Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 7, 1946 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 7, 1946
Page 6
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lain in ^fey^^g™ * ° ^ IjirSf/, ion Berth were back in tht ffriSt division -bdrth anding ;to the leading letters a , double .defeat tUto ? gtf, ia ' within fouf |the, fourth place, Nash- hd-bowed to-the cellar tU^iHodk Travelers. ,\Vf&* outhiVby'- the btfth Bames.last night aes their hits count be- e-pUcWng to > win the 0 and the Second s( ^*, ' , f<iBaiul ? Minner hu/kd tn«i Bears in the seven- pener, limiting the Crack- Ven hits While his mates ,„ %bUt ' five oft Forrest psoh fan'd Emil Lochbaum, King i gave Up 11 sate blows, regulation nightcap but kept " • „. scattered while .the <ihed'the eight hits tliey lShelby;Kinney. . eW,; Orleans, the Pelicans edSbut 15 hits including a 'Jbhn' JobSn to over- e^Birmingham Barons 13 ternorl>'-'Storie went .'the, route feflj&efs while Dick Callahan, 6feithree' Pelican hurlers, re- etedit for the win t ' SMfemphis, the Chicks hopped BcrUShepard for the first .inning and *aj4 to 1 win over the Chat- Lookouts as' Merman ,the - Lookouts ^ to four , .; 1 the"'-,' Travelers di two'vruns in, the? eighth in- a;tie~i»nd whip Nash- Schupp started ~ Sf|annJ second ^diTthree v -- 1 — "--"- * ( ;charged ( ^e/same teams .^continue .th'eir es^tonight',with' single, games. -ia.-.-oMVStokowski."has4? 'three gaieiriames— r Antonio! Stahislaw ileslawowicz. ' ',;_i."..o - ' •tTokcoChanc. ./ASv'/P^fof'By.SeU CARNIVAL Bv Dick Turner "I think « girl's Ijrst nnirrii\}*e*is""lcrribl)^iinportanu1 don't von?" ' ^ ..! Public Works , B ?^ . rj , >i\*ri-. , n Prpgramat 4 v Virtual Halt By EUGENE .8. DODSON Washington, Aug. 6 — (/P) — The government's $1,600,000,000 public works program ground to a virtual halt today. Federal agencies — under presi- tial edict — set about choosing $700,000,000 worth of construction to defer _at Jeast until spring. Calling ihe step necessary to "comply with the president's anti- inflation budget, "-Reconversion Di rector JohivR. Steelman yesterday clamped on a three-way moratou- um that: ,. 1. Prevents any agency from letting contracts for any •- new construction during the next 56 <1ays without his- e'xpres-s permission: 2. Provides that either. Civilian Production Administrator John D. Small or Housing Expediter Wilson W.' Wyaft 'must • recommend, and the' reconversion director approve, non-deferrable federal construction to 1 ' be Started between Oct. T, 1946 and April 1, 1947, and 3. Requires the agencies to put on the deferred list at least $700,000,000 r worth of construction, some Of ,which may be eliminated entirely. An official 'familiar with the moratorium plans told a reporter the search v fpr'deferrable projects most likely will turn first to such military construction as ^warehouses and officers' clubs, some airports, aiid certain ' agricultural conservation and reclamation projects. Another official predictedj that careful^ study also will be given to flood control projects^and to public highways. These officials emphasized, however, that no specific projects to be postponed have yet been, chosen.! -They pointed out that ,agen- , submit revised estimates to Steelman The reconversion director made committed for" work scheduled to: start before October 1. j Also exempted under the order! are -projects- costing no more than' $3,000. and veterons housing and hospitals, overseas military po- jects, the Manhattan atomic energy project and construction of access roads to timber lands. As an example of the drain the federal program might impose-on supplies if it were carried out in full, a CPA official said it would take about 27 percent of the entire supply of cement and around three percent of the total Jumb^r output. In calling for postponement or elimination , of projects, Stcelmin urged federal agencies ma'c-ng loans or grants to state and locuJ groups "to seek their cooperation in postponing public works construction wherever this -can oe done without jeopardizing hei'tir safety or. essential services." o Cravens Is Winner Ovier Whittaker Little Rock, Aug. 7 — (/P)— A complete count of votes cast in the Fourth Arkansas Congressional District's Democratic primary was awaited today to' determine the winner in the race In which Rep. Fadjp, Cravens, Fort Smith, held a 400 vote lead over his fellow townsman, Lee Whittaker, with slightly more than two-thirds of the pro cincts reported. Cravens had' 5310 votes and Whittaker 5913 in 193 of the 11-county district's 279 precincts. Only two counties reported complete tabulations,- which/ included most of the larger, voting precincts. The vote was one of the lightest in- the district's history. When county officials reported tabulations suspended at midnight, Whittaker was ahead in seven counties. Rep. W. F. Norrell of the Sixth District had less than 100 "write- Men Backed by Truman Are Elected By The Associated Pre»« President Truman and ba'ckefs of his move to unseat Rep. Roger C. Slaughter came out on top today (Wednesday) In what the Congress member had called 'a light.to determine the future of :the 'Democratic party." ^Complete returns iroin the fifth Missouri m congressional district g&V<2 Enos A. Axtell, 37-yiSar-old Wrrher navy lieutenant .the Democratic .nomination by 2,301 votes pVcr the two-termer of whom Mr. Truman had said; *''If he's right, I'm wrong." \J Jerome Walsh, former OPA dn- fbfdement, attorney, ran a distant third. 'Axtelt's November opponent will be Albert L. Reeves, Jr., ex-lieutenant colonel of the army eifgt- neers. ' He was unopposed for Ihe Republican nomination. Slaughter was one of the few congressional incumbents defealtd as voters in Missouri, Virginia. West Virginia, Kansas, New Hampshire and Arkansas chose party nominees in primaries hs terday. The CIO-PAC and the Pcnder- gasl political organiaztion of Kansas City lined up with Axtell and the president. Mr. Truman had condemned .Ihc incumbent as an obstructpr of: adminislralidn legls lalivc aims in the powerful House rules committee. • . , Each of the! Ihrce seniors up for:< renomination v yesterday won handily.vAll' 'Democrats, they arc: Marry »:.:vF. v-Byrd of Virginia, jvhprn'i-jthe; CIQ'P.AC hoped, lo ,ousl; Frante P. iBriggs : ,pf: Missouri, endorsed by Mr. ; ,Truman;' and Har• y ,' u j -K'lSore .of West Virginia, lacked by .the. CIp.PAC. V /-.i^T ^Hampshire's governor, Charles M. 'Dale,; won Rpublican renomination by., only; 500 Votes over U. S...Rep...Sherman Adams.' In Kansas,' Harry^H.-'iWoodring former governor of the state, and secretary .of-war early •.;• iu the Roosevelt administration, returned to political prominence as-Democratic nominee for governor The day's results in brief: Virginia — a r e c o r d-brcaking Democratic .primary turnout of around 220,000 gave Senator Byrd who has served since 1933, a 00 '000 vote victory over Marlin A. Hulchinson, • Richmond lawyer. One incumbenl. congressman was eliminaled when. .Porler Hardy Jr., 43-year-old farmer, ran up a V to_. 1 margin over Rep. Ralph H.' Daughton of .Norfolk: . West Virginia — Senator Kilgore ran far ahead of. J.. Buhl Shahan, former state purchasing agent, for Democratic renomination. Repub- ll , ca ,?, s u n ° min ated Thomas-Sweeney; of Wheeling, former,, state; senator who lost to -Kilgore in 1940: . J, Kansas '— .Woodring, • who- advocated repeal of- the state prohibit tion law,- snowed'under three op- oponenlsffor the .Democratic gubernatorial nomination,iflis,-.: illbeak ernatorial- 'nomination-'•; His'0ppon r ent will be;, : FrankMCarlson, sixth district' Congress '•>.member, who won easily from:.two others s. i •' New Hampshire — -Gov.- D'ale fppge'd ahead - in. vlast returns ,f or renomination over • Rep, Adams, who left "his., house,.seat-to make the race. The 'Democrats nominated , Mayo -'F-,'-.Clyde .Keefo ,,,of Dover over Harry:V;Carlsbn,^ former 'assistant to-.secretary of Corri- rperce Wallace. •- ;:,:.-.-.'•- .. • .'Arkansas '— :Rop..Fadjo -Cravens' came from behind to,-;hold a-small' lea for renomination :;,6ver 'Lee 'Whittaker,, :former ;-;Army ..Air Forces 'sergeant,.;in' the. pnbt.i icon- tested 'congressional -.primary;- --, j r }, Jj **, if* 1 ^; The County treasurer's Office Belongs to the People, Not fo Me, or to My Opponenf:... . inn I am seeking my first public office, and would like -to,serve the people of Hempstead County as their County Treasurer for the next two years. ^ In making this campaign, I have tried hard to contact every citizen personally. If, due to the large gmount „..„, °f territory to be covered and the many voters to 6e seln, |X I have failed to contact any citizen, I trust that you will f f.'.^consider this g$ a personal solicitation from one Demq- |f* f crqt'tp another for your support on August,,] 3th, ' "Myeducation, past busines^expe!cien^e"an|^r:rhy. ' &/ Service, have qualified me to fill;tbi$^sjffeh^ofjjfiwst^ 4\ - sincerely solicit the vote and in,flufr$ie $£• e^lry'man pnck ^womanTri Hempstead CduMy; '• If/el^e/t, tpr6mjs,e that' ' ',wm not forget that the County^jijflsuipr's Office* 1 "" to ihe people, and not to:any-p^ipdividu^f, Respectfully submitted, SWELL A. BURKE Candidate for County Treasurer This ad paid for by Syvell A. Burke ip votes, cast against: him in Garland county where opponents of Mayor Leo P. McLaughlin's Hot Springs political'Organization sponsored Pat' Mullis of -Dumas. • However, Norrell obtained a three-to- one majority in that'county to win renomination and the "write-in"opposition did. not extend to the other .11 counties' of his district. Winning renomination without opposition were-Reps. E. C. Galh- ings, First District; Wilbur D.i Mills, Second; and J. W. Trimble, Third R C ps. Brooks Hays of the Fiflh District ;md Oren Harris of the Seventh were renominated in the preferential primary July 16. Legal Notice •PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO. 38 •"•"-' SUBMITTED BY )'. FiFTYrFiFTH' GENERAL ;<•».,'..'. :>.,-. ASSEMBLY •' '•,BE. IT.-!RESOLVED. BY THE SENATE- ANP. HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES OF THE STATE OF ARKANSAS, a majority of all the members elected to each House agreeing therelo: Thai Ihe following is hereby proposed as an amendment to the Conslitution of the Stale of Arkansas, and upon'being submilled to the electors of the Stale for approval or rejection at the next general eleclion for Representatives and Senators, if a majority of the electors voting thereon, at such an election, adopt such amendment, the same shall become 'a part of the Constitution of the State of Arkansas, to wit; SECTION 1, That Amendment No. 3 of Ihe Conslitution of the State of Arkansas be amended to read as follows: The county courts of the Stale in their respective counties together with a majority of the justices of the peace of such county, in addition, to j the -.amount pf county tax allowed -.lo be : levied, shall have the,-power, to..,levy not exceeding ten .mills on. the dollar on all lax- able, properly; of their respective counties-, i which shall be known as the" counly.>road t.qx, and when coHected shall be used in the respective counties , for the purpose of-«.making, • and. - repairing public roads and .bridges of the respective counlies, and fOr no olher purpose, and shall be collected in United States currency or county warrants legally drawn on such road tax fund if ;a majority of the qualified electors of such county shall have voted public road tax at the general election for State and county officers preceding such levy at such election. Filed in the. office of Secretary of State on the 20th day of March, Witness my hand and seal of office on this the ?5th day of February, 1946. C. Q. HALL, Secretary of State . May 8, 15, ?3, 29, June 5, 12, 19, 26, *!*L& W, 17j \ 31^ Aug. 7; »; Judoe D Plain j Statement as ie the C * _!•• • 'I'' i '-'f ><n ink v ;v« i >< • ircuit Judge s Race: ; a As To the Off ice: ^ The office of Circuit Judge is hot a politicdl plum", and as a matter of fact, is not a "political" office. It belongs to the people, and should be awarded solely upon'ibual if (cations, fairness and impartiality. •- V '' 11.1 *-, ] V> V 1 1 *• '•' j ' . ' ' i '. -' ' . "* . ' • ' , * - . ' t ,'.'' ^ Thje'CiVcu'it Court has power to enforce practically eveyyjdVil'W^hf that the people, hayeqnd tp redress every civil.Wrdngv ds c well as;having jurisdiction over all criminal;'case^ v lEvery time the Court'Si^s, it deals directly Wifn^li^rPicin rights anduhumanrliberties- /this is the CoLiirt to which'all the pepplerlook:for the enforcernenif of .their rights, arid is known as the "Peoples' Court"; !t should be presided over by a man about whose qualifications and ability there can be no doubt, and who is a man of the people. As to My Qualifications: My qualifications are Well knpw.n to you. I served with many/ofyou in ; VVpr;ldy\/ar;l, i have served' you as your'Pfpsecuting^Aftotrvey.- \ ;have•appeared:r^any- times in ; your courts os a private pracficibner of law. for' more than 0 6 yeors^l have 1 'served /you;as Circuit Judge. You have had 1 every opportunity to pb'sery'e' and know whether or not I Qm i Medrned;m;.t:heVJp,w>-.\fqir l .qncJ. impartial, 'have the:seasoned-judgment!which a JUidge should haye^ and^have''an understanding of /the, peoples' rights and problems. There/ismot a mgn in Hempsteacl C'ouhty who doesn't know that, any time he (iqs ( a,case 'Before the Circuit Court when^Jiiom Judge/.fhqt'he vyill giet'a fair, square deal.; /: -:.I:.JAO:<; ;,!-- . ; ;g Iti- Wll I interest -'the^itizem and "taxpayers;-' of Hempstead County to know |p what extent l : have reduced the expenses pf holding the Circuit Court in this County for the past 16 years, -Although, I have held two regular terms of Court and two adjourned terms of Court etach year, and have attended to all the business which has come before the court, I have substantially reduced the expenses of the Circuit Court. Prior to my becoming Circuit Judge, it was necessary for the quprgm court ..of Hempstead -County,-,to appropriate annually $11,500.00;and frequently rnore tharf'tHat amount, for the expenses of the Circuit.Court; The very first year'that I waSvJudge I, reduced the ex- ;pens'es u 6T the Circuit Court by,dilligent attention tp the '"a'ffai'rslldf the Cpurt and'the speeding up of the trials'', to such a'^'eokt'eht: that for the followi.ng .year the. quorum .^cpurtdeemed it necessary to appropriate only $9,500.00 for the"expense of the Circuit Court. The next year $8,000.00; the next three years $7,000.00; the next four years $6,000.00 and each year since $5,000.00. In other words, by my attention to my duties, I have made available to the taxpayers and citizenship of Hempstead County, from $2,000.00 to $6,500.00 each year for 16 years, for all the other purposes of the County government such as Cpunty Agent, Hpme Dempnstra- tion Agents, County Health Service, and all other services which are paid for out of the County General Fund. , ^to serve you faithfully, efficiently and I appreciate your friendship gncj a'nd cdiirte ^^-^^ : ^f^^^^ : ^^^^^^^^^ ''' • "TX-. ', ';3lT-^,- ':'"'. A ^ ' >l ' .. t '.V'/.'i" "'* '•'• ''•• 1 " i ' :: '' P ofBdAtf ' ' Arkansas: , partly 1 'i\t>M , ternoon, tdnight and Fri Consolidated'January IB.'1929.' HOPE, ARKANSAS, Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin c' DEXTER USH ;; a-»^^ '!•*•» '*) sk »4jJ ' —Alex, M, Fslr and Warmer ftoyce Heart Prom the General Back in the days When he was jR major on a winter Campaign in i,« l "L OI M J ;,, M>1 Dufflc "calls that he said, "If I just get warm again I'll never complain." "But," he added today, "I didn't know it was going to be thd warm." * * * And Roycc Welscnbcrger, another ex-major, today received the following Ictlor from his old commanding officer, Brlg.-Gen. Ri W. Crow, commanding Hcadquar- *—s Rcplacemcnl Training Cen, Forl Knox, Ky.l 'Dear senator: Not being quite sure of what office you arc running tor,'but bf'ng anxious to be on the safe side, f am taking ; thc liberty of addressing you with the title that you deserve. < "There was delivered to my headquarters today what was undoubtedly the grand-daddy of all watermelons. I have taken the liberty to invite all residents of California and olher: places, from ^whlch Ihe mosl notorius liars come, '(Jr 1 view this monumental product ol Arkansas agriculture. "One of the .finest features of this behemoth is that it Is good to oat. It arrived in perfcdt shape with neither scar nor crack, thereby differing a great deal from some of the loot. which.'we consigned to the Irans-Allantic mail a yeiir ago." "Just in case you and Dr. Branch or any of. the other old soldiers get together to gossip over your former comrades, 1 Will ,givc you what I know as it comes vTo' mind, etc.." The general'.wouldn't'do .bad running, for office himself. Supporters Elated Over Truman's Win By CLAIR JOHNSON Washington, Aug 3 — (/P)— Key members. Republican and Democratic, of the. potent House Rules Committee agreed today that the defeat of Rep. Slaughter (D-Mo) is an important feather in the administration's 1 cap. ' .i Rep. Michcner of Michigan! who also ','is acting Republican )«ader, told la. reporter .-thar-should«Uhe Democrats retain control of the . next congress, the Ml's>ou'rlan 1 s fc- i Tplacemcnt would help' the rules I *i group "function in the way It is • i»t€prtedv!v-«' ».".-•/*»...*-: ••.&.* ft til ThatJ^Mlchencr- added, is to send to .thc\Jf;I^usc floor/thc legislative'' program'of the party in power. - It was Slaughter's opposition within the commlttM to mahy ad- minislralion mcasXires that - led President Truman tp call -publicly for his defeat in Tuesday's Fifth District primary iri Missouri. Chairman Sabath-' (D-I11) commented lhal wilh Slaughter's departure the southerners -on the /jrufcs body "no longer Will control The commitlec has, 12 members, only four of Ihem Republicans. But of the eight Democrats only, two! arc administration stalwarts —Sabath and .Rep. James -. Delaney (N.Y.), because of tie vote blocks action on any measure" under consideration, Slaughter ;ahd his five 1 Dixie colleagues have.been able to make their views prevail: Sabath said the balance will be swung still further away from the southern group if Rep, Howard A'SmitM D-Va) resigns to run for the uhexpired portion of Ihe Senate term of the late Carter Glass. Former Rep. Burch (D-Va) now holds the Senate scat, af least : until the November elections, Smith, who won renominalion Tuesday, has declined to comment on persistcnl reports of such a possibility. Pointing to specific legislative proposals whoso prospects they say have been brightened by Slaughter's defeat, both Sabalh and Mich- u.^ncr cited measures to boost the '^minimum wage from 40 to 65 cents •an hour and to create a permanent fair employment practice commission. The minimum wage bill passed Ihe Senate wilh-In-partisan support before it ran afoul Ihb rules committee in the house, a southern filibuster blocked a Senate vote on the administralion's FEPC measure, but the GOP is committed to it in a 1044 platform plank. As Michcner put it, "the Democrats have Might among themsel- •J vcs and thus have made the rules committee a legislative group instead of a clearing house." He added that this situation did not prevail under republican control and would not if the GOP takes over the House next January. While the Senate also has a rules committee, the group confines its activi- lies lo decisions on procedure, rather than determining what legislation should be cleared to the full chamber for a vole. 47TH YEAR; VOL. 47—NO. 253 Air View Looking of Hope's Business District East on the Missouri Pacific j—Meant Newspaper EntefortM AM'rt. Bv LYNN'MElNZERl'ING'''^* Paris, Aug. 8 — (IP)— Soyiefr.Fi eign' Minister. MolOtov"ithrety."lne~<->M conference of Paris into turmoUji today by reopening the.»,6nee "" tied .question of voting.p'roc^ and declaring the, Russlarttde! tiori "cannot agree'V lo a rules' co| mittec decosion on,the quefction.f Molotov renewed chariesi?Mthai/i Britain and the.'Unlled JtatesUia'd'L repudiated • decisions^ agree j d t "tb"' 1 ,ih''^ the 1 foreign ministers .'council^ andfl accussed Herbert V, Evatt. AUstra-T hart minister ' of- external'."affaWsl Who-had led the fight for the,gmall! nations in the conference •with\'!a*8t y: ing to- create- opinion .againstVSr viet interests." < ' '„j '''''/V^aL,,, •The Soviet statesman 'renewedl his attack-on the .press'ass"ortln''e'is he had read in Paris I'papersSa'ii?! interpretation of the,rules"commit?! tee decision which said "th~e',Wes-'y tern powers have won the upperJ hand over the?USSR". ^-.^ti.M "The Soviet jUnion believes^thatT it is, not ,^he OUrpose of .thelpeaceS conference,'j.that one'or attbther'..p6-1 tlfftv* nvt l~tlAj*>1r n < T*i* «.«..„.. '-.tr t _-te^TT'.'".A' Investigators on Same Case Fight It Out Frankfurt. 1 Germany, Aug. 7(/PH* James Cay wood of H e nryetta, Okla,, and Gerard Biihrman, a Dutch national, United Slales Army secrel agenls, mislook each other for German civilians in Munich last week and fought SL gun duel in which Caywoou received four bullet wounds. They were working on the same investigation, but did not know it, When Buhrman saw a rrian in civilian clothes leave a house he was wa iching, he started to arrest him. The "civilian," who was Ca,v- wood in disguise, pull.eq a pistol, but Buhrman beat him to the <Jraw and shot him twice in the neck and twice in a leg before Caywood could identify himself. Caywood is improving after being near death. SCAT to Start Operation on August 10 Fayetleville, Ark., —(Special)— Aug, 8 —Under a revised operating procedure announced TuesdaV by Raymond J. Ellis, president of South Central Air Transport, Inc., which was approved by the Arkansas Public Service Commission Tuesday afternoon SCAT will begin operation or routes one and three Saturday, August 10, under a plan which will give the eight cities serviced by the new intra-statc airline belter and more adequate service lhan under the original temporary certificate granled August 1 by the APSC. Southern Arkansas towns on route three will be bencfitted more by Ihe change in operational procedure than those on route one Under the. revised set-up there will be an early morning flight which will give Hope betler airline service, Planes will 1 be based al Fayelle- vjlle and at Texarkana, Ark., with the plane on route one leaving Fayetteville at 7:30 a.m. on the first leg of it's trip to Fort Smith. Meanwhile the plane based al Texarkana will make an early morning shuttle run to El Dorado and then return to TexarKana and then-precede on schedule to Lillle Rock and will arrive at Hope al 8:53 a.m. Following a brief stop the plane will leave Hope at 8:58 a.m.''- and arrive al Arkadelphia at 9;23 a.m. where a five minute stop will be made and then leave for Hot Springs at 9:26 a.m. where it is scheduled to arrive at 9:41 a.m. The plane will leave Hot Springs at 9:46 a.m. and arrive at Litlle Rock at 10:15 a.m. On Ihe return trip the plane will leave Little Rock at 3 p.m. and arrive at Hot Springs al 3:29 p.n). Leave Hot Springs at 3:31 : .m. and arrive at Arkadelphia at :47 p.m. After a five minute stop the plane will depart for Hope at 3:52 p.m. and arrive at the Hope airport at 4:17 p.m. It will Ihen lake off a I 4:22 p.m. and arrive al Texarkana at 4:37 p.m. On the last leg of it's flight the ptyne will depart for El Dorado at 4:$2 p.m. and arrive at it's desUnalion al 5:26 and then leave pn the return trip to Texarkana at 5:31 p.m. where it will arrive at 6:15,p.m. a, '• Canned Goods Are Stored Awaiting Price From OPA Pittsburgh, Aug. . 8 — (/?)— Pittsburgh wholesale grocers complained today their warehouses arc filled with badly needed canned foods but which can't bo sold to 'groceries until OPA sets new ceilings. The Pittsburgh Food Advisory Committee asked, the Department of Agriculture to. hasten .OPA', decisions, which under- present schedules cannot be made before August 21. "By then," a spokesman declared "the -new pack of fruits and vegetables will be polling in to the point there won't be sufficient railroad cars to move it, or warehouse space in which to store it." OPA was charged with adopting a policy of "delay, linger and wait," Cotton Crop Reported at 9 Billion Bales Washington, Aug. 8 .— Wl— The Agriculture Department reported today that a cotton crop oC 9 290 000 bales of 500 pounds gross weight is' indicated by 'conditions prevailing Aug. 1. The condition of the crop Aug. 1.' the indicated yield per acre, and the indicated prbdiiction, respectively, were reported as follows: Arkansas 76; 374; and 1,270,000. Oklahoma 66; 139; and 310,000. Three More Quakes Are Described as 'Rather Bad' New York, Aug. 8 — (SPAO) — Three more earthshocUs in the Caribbean area, one of them described as "rather bad," were recorded yesterday by the Fordham University seismograph, The Rev. Joseph L. Lynch, seismologist, reported today. The severe shock was recorded at 12:26 p.m. CST Father Lynch said. More than nine-tenths of the population of Haiti is of African descent. - -® Truman Signs Bill Carrying GlFunds Washington, Aug. 8 —(fl>)— President Truman today signed into law an approprialion bill carryine 2 431,708,000 for enlisted men's terminal lea>e pay, The president has not yet signed the terminal leave pay legislation itself. Ihis is on his desk for aclion ••• M, b i, U - Si 6" ed tod ay also carries $30,000,000 for the purchase of especially filled automobiles for veterans who have lost their legs. It also provides $26,000,000 for OPA, in addition to $75,000,000 appropriated earlier. The terminal pay bill a wailing ac- nn°n nn ^n 0uld make an estimated 15,000,000 past and present enlisted i Tlen u el /e jble to be paid for furlough time they didn't receive As it went to Mr. Truman, the legislation .contained the "bottled in bonds" provision which House members have announced they will try to knock out early next year Estimated to cost as much as $2,7000,000,000 most of which now nas been appropriated, the law requires payment to enlisted personnel who have served al any lime sui ce September 8, 1939, for ac- Cll rnp d furl °"fih time up to 120 days. ine time accrues at the rate ot two and one-half days 2or each month service, minus any furlough lime actually received. Payment will be at the rate of base and longevity pay received at the time of discharge; plus a minimum of 70 cents a day for subsistence. 'Payments'will be in cash if they are less than $50, or if the recipient was discharged prior to January 1, 1P43. Cash payments will be made also to the estate of discharged men who have died. »« • All other payments will be in bonds cashable five years afler the ctale of discharge of Ihe individual receiving them. POETIC LARCENY ' Rauine, Wis., Aug. 7 — M-)—Burg. lars who broke into the eighteenth street lash market found only 39 cents in the cash box. They look Ihe money and left a note in the register, which read: "We didn't get no cash, sor "Nuts to you." t —Photo by J. E. Hampton, Arkansas Natural Gas _. . , , Corp., Shreveport * i .? u'l.y 1 ^ ?. f H °P e?s d °wntown section is the second of a series "shot" by Mr. Hampton.- Yesterday The Star published his photograph of the vast Hope municipal airport, on the former SPG military reservation. Little Rock Firm to Pave Hope Alleys A project calling for the paving of South Walnut street to Sixth street and connecting with Main and the paving of alleys in the downtown business district will get under way soon, the city Board of Public Affairs announced. Contract for construction of the -37,208 project was.awarded to the Ben M. Hogan Construclion Co. of Little Rock, who submitted the lowest bid. OPA Allows Decreases, Increases Washington, Aug. 8— (/P)— OPA removed price controls on fresh red sour cherries today as ceilings went up two cents on canned peas, corn, tomatoes and tomalo products. ' • Most sour cherries are sold for processing, OPA said. Products made from Ihem remain under ceiling. The vegelable price increases authorized by OPA yesterday result from elimination of subsidy payments. These mounted to $39,200,000 during the fiscal year 1946. The offsetting price boosts are two cents on No, 2 cans of peas and tomatoes, one cent on corn *md tomato juice and one ccnton 1^-ounce packages of 'frozen corn and peas. Alsg up one cent are 14-ounce containers of catsup and six-ounce cans of tomalo pasle. Aside from Ihe food ralions.OPA removed price controls on charges for window-washing and for Ihs cleaning of building exleriors and floors, . ; ; - --.'.. 8 " ' T-* - r- Twenty-seven pounds of milk are needed to make one pound of Yesterday Hottest With 98 Degrees Yesterday proved to be the hottest of the year, the mercury hitting 98 degrees, University of Arkansas Experiment Station announced. Low for the 24-hour period was 74 degrees. Tuesday's high temperature was 95 with a low of 74 degrees. Previous high for the year was 97 degrees, ——q • Kaiser Indicates He Is 'Eager' for Investigation Oakland Cal.Y Aug. 8 —W) Henry J. Kaiser, West coast industrialist, urged today a congressional investigation of Bjg Steel's war record and said he was "eager" to have his own scrutinized' bv the Mead Com- rmllep He - charged that wartime favoritism was shown to United States Steel by Jesse Jones' De- n2o e P,! 8 ". 1 : Corporation.-and that DPC officials were hostile to ihe steel plant, .that Kaiser built at Fontana in Southern California. Senator Bridges (Rep. N,H.) has suggested that the war. record of the Kaiser Interest be taken up by Senator Mead's War Investigating Committee. ". ! ,".;..b •—=*-> ' : Asks Tax Levy for Recreational Purposes ^Little Rock, Aug. 8— tff>>— DavjH P.- Glover, assistant secretary of itate, said a final check today showed 22.462 signatures on petitions tp submit at the November !*P.n*r8 election a proposed constitutional amendment permitting cities and counties to levy 3 max* imum millaee tax of three mills for recreational purposes. ine .Lake Qpurche Development commission was sponsor of the proposal. The required number of signatures was 21,685. Arabs Refuse Talk on Future of Holy Land Jerusalem, Aug. 8 . — (IP)— 'Lt. Gen. Sir Alan Cunningham, British High Commissioner, said today'Pa- lestine.' Arab leaders had turned down an invitation to roundtablc talks in Lpndon on the fulure of Ihe Holy Land. Cunningham's slalement said Ihe Arabs had raised Ihe. qucslions of •repqrtcd government plans to hall unaulhorized Jewish immigration into Palestine and of the release of Arab political prisoners. The statement gave no details on these questions. London dispatches said a dramatic government statement on Pales. lin might be forthcoming within 48 hours, British government sources said yesterday the cabinet was considered far-reaching military plans which might include a tight blockade of the Palestine coast to halt the flow of uncertified Jewish in> migrants and stricter control of displaced persons camp's and frontiers in Austria, Germany and Italy lo choke Ihe underground pipeline feeding Ihe immigrant's into Italian ports. The high commissioner's statement was issued after a -10-minute conference with Jumal Bey Husse. mi, acting chairman of the Arab execulive who relumed from Egypl last night alter conterences wun Arab league leaders, The Arab rejection of the invitation lo the London conferences said Ihe Arab executive could not agree to lake part in any discussion based on the. partition ot Palestine. ' The possibility of Russia being projected into the situalion was seen loday in a statement of the Arab office that there was no reason why "America should be a party to the Palestine case and not Russia." EXTRA SPEClAl, DggVERY Salt Lake City, Aug. 5 — WPj— As ne reached the seventh teo r at the Country Club.' golf, course, a ball Lake City doctor received* a hurr.vun ran f— *K e husband of aiv expectant Bother. The aoctor nusuta to the club- ^ouse.^ showered " and. changed, drove to the hospital, delivered the mother, and was back in time to rejoin his foursome at the llth hole. Molofov Opens • • /' ;. t * ,-,% •;**% "|fp" J^" »-'*\,.-rff*&ft?$ft'd •'•'• ***&$? • ''?-<M . *m .«, './«*> S Paris, Aug. 8 —(«-/—oovieijjcor-ss eign Minister Molotov reopened vihei troublesome issue of votingXproced- 1 * ure in a plenary" session' of .the p'eaces conference,-\today, blaming -'BritaihS said, was .a -"grave mistakp'-'i^'Alai Moscow, 'Aug. 8 Tuesday ^-before the rules't'corrimit-^ tee of;the,'P,aris, confererice.^*.'^' The newspaper gave Hffe",speecK| the most ^prominent-, position* on*lts$ foreign 1 news section ,printingi<'ttie* text of s SpvietitMinister, Molotovlsl reply beneath,,,,The two .textsf/alongl with Tass.'dispatchest covering'la*-L,- ter,. conference- event's;,', o'ccupie'd* 1 ? pages "three-and four.- f^'^'A,' '. a > '' Reconversion ' , L : V\v - Washington, Au'grl'S '^ IH$$M John, CasK<e i;oiiet;bf TVIissbliri^i_ inr a key ;role." ^ '*V^*'^A^S jteelmarf said'in 'a, statemenfthal Judge,Collet ''will serve'i n -a$oVerl — f —" — --»»»*V«WM *\j±. h^^/lilJ. HiC UAJ.1VC < \JL War Mobilization and .Reconversion and the: office -"of "Economic \Stabilization.'. v i i'^'. ( 'i tTffl*"*"""- 1 * President Trufha" v>™fi«i.ta Collet back with h City Tuesday.,to take.over-'the'new' job, which Sleelman said,iWill.*cori- ! - tinue "as'long as he can tei—•'-" away from his judicial post." " A White ,Souse"" Judge .Collet will )f, -specific 1 Steelman. said he ,was giad"'Col%) let, who served several rrionths'lastfl yea ras Economic Stabilizer.V.Mhas-I agreed to come to Washington.''!'^ Presidenlial • press - v secreiwylfl Charles G. Ross said> Steelimn!^ would make, public.>today^a^long^ statement outlining the reo^ganiza^'i tion of the reconversion office stabi-<^ lization-and to meet <"chan'giiifi'>^ needs of reconversion." ' • ,.v v'% 1 . Q m ,'.>• * <%-! Objections to V Changing Street Name to Missouri Boston, Aug. 7 s -(/P/-MassachuV* setts .objected today to President^-, Truman and. the District of Colum- '), w . . coni niissioners for ch"anginV'i Washington's Concord avenue tov Missouri avenue, - f *(&? "The state of Missouri and,vtiie5 office of president' its,elf might* never have come into existence Jutf for what -transpired at' -Conc.ord¥i Mass." the Massachusellai Rov^ ernor's Council asserled in a resoti 1 union introduced by Republican Lt S Gov. .Robert F, Bradford and adoW* ed unanimously. The- switch In-' names was made "at the jnstigSr lion of Presjdenl Truman;" it sala,^ Recalling that the nation 'Ws> born in the suffering and courage^ 01 nie iTfen who fought *""* /li «" 1 -" at the Concord bridge''^ 'li •• ' v* '•»'*)* U-«& *_ »• i *w* M ^.vciGi vc .wLcirim ~ Wari Garsson sold all Batavia stock; fi\ night to James Stein, pr^eM^p! Wetaplast, Inc. and to Henna? Starr, head of the Diamond Irtf York 04 * WMny ' botli * Jft| IQorl^n said buyer^ did upt as, sume Batavia's ciebts but Iffi agreed to invest $100,000 workws capital 9114 500.000* worth c? m* clnnery m the firm. M **; The corn ear worm," which, is 1 / the increase thi§ year, rar •--*•« c *°'"" > '- 1 "'* tota} if $Q,QO ;;^ -^ :>& Vf \* 'f\^- . 19, 1775 —the'councTysV.'S-'^S the nairje be restored, Garsson Company Claims Bankruptcy *•&, and Is Sold • lj Chicago, Aug, 8 — f/p)—Dr, uarsson, head of Batavia meia Products, Jnc,, part of a Midwestv munitions combine under Senate ; investigalionp sold the firm ' night as a referee ii ' began hearings to « c whether a receiver should

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