. Forrest and Lowndes 'counties, Mississippi; In Ohio the stale health director predicted an epidemic hear "unless there is a sharp drop within the next 10 days." Many stales - .throughout the south,, west and middlewest reported the- number of polio ; cases for the year already higher than last year's totals. New England and Middle Atlantic states appeared only slightly affected. Precautions taken included cancellation of some boys and girls conventions in Louisiana and Mississippi and closing of spme swimming pools in Nebraska state parks. Ohio's health director told parents- to keep children away from crowds, allow them-plenty of rest and prtvenl over-exercise. This was the picture in southern states: '' :••••. Arkansas — Epidemic proper- lions in Pulaski county, which in North Liltle Rock, but scattered! Cases -in rest of state. The state's official number of new cases this year — 120, Louisiana — 167 cases to date, against 30 last year at this time! Mississippi — Stale epidemiologist says stale on verge of . "near epidemic ' and three' counties now in epidemic stage. Florida-total 385 so fa,r this year againsl 38 for Ihe same period last year. Alabama reported 195 cases to date 'this year compared with 84 for the corresponding period last hcases under treatment compared with eight last year. , Eastern reports of polio were few, comparatively. . " New York City had 86 cases and nine deaths to date, against U' and U respectively in the same period last year . -o Resolve, now to leave the Jand — fertile than you found, it. ,:^ BigContracfoi Maypertiiiii .. in Profits Probe Washington, Aug. 7 —(UP)^ p e0 " a & War Investigating eo tee disclosed today that the is investigating the- alleged —_ files oh the -•;-•""«'"> combine from'a Sen office building a year ago.'V'--**George Meader, comniltteS somlone 83 took fndi^d'thaf files on the Garsson case from>ii| room m the senate; office btfildinj ate at night and-kept jthem/, |6ra three.hours. t •.<< , <H= » Meader said that the- evidencilt indicated lhat "the entire file^(ohf £!L G J£ s JL o n.« c £ e L - was remoyeaf office u ij, , u '" vne senate oitice building late at>night'.'" >-> ™, r ig& 'It was taken out and j copied' and brought 'back again,','-." added. " * H,, « He said the alleged incidehFoc-.,! curred about a. year ago-whett'.thel? oarsson file? were not as yolumifayj pus as when public hearings; into?* the munitions combine began^sev-j eral Weeks fago.^ , * m? f Jvf>*^ The federal -• <investigations" ™ War contractors "»reached*'!]* Pans. Washington, Aug. - l i —(«•)*- .,,£J3e lash of federal investigations Moday' stung,some of, the Illations' biggest,-war contractors'. <- f *o4 The, investigations reached' from coast'-to,<-coast, >and> Other Mnqulr-W jep soon ( will spread through 1 Hoho-.jS I'-iUf'Homeland Paris."*-" < ^"^^»1 G-men openly searched for*. dence of "possible^rauduleht*' ac-i tivities" by the,Garson munitions^ combine. Attorney Geriral ..TomfC/ Clarkf said~the- results', 6ftHe Tiunt will determine whether the"~c'a"se goes-to a grand "jury.' "' "?'%«• The justice department._moved' 10. on the 'affairs of the Garsson ani» A angel," Rep Andrew J. May.^ Ky., amid these-other fast-bre ing 4 developments: - l ' ff-^jW .IJa New 'Orleans, famed boatv'7? 1 buMw^Andrew J.-Higgms 1 was te-^ vealed fo be !«nder federal J investi- gatwn m collection 'With, aUeged« •war frauds. Special Justice '- SeS partment Attorney J, FranktCuf iiingham^accus'ed.Higgins/analtw^ ofr his .associates Qf^'maWrigVanl causing to be made and,Jprelente for payment fraudulentr 8 ' the U. to Kill Her, >» , f , W -« t; W* iV <¥*,, .•:* blond, 19-yeaF-old mother'W"aKrJ civil court jtrdge today tliat her $ estranged husband had forced "-- A to accompany ^him to3a<, spot on the edge of th .- her 1 ' the choice ! of '~de& stabbing or shooting."'>\ -/ -.10 said she escaped when the^ husband .left, at her 'request," to^iv* get her something to eat. ? ' °iif^ Judge J. Wilson Parker "-placed the husband, William .Lee ^- • a Jr., under av $1,000 peaci P e "dmg grand jury action. • • vs Mrs. Gantt, mother of -a' three-'*"*' y ea ':-old bpy, told Judge Wilsqn'^ the husband met her on the streetA 1 " near her home and at knife point W, forced her into his car and took ^ UT I 0 ,] 116 outskirt of the cfty",' ?; p I told you, 1 she quoted him as^ a saying, "that if I can't have you* "^" nobody's going to have you, i. ^ And with that, she said, he jerked her out of the car and led ler down a thicklv-brambled path • to ., a . crude grave he had dug, ^'^t "All the Way,' she said, <'hW kepi telling me about the snakes,, i 5?? and bugs in the woods. He knows'-" low scared I am of things like ', hat. Then when^we got to the pit < IB asked me how I'd like- to die' - —to'be stabbed or shot, f o, '^l"^ he , put me ' ln tb ^J <'°*« and told me he was gouig-.to keep ne there until the first of September and then he was going to kill •ne and bury me in it. He was i ? going to tie me at first "but 'I v begged him not to.' She said when she asked for ' pod, her husband went away "' hulking she could not get out of <\ t ho -lf S!"r e ? c aped by climbing f * •ut with the aid of a shovel. * s Gantt, just recently discharged ' a r °knifo e n3Vy '' demed h? had use ^, 4 been haying some family 'i he told the judge, . Lion Company „ , Names Assistant Sales Manager ^ J, _, Popado, Aug, 7 —(UP)—'Nsrk?'" nan H. Eason has been r----^'" . ssistant sales manager o t thl hemicdli division of the Lion OJlf-'c Co., here. H ' .^> Associated with a large group pf 4 s , « southern 9o-operafives 4ufjng the' " '. r ',* war, Sason will concentrate > 4 ^ serving the domestic q nitrate ferWizer 'industry area includmg Florida, Alabama, Mississippi, Texas, Arkansas Schools Hutments From Camp Robinson Little Rock, Aug., 7 --WK Sur* . plus hutments $1 Camps Robinson r and Chaffee "will be <m «§FVW\ to the. campuses" of Arkansas coj % leges in a week pr ten days, s State Adjt. Gen, H. ass

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