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The Wilmington morning star. [volume] (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, July 28, 1947, Image 2

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SEVEN LOSE LIVES
DURING WEEK-END
Truck - Auto Accident
Takes Two Lives Near
Charlotte
* By The Associated Press
- At least seven persons died in
'accidents, four of them highway
"mishaps, in North Carolina during
I the weekend.
Mrs. William L. Morris and her
daughter, Mrs. Margaret Brown,
of Concord, members of a prom
inent Cabarrus county family,
"were killed in a freak auto-truck
% collision near ‘Charlotte Friday.
! Thomas Edward Boyd. 17, of Ox
•ford, was killed Saturday in an
'automobile wreck seven miles
'north of Oxford.
- Margaret Lewis, 17, of Kerners
' ville, was \ killed when the car in
‘which she was riding overturned
-near Winston-Salem Friday night.
' Jack R. Bame, 19, of Salisbury,
’was drowned Saturday when a
rowboat in which he was a pas
senger overturned in Crane creek.
John Forman, abput 35, of
■ Cramerton, was drowned Sunday
■ afternoon when he made an un
successful attempt swim the
Catawba river near Cramerton.
James McKnight, Negro, ofj
Charlotte, was killed in a shooting
?fray in Charlotte Sunday.
_
TRUMAN PAYS
* (Continued From Page One)
across from a blacksmith shop
.the Secret Service and local au
.•thorities barred all visitors excep.
the “close friends" admitted by
• family consent. Still, many
Grandview residents said they
planned to be at thq cemetery to
morrow.
— Reporters who watched the
"summer White House at Inde
..pendence saw no sign of life until
-the President and his daughter
'set of fcr Grandview, leaving
Mrs. Bess Truman at home. Se
cret Service men walked cease
lessly before the House and now
and tnen a truck would stop with
a new sheaf of telegrams.
Abandons Exercise
The President did not take his
^customary six a. m. walk along
-the tree-shaded streets.
' When ihe limousine finally pull
ed away with Mr. Truman and
Margaret, the President was
■wearing a light tan suit and no
hat.
A few minutes after he entered
ihe house at Grandview, a Frisco
passenger train, on the tracks less
than 100 yards away, crawled
past at slow speed. Immediately
upon learning of Mrs. Truman’s
jew relapse and since her death,
the engineers have followed their
practice cf last May—slow speed
and muled whistles while passing
the cottage o£ the President’s
mother.
! POLICE USE GAS
(Continued From Page One)
fire from a cellar window, Dowd
said, and Gitt called for fire de
partment emergency lights.
Gitt called a warning that the
police were going to open fire.
A tear gas bomb was shot into
a cellar window and exploded. A
second bomb which was not ex
ploded was tossed back at the po
lice and burst. Police donned gas
masks threw more tear gas
J>ombs and fired more shots.
Police Chief Gustave Swan then
called again for Dieter to come
Cut. The man emerged from a
rear cellar door and cried, "don't
hurt me. I’m an old man.”
NAVYCORPSMEN
(Continued From Page One)
await ambulances from Savannah.
The Negro killed was Leroy
Austin. Three of the other Negroes
iuffered broken legs (one of them
had both legs broken) and anoth
er’s hand was severed. Two of the
white men, Joe Tucker and Clar
ence Stafford, were critically hurt.
The Navy men, in charge of an
Ensign Ullman, were being trans
* ferred from the Dublin, Ga., Nav
al hospital to the Parris Island,
S. C., Marine base.
SHALL
OUR SCHOOLS
? TEACH SEX?
• Increase in youthful sex crimes eries out
■for prevention by education, says Harold
Isaacs in August Reader’s Digest. But
the home is falling down on the job;
most schools are unequipped; Catholics
oppose school sex education. Read the
facts on this bitterly argued subject.
(Condensed from Newsweek.)
Also in Reader's Digest
i-anguaga of the Wild. How do dogs swap
gossip about food, sex? How does one
bee notify another of a nectar-filled
flower? Alan Devoc tells how animals
“speak” with codes,’gestures—and a tele
pathy that passes human understanding.
(Condensed from Nature Magazine.)
Marriage control—Instead of divorce.
At Stephens College, Mo., counsellors ad
vise couples on theirchancesfor happiness
BEFORE they wed. Gretta Palmer re
ports on a proved method for reducing
divorces. Read the danger signs that warn
—in advance—a marriage won’t succeed.
(Condensed from Your Life.)
33>page condensation from “In
Haxar ” Thrilling account of a stout,ship
caught in Nature’s wildest force—a tropi
cal hurricane. This condensation from
Richard Hughes’ vivid novel is the story
of what happened to the crew of the
Archimedes as it rolled battered and
helpless in the Caribbean.
A new tost for early cancer promises
to detect internal cancers at an early—
still curable—stage. How 3 biochemists
accidentally discovered what may be “the
greatest single blow against cancer since
radium.'' {Condensed from The N. Y. Times].
In this issue—40 articles of lasting interest,
selected from leading magazines and current
books, condensed to save your time.
SET THE AUGUST
Reader’s Digest
HOW *N NEWSSTANDS
Democrats To Ran Truman
Again, Says Jim Farley
HONEYMOONERS
(Continued From Page One)
Hielscher bought it in 1923 fur
§474, took it home and painted the
wheels bright red. They’ve travel
led 138,097 miles across every
state and parts of Canada and
Mexico m it—and plan to keep
right on travelling.
Keep Same Plates
Fifteen years ago, the couple
got license number 1868—the same
number as the year in which they
were born—and they’ve held it
ever since.
The couple beamed as the Rev.
Herbert Frank, pastor of the
Farmingtoh, Minn . United Evan
gelical Brethren church;'reap the
brief wedding service.
Hielscher, nearly six feet tall,
towered his small wife. He smiled
behind his white moustache at
persons he’d known many years..
“I’ve got about as many relatives
as there are stars in the sky,” he
said, “and it looks like just about
ell of them are here.”
The “bride” was given away by
her grandson, Stewart Hielscher,
also of Seattle. She forsook her
36-year-old wedding dress “for
something easier to walk in.” She
also wore an orchid.
Proud of Car
At the party which followed the
cererrjonies, the elder Hieischer
could talk only of his car. He said
the 1,900-mile trip from Seattle
was uneventful — except for two
blowouts and a collision.
Neither he nor his wife w^ns
hurt “in the collision—nor was the
Ford.
Hielscher said they would stay
here another week and then take
a second honeymoon ♦rip to
Detroit.
“We're going to drive our car
all the way,” he said. “I’ll drive
mornings and Mrs. Hielscher will
take the wheel in the afternoons.”
CAPE FEAR
(Continued From Page One)
taking shots at ATCF for its al
leged inaccuracy.
Now, Mr. Subscriber mayhap
be correct this time, even though
he did date the card two days
before it was mailed.
But can he explain about last
time—when several persons wrote
in corroborating Maffitt’s state
ment about walking over the ice
on the river?
And can he explain why he will
not put his name on his mes
sages? Is there something of
which to be ashamed?.
Since people clip the column for
their scrapbooks, it would be in
conceivable to mislead them on
purpose.
Even more inconceivable would
be misleading stories froiti the
persons who write in—A Subscrib
er and A. P. Reader, perhaps?
BANKDEPOSltORS
(Continued From Page One)
check debits, and in 237 of the 34
cities, the June debits were at an
all-time time hign figure.
Bank check debits totals are a
business activity index factor,
since thay represent all payments
made by individuals and corpora
tions by check, including payrolls.
Rising prices, such as has been
experienced during recent yeavs,
and particularly in recent montks
tend to increase check debits vol
ume without attendant increase in
business activity or employment,
the "American Banker’’ pointed
out.
SIDEWALK CATTLEMEN
TELL OF TEXAS HUMOR
SWEETWATER, Tex., —(U.R)_
Ocie Hunt organized the West
Texas Sidewalk Cattlemen’s Asso
ciation to acquaint members all
over the United States and in some
foreign countries with the West
Texas style of humor.
A few of the more well-known
members are Babe Ruth, Clark
Gable, Sen. Claude Pepper, Bing
Crosby, former Gov. Coke Steven
son of Texas, Jack Dempsey and
Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt.
Rules of the association allow
the owner of at least two head of
cattle to wear boots; owner of
three head of cattle can stuff the
right leg of his pants in the top of
his boot; owner of four head may
stuff both pants legs, and the own
er of six head of cattle may wear
spurs.
Anyone who violates the rules has
to buy drinks for everybody in
yelling distance.
friendship sought
BELOIT, Wis. — (U.R) — Fire offi
cials heard a new reason for set
ting fires. A 26ye-ar-old woman
confessed to two arson charges,
saying she wanted “to try and
make friends” with the occupants
of two houses she set on fire. She
did not know the residents of either
house.
The population of New Mexico
is approximately 605,000 and is
expected to grow to 700,000 by
1960.
GET YOUR
General Eleqiric
. . automatic
Washing Machine
NOW!
It soaks, washes, rinses,
damp dries 9 lbs. of dry
clothes. No effort—no time
wasted.
THE LAST WORD
IN WASHING MACHINES
GREGG
BROS.
110 Market St, Dial 9685
SALT LAKE CITY, July 27—VP)
—James A. Farley predicted to
day that the Democrat party
would: nominate President Tru
man for the 1948 presidential
race, pick a vice-presidential nom
inee from a populous state “east
of Ohio,” and win the election if
present economic conditions con
tinue.
The foreign situation at the time
will have considerable effect on
the election, the former postmas
ter general told a Tribune report
er, but the Democratic party
cause will be abetted by the abili
ties of Secretary of State Marshall,
whom Farley described as a
“strong and popular public serv
ant.”
Here on a business trip, Farley
declared;
“It looks like President Truman
will be the Democratic nominee
in 1948, lor he has been a good
leader and his popularity js
strong and solid.
“I would guess that President
Truman will have to go east of
Ohio-for his running mate, because
the bulk of those electoral v.otes
must come from those more pop
ulous states.”
The Coco-Cola company execu
tive had this to say about Demo
cratic chances in 1948:
“I mighf say that if prosperity
continues, there is not much un
employment and business general
ly is good, the people won’t vote
the party out of power.”
Farley arrived here from Reno,
Nev., this morning and had train
reservations for Grand Junction,
Colo., tonight.
DERBY RACERS
(Continued From Page One)
must hold themselves in readiness
for a call by the inspection com
mittee for possible conference.
Chief inspector Ed Gilmore and
his staff have made a close study
of the 1947 rules and they have
been instructed by the advisory
committee to conduct their inspec
tion strictly within the letter of
the rules.
Cars which may be temporarily
barred for some minor rules in
fraction will be re-inspected after
suggested changes or alterations
by the inspection committee have
been carried out.
Entrants, whose cars need al
terations on steering, brakes, etc.,
will be given an opportunity to
make necessary changes on Tues
day morning. But all alterations
must be made at Lake Forest
school bv the entrant himself un
der supervision of an official in
spector.
Parade Plans
Plans for the big pre-Derby pa-:
rade on Wednesday morning are
rapidly taking shape and will be
completed at 5:30 o’clock this af
ternoon at a joint meeting of all
Derby officials and the advisory
committee to be held at the YMCA.
Official Derby helmets and arm
bands will be issued at the meet
ing and full attendance of person
nel is requested by Derby head
quarters.
While the parade committee first
considered the possibility of having
the boys entered in the Derby
march in a body in the parade, due
to sponsorship request, each boy
will ride on the truck with his
racer.
Chairman Copeland reported yes
terday that he is meeting with a
fine response from firms who are
sponsoring boys in the Derby and
it is now expected that enough
trucks will be made available to
carry all of the boy-built racers
entere in the Derby,
Parade time has been set at
10:30 O’clock Wednesday morning
with the line of march forming at
the YMCA.
Late yesterday afternoon Derby
headquarters released the follow
ing list of boys who have been cer
tified to weigh-in between 8 a.m.
and 3 p.m., at the Toledo Scale
company office today:
CLASS r. — Tommy Capps, 11,
204 Borden Avenue; Thomas Nor
wood 'immor.s, 12, Rt. 2, Box 201;
Bobby Copeland, 11, 119 Forest
Hills Drive: Ivey Benjamin Strick
land, 11, Rt. 1, Box 244A; Norman
McKenzie, 11, Rt. 1, Box 23; Jim
mie Will rams, 11, 809 Park Ave.;
William Henry Land, Jr., 12, 2307
Princess St. Rd.; David Melvin,
12, 19 West Drive, L. Village;
Horace Watkins, 12, 813 N.
Fourth; Clifford "Mac'' Reeves, 11,
711 Grace Street; Jerry Burris, 12,
Rt. 2, Box 323A; Albert Hornady,
11, 2671 E. Jefferson; Gene Zellers,
12, 518 Castle St.; Alan Smith, 12,
116 C. Williamson Dr.; Jimmie
Merritt, 11, 4F Nesbitt Courts.
CLASS A — Donald S. McAllister,
13, Masonboro Sound; Donald Tay
lor, 13, 216 N. Ninth St.; Brantley
Flowers, 14, 418 Campbell St.; Car
mel* .Love Davis, 13, 8 Sunset Ave.;
Alf S. Gunnrrson, Jr., 13, 504 S.
Carolina Ave.: R»beA Garner, 15,
122 A Williamson Dr.; Emil Boado,
Jr., 13, 130 Woodlawn Ave.;
Charles H. Cummings, 14, 1927
Kline Road; Cecil Gore, 14, Rt. 1,
Box 224B; Lawrence Pennington,
14, Rt.3, Wilmington; Ted Williams,
15, 809 Park Ave.; Walter Brad
shaw, 13, 307 S, Seventh St.; Law
rence Harrison, 14, 105 N. 23rd St.;
Albert King, 15, 12 Court Y. Lake
Village; Joe Wilkins, 14, 12]0 S.
Fourth St.; Jimmie Stone, 13, 811
Ann Street; Robert Mayland, 13,
Rt 1, Box 131A; Bert Lunan. 15,
153 Lake Forest Pkwy.; Wade
Moore, 13, 4 Court N. Lake Village;
Donald Ray Avery, 13, 19 F. Nes
bitt Courts; Percy O’Sullivan, 13,
4 G Nesbitt Court; Carl O’Sullivan,
15, 4 G. Nesbitt Court.
TO SELECT TOWN MANAGER
CHAPEL HILL, July 27 — (TP)
— Chapel Hill probably will select
a new town manager this week to
succeed T. E. Hinson, who resign
ed recently to accept the position
as manager for High Point at a
salary of $7,500.
TEACHERS INSTITUTE
CHAPEL HILL, July 27 _ (TP)
The Carolina-Duke conference
of the Fifth North Carolina Eng
lish Teachers institute will open
its three-day program with regis
tration at the Monogram club at
the -university here Thursday
morning at 10 o’clock .
{ COPR. 194rfBV MCA SERV CE. INC. T. M. ftgG. U. 8. PAT. OFF. v
“Order a new car? Shucks, not at my age, Judge—I’m 68!’,’
UNION PLANS
(Continued From Page One)
'Dutch victory theie was a cosily
one as far as the wealth of the
island was concerned, adding that
Dutch troop found Tegal, an im
portant Java port, had been
tiansformed into a city of ashes
as part of the Republic’s scorched
earth policy. The Indonesians
claimed that heavy fighting s.ill
was going on in the neighboring
city of Brebes, on the Cheribon
Tegal road.
Both sides accused their oppo
nents of viola Jng principle of
humane warfare. The Dutch com
munique said that Republican
forces, counterattacking with ar
tillery support neai the village of
Genoeksari in the Semarang area
of the central front, had used In
donesian women as shields. The
bulletin added that the Republi
can troops there were “repulsed
with losses’’ and the Dutch truck
out in a movement to clear ihe
area on the distant approaches to
the Republican capital of Jogja
karta.
An Indonesian communique said
two Dutch fighter planes, strafing
the East central front communi
cations center ol Malang, nad
used dum-dum bullets.
Consolidate Hold
The Indonesian also announced
that in East Java 25 miles South
ot the port of Probolinggo, Ameri
can-trained Dutch Marines and
Indonesian units were fighting in
side the town of Loemadjang. The
Indonesian report accused the
Dutch of killing all Indonesians
wearing colored shirts resembling
those of army uniform . In this
region the Dutch were consolida
ting their hold On Eastern Java
which they pinched olf three days
ago.
Faced witn the scorched-earih
tactics of the Indonesians, the
Dutch announced steps to get to
world markets the great stores of
rew materials captured by Neth
erlands troop .
The Netherlands Navy ordered
the Java ports of Cheribcn,
Probolinggo and Banjoewangi, all
three occupied by Dutch troops,
opened to normal trade Monday.
January regulation,-, under which
all ships were foiced to submit
10 inspection by the Dutch before
entering these ports now aie
abrogated, the announcement
said.
Simultaneously the Dutch Navy
siammed the dour shut on ail sea
traffic along the East coa;'. of
Sumatra between Amphitrite bay
and Langea bay. A blockade vas
declared there ’o halt the smug
gling of arms to Republican
forces, a communique said.
Russian Comment
tin the first editorial comment
In the Soviet press on the Indo
nesian struggle, Soviet writer A.
Eelskaya described the fighting
as an attempt by the Dutch to
“resurrect a colonial regime hate
ful to the people.” -He described
the war as “open aggression
against the Indonesian people”
and charged that the United
Slates and Britain were support
ing the Dutch by arms, military
missions and diplomatic pressure
on the Indonesian Republic to
submit to Dutch demands.)
The Dutch seal-off of Western
Java came when a motorized
force sped 25 miles Southwest of
Soekaboemi and reached Palabot
hanratoe on Wijnkoops bay, a
Netherlands Army communique
••
said. This move divided the Re
publican forces en Java from
those battling the Dutch on Suma
tra.
Just to the East Dutch units
operating 20 miles South of Ban
doeng seized the power station at
Pengalengan, the bulletin said,
aoding that “to all appearances
the power station was undamag
ed” although Republican forces
put up heavier resistance than
usual.
Dutch occupying detachments
were withdrawn from Madjalaja
and Tjitjalengka, burned over
towns 15 miles Southeast and 15
miles East of Bandoeng, respec
tively. The Dutch said these
troops had been assigned to
duties elsewhere and that no re
sistance was met at either place
before the withdrawal. The Re
publican radio said yesterday,
however, that Indonesian troops
had retaken both towns.
The Weather
Weather Bureau report of temperature
and rainfall for the 24 hours ending 8
p.m. in the principal cotton growing
areas and elsewhere:
Station High Low Prec.
WILMINGTON _ 84 70 0.00
Alpena 70 6*5 0.20
Asheville _ 86 58 0.00
Atlanta _ 90 66 0.00
Atlantic City . _ 76 67 0.00
Birmingham ._ 92 66 0.02
Boston — 85 67 0.00
Buffalo _ 76 65 0.77
Burlington 83 67 0.29
Chattanooga 94 62 0.00
Chicago _ 82 64 0.33
Cir^cinnati __ 87 66 0.35
Cleveland _86 66 0.00
Dallas _ 300 72 0.00
Denver _ __ — 59 0.00
Detroit _ 82 72 0.01
Duluth _ 78 61 0.00
El Paso _ 95 72 0.00
Fort Worth_— 76 0.00
Galveston _ — 77 0.00
Jacksonville _ — 73 0.01
Kansas City _ — 75 0.00
Key West _ 89 79 0.C0
Knoxville _ 90 64 0.00
Little Rock_ 95 71 0.00
Los Angeles _ 306 64 0.00
Louisville _ 89 91 0.00
Memphis _ — — 0.00
Meridian - 93 67 0.00
Miami _ _ — 74 0.00
Minn.-St. Paul __. „ 85 €7 0-00
Mobile _ 89 7*0 0.06
Montgomery _ 91 68 o.oo
New Orleans _ 90 73 0 00
New York_ 86 68 0.00
Norfolk _ 88 64 0.00
Philadelphia _ 88 67 0.00
| Phoenix _ — 81 0.00
Pittsburgh _ 85 64 0.00
Portland. Me. _ — 63 0 00
Richmond _ 88 64 0.00
St. Louis _ — 75 0.00
San Antonio _ — 70 0.00
San Francisco _ 76 60 0.00
Savannah _ 87 71 3.04
I Seattle _ 74 59 0.00
Tampa _ 90 72 0.34
Vicksburg _ 95 67 0 00
Washington _ 89 67 0 00
HAD FUN, ANYWAY
NEW YORK — (U.R; — Arthur
Levinson, 21, decided that the pub
lic dance in Poe Park was dull,
even though 2,000 dancers were
keeping time to the music. He be
gan tossing lighted firecrackers
among the couples and their pace
quickened — but a policeman haul
ed Levinson away to a $25 fine.
ON CAMPUS TO STAY
NORMAN. Okla.—(U.R)—The Mar
ried student is on the campus to
stay and colleges and universities
must provide permanent housing,
says Henry L. Kamphoefner, pro
fessor of agriculture at the Uni
versitp 0f Oklahoma. Karryphoefner
advocates long-range planning.
Machines now being built pro
duce enough popcorn in one day
to fill a house. The machines are
15 feet long.
Mgyelfroftifot/ bif ripley I I
MAX HINL
ATE 75 EGGS
in 10 MINUTES;
Berlin -1
-——
/ ruies is m 'j'troop]
/ SOtJWROH OR COMPANY I
I N MS A/UUCO FOSCIS OS Ttg u$ l
/ Bir^THecAA/TAL Lirrsits f
I Jaw I ns too f
Similar |
Wl tiokAnes
Pori Elizabeth, S Africa
IS IMMUNE TO THE POISON OFSERPENYS/
HE HAS BEENB/TTEN 27 TIMES -
WITHOUT ILL EFFECT/^ , ft
^ 0(.. Kd by/
Zo'w\
ADJOURNMENT
(Continued From Page One)
the nominations, principally Perl
man’s, was touched off by ihe
failure of a Republican move ;o
investigate the Justice dep^n
ment’s handling of alleged vote
frauds in .Kansas City.
Perlman was confirmed 58 to 21
after Senator Brewster (R-Me)
abandoned a fighl to del y or
block action. He acknowledged ne
was motivated by resentment at
the GOP leadership’s failure to
force the Kansas City investiga
tion to a vote ever Democratic
opposition.
“We have been denied the op
portunity to vote on the resolu
tion by the dilatory tactics inal
have been indulged in every time
the matter has ccme up,” Brews
ter ehouted.
“Sometimes it is necessary to
fight fire with fire. How else are
these little boys ever to be taught
tnat they should not play with
matches?”
Donnell Objects
Senator Donnell CR-Mo), who
favored confirmation of Perlman,
objected that Brewster was uti
lizing the same tactics the Demo
crats used when he succeeded ;n
having a clerk read a long ad
dress made by Tydings more than
six years ago.
The Senate finally voted to have
the clerk stop the reading, and
Brewster then gave up the fight.
He said he did so at the urging
oi his Republican colleagues.
Tydings objected vehemently
when Brewster accused hi:n of
taking part in a filibuster against
the resolution by Senator Kem
(R-Mo) to authorize an investiga
tion into Attorney General Clark's
handling of the Kansas City case.
Tydings declared he was “for the
Kem resolution and I told Sena
tor Kem so rignt in this cham
ber.”
The long Perlman dispute fol
lowed a bitter attack by Senator
Connally (D-Tex) upon Senator
Ferguson (R-Mich) after Fergu
son accused Democrats of a fili
buster against the investigation.
Ferguson had demanded a vote
on the Kem resolution.
Connally Censured
Senator Vandenberg (R-Mich),
the presiding officer, ordered Con
nally to “take his seat” at one
point after Senators Brooks (R
Iil) and Taft (R-Ohio) had pro
tested that Connally’s barbed
words violated Senate rules.
■While jammed galleries titter
ed.'Connally accused Ferguson of
Presidential ambitions and cf
waiting “to capitahze, get public
ity. make a reputation.”
The Texan said Ferguson had
attacked Clark on the Senate floor
where Clark had no chance to
reply and was “playing' for the
headlines, publicity and political
venom.” *
His face flushing as he warmed
to his attack amid laughs from
the Democrats and the galleries,
Connally said Ferguson had at
tempted' to cover Clark and Presi
dent Truman with “innuendoes,
slime, and slander.”
“I have stood a'l of this I can
stand.” the veteran Texan con
tinued. “I had no desire to en
gage in this debate had not the
junior Senator from Michigan got
ten up again and covered the
whole case with the vomit of his
P’ejudice and rancor and hatred
and hope and ambition.”
Ferguson sat nearby pale but
silent. Other Republicans stirred
ir their chairs.
The galleries laughed again as
Connally described politicians
who get Presidential ambitions.
“When a Senator gets the ambi
tion to run for President of the
United States, no longer is he
i worth a damn, ’ Connally con
timed.
Connally said that if Ferguror
were a Texas judge he would be
disqualified for his “venom,
spleen and political hatred.”
Finally Brooks broke in to say
that Connally had violated Senate
rules prohibiting one Senator
from reflecting upon the charac
tei or Integrity of another.
“I call the Senator to order,”
Taft yelled at Vandenberg.
Vandenberg directed Connally
to take his seat.
“Why do I have to take my
seat?” Connally p"otested.
Vandenberg read the Senr'e
rule.
Connally denied one statement
and offered to withdraw it.
But Senator Hawkes (R-NJ) de
manded that the official Senate
reporter of debate read the rec
ord.
“Boo.” Connally turned around
and shouted at Hawkes.
Vandenberg rapped violently for
order and announced, “this is go
ing no further.”
Connally Continues
He said that Connally definitely
had violated the rule and put to
a voice vote whether to allow
Connally to eontin uc"orde.’r‘i
Connally to continue “in order."
Although Republican “n o ’ s ’
seemed louder than Democratic
“yes’s.” Vandenberg allowed
Connally to continue.
“I don’t want to reflect upon
any Senator,” Connally said, and
then renewed his criticism of Fer
guson in milder terms.
Finally Ferguson reolied.
speaking slowly and deliberately,
although he said tiiis was difficult
because of “personal villifica
tion.”
Leaning toward Connally. the
silver-haired Republican said he
fully understood the “intended
slurs” but ignored them "because
there is a great cause involved
here.”
Ferguson said this cause was
protection of the ballot — the fun
damental basis of the American
form of government.
“There is a great cause here
and the American public rccqg
r.izes that cause,’ he said.
BOUND TO BE HERO
NEW YORK — (U.R) — Robert
Merrill. Metropolitan Opera bari
tone has announced a prize of SI.000
for a one-act opera in English by
an American composer and libret
tist. Merrill stipulated that the
baritone must win the heroine and
must not be cast as the villain. The
contest closes Feb. 29, 1948.
NORTHERN THIRST
NOME. Alaska — (U.R) —Although
churches outnumber saloons ai'out
two to one here, residents beast j
more whiskey and beer is consum
ed per capita than in any other
place on earth. The population
ieonsteta of whites and Eskimos.
HAMBONE’S MEDITATIONS
bv Alley
( IN p£ COUNTRY Yo'
NEI6HF0RS MfcMFOHS
ALL 'Four You , 3uT
PEM ClTY N£lCrH&oK*
P£Y /MO*' (jIM’ALLY
TJM6IT5 ALL ‘Scot You!
(Released by Tb* Bell Syn
dicate. Inc. t Trade Mark
Rej. U. 6. Pat. Office) y
PRESS HEADLINES
(Continued From Page One)
and sweat, toil and tears” terms
were prominent among those who
invited him to address them at a
special meeting behind closed
doors next Wednesday.
May Resign
Attlee accepted. No official ink
ling was given of the line he would
take in answer to his “friendly”
critics, but the possibility that he
might offer to resign—if calls for
stronger leadership persisted—was
freely discussed.
Bevin — A leading candidate to
succeed Attlee should the Prime
Minister step down — and the oth
er prominent political figures who
spoke over the weekend were in
general agreement about the rea
sons Britain is sliding toward the
brink of crisis:
1. The multi-billion dollar Amer
ican loan is running out much fast
er than Britain expected: It will
be exhausted as early as Decem
ber, by many estimates: and—
2. Production of goods for ex
port is not rising fast enough to
meet Britain’s import debt, offi
cially reckoned at more than $1,
600,000,000 this year. A major rea
son is—
3. Coal production, under the
five-day week introduced last
spring, is not yet high enough,
Horner, speaking for the miners,
said yesterday the target of 200,
000.000 tons this year probably
could not be reached.
Unions Seek Aid
On Wednesday, after his session
with the Laborites, Attlee is sched
uled to receive a deputation of
mine workers’ leaders who are ask
ing special inducements, such as
more food and houses for the men,
to spur production.
Should the Prime Minister grant
these, heads of other unions are
primed to ask similar concessions
tor their members. The more that
is consumed at home, the less
there will be for the export drive.
The less Britain exports, the less
food she can import.
Not all those who demand "ac
tion and leadership” from the
Prime Minister are ready to say
what action he should take or m
which direction he should lead.
NAVY LOSES SKIRMISH
PHILADELPHIA — (U.P.) — Red
fvfced, Seaman 1-c Meldon Bell, 25,
attached to the U.S.S. Perry dock
ed at the Philadelphia Naval base,
reported to police that a pedistrian
shoved him into a doorway, strong
armed him, took his wallet con
taining $160 and fled. The bandit
was a woman, Bell said.
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HUNDREDS MISS
NEAR DEATH
Tree FaHs On Dane, ly
Injures Four, 0„,
Seriously
CINCINNATI, O j , . ...
Four persons were .. .
seriously, tonight who'.,'"1’ "h
tree collapsed on an „aui a *■
hall where scor es 0f ■ =ar-Ct
sought refuge fi :
wind and rain storm ' 44,s i
The four injured
Good Samaritan ho.-:- v "akea *>
The picnickers rushed'f
scant coverage of the‘ .
when a sudden wir d
storm blew up. t , trit«l
toppled a large tree to *•*
timbers of the roof. ,- a?!
and endangering scores"'"'"* '
sons crowded onto thi
Four ambulances were rush ail
the scene, at Gutzv, ’ '
eight miles west of the - ' V|
Police dispatcher Wa -.
said rescue operate- *’
pared by the remoter,r. 7
grove.
Most seriously injured , as
Rose Domotillo, 35 v . ,."'n
head lacerations and a
ture. Others injured included kl
son, Tony, *10. fractured le.
Charles Enderly, 50. scalp iace,
tions; and Harry Smith 35
sible shoulder fracture.
J.. E. Hawthorne, a mun ,,
ambulance driver, who was
first ambulance to ren, -
said there were ahout 500 pe;, ’.
crowded on the pavil; Ml
The picnickers were member,
of the Northside Amen,-an Lei-™
club holding an annual party ,1
i the grove.
Hawthorne said the ire was t.
“biggest one I ever saw ..'
the south corner of the
It seemed lightning st> .
the same time a strong >A-nn ,
up and the tree toppled th.o •
the wooden root and
through the floor.’’
He said no one was struck j.
rectlv by the tree.
“The floor sagged where g,
tree hit it, and people stand
to slide into the branches a-t
the hole,” Hawthorne said.
“It was a miracle 1,0 one
killed.”
DE GAULLE BLAME
(Continued From Pagr Onri
directed by the mas:. s ,
a grand slave power. Their c
is to rise to dietrtorship ,, (
country, as theii counterpa;
have been able to do elsewta
with the support of that pone
He appealed for recruit: 3
join his national unity r.0.1
ment, the rally of the French pc
pie, which he said he had fcr.re
in order that France might obtc
a solution of the German prob'd!
and also take the leaders. j
those who wish to remake Fu.oji
in equilibrium and freedom "
ROXBORO MAX WOl'NDEJ
ROXBORO, July 27 f -
Pete Day, 28-year-old Roxbra
man. was shot twice and wounds
critically at 7 o'clock tonight t<
lowing an argument at a 1
station on the edge of tow . D
tors at Community hospital h
said one shot passed thru:
Day's arm and lodged i h:> bn
and the other struck h.m in to
chest.
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