Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 18, 1952 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 18, 1952
Page 5
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0*7 let** ^ t **& * J «*[»"•« \ <•" ^ "fa w * <5^ r- *"*| • *» ^ ITAt, MOM, ARKANSAS SIFIID For font MM, *..«. ' • A»ItI fl noOM bouie. C*n b* duple*. IOW E, 2nd. C»ll Bruner, 10^0 18,00 ».w 16,00 JIFIBD DISPLAY 78fl p*r Inch «o p*r toeh BOo P*r tow «»•• tliffw copy Id until 8 p,m, (or 74431 mi iw [',!•!--N«WH| niiii meitw •» 4NHw Iri H*M« A'talM* *} fa el MeNh 1, IOT. «f Hi* Atrilt INNMI at Ratal (payable In In Hep* end VACANT now, I room furnlihed apirlmant. Clono-ln. VttiUla* paid. 0«r*f«, Phone 744M, M-lf 7-HOOM homo. Of/lcari quarter*, Proving Ground. |78 per mon» th with »7 aorffi or |dS Mr month without acreage, Con- tucl FOBTBR-ELLfa ftBALTY COMPANY, Phone 7-4M1. 14*31 TWO ROOM furnlihed upitalra aparimont, Eloolrhs Re(rl|er> »tor. Ulllltlei paid. Phone 7-8M8. U-8t TWO 4 ROOM apartment*. Both have private bath* and entran- cei, Downtown at 318K B. 8d, Apply Trading Pout, Notice WILL, pay up to «0,000 c»»h for excellent nlpek farm or. ranch, Write full Information to Box 1, in care of Hope Star. 13-flt IV YOU need « reflitored practical mine, call Mra, C. Oainen, Phone 7-SSM. M. J4-3t 8TARTINO ffeptembar 8 will ten* oh piano In Brookwood and Onrland School*. Plcaic eon* tact 80*1 Evafti, Phone 7-2M3, 18-3t WonUd iderWins America's Newest Cup »y JACK HtWlNI SfATTLE HV—Oolfdom'* neweitt fupnjr, th« America* Cup, be- Milttd today to the United fttate* >no It wa» a yountder (mown ai "Thfi Boy" to ltl« teammate* who tinted ih« way to victory y*e> urdiy over Mexico and Canada. Th* filial icore after two day* pity w»* 12 point* for the U. 8., B for Mexico'and 10 for a Canadian earn that made a courageou* but utlle bid In Friday'* .Ingle* matchei. W*It McElroy of Vancouver mocked over hu*ky frank Btrana* haft of Toledo 4 and 3, Jerry Kci- »fllrlhB of Kitchener, Ont,, whipped Harvlo Ward In a match that went 90 hole* and Nick Weiloctt of Vlndnor, Oni., bumped lean Char* le.Coe of Oklahoma City 3 and 2. The*e upiet* were too few and oo late after "The Hoy," 21-year•Id Ken Venttirl of Bun FrnncUco )Ad whipped two opponent* to put ho U.' 8. elouter* on the victory rail. Although they »plll with Canada, the winner* came within one match of making a clean twftop over Mexico In aix content*. That lo*«, too, wo* nn upset, lammy Urzotta of Ea*t Rocheiter. V.. who dlnpoied of Canada'* e Kelly II and 10, wa» defeated by Mexico'* Percy Clifford, 2 and A* It wat, the Canadian* knocked over throe of the country'* topnotch player* and enlarged the quodllon mark behind the national ournament which open* a week'* run Monday At the »amc Seattle CJoIt Cltib cour*e. In Strunohan .hey .bent « former BrltUh, Cnna> dlan and Mexican tltll*t In Ward, tho current Orlttih Bmatour king, and In Coo. the IMO U. 8. amateur champ. Clifford'* victory tor Mex* loo nocounted for the 1050 U. S. lltilit, Unselta. ONIU more experienced waltrei*. Wo have five Ql IRQ flneat (Irl* in the »tate, but need one more, We pay the beat lalarici in the aouth and furnlih meal* too; Apply MM. Carroll, Diamond Cafe, 83-tl TWO good Kteady dlihwaiher* and one cook's helper. Apply Mr*. Carroll, Diamond Cafe. 23tt For Sal« BEAUTIFUL quality HoUtflln Helf. er», 179 up. Mutation Mink, 138 up. Volght Farm*. Lomlra, Wl« -Atlanta, Texii, B.Jflt foe ri&bll ll «**« printed in lhi» i,,01 wtjl M all SPECIAL, offortng my ft room homo, it aorod land,-9 screened porche*, young orchard. Tmw*. Call T. N. Below, 7 « ----.i, - USlJb houiehoTI furniture, "wire fencing, firm tool*, lorai ma- tula, ote, Located at Crater of Diamond* Properly * near Murfree«bofo, Ark. Thl* mat- m-lal muit bo moved at once, Contact Howard Millar on pro. perty, > j 17 HEAD of oattlo. Lea* than 3 year* old. Including register, ed Hereford bull, fiarl Son. oolcy, Hope »t, 8, *hone f. >._jy.^ • iq- I SOLID oak dlnjni ' I ohnirt and two with ,»u «t Skelly Sorvlco St« tlon, E««t Third, HJ «nd No, ,4 JunoUoi 7-0008, , v f Loit, $ttwy«*J *r StoUn WHITK tacod 4H month old helt er calf, Charle* W, $*y, Wa«h Jnaton to»<|. NJ.J PtNonal .f*nd»r POKMS wanted lor r»v»*i««l »ot ting, Send poem* for tree examination, rivo Slap Mu»lc Ma»l«n. Qfl*con Bldg., Bo*. Ion. MasaachUfetta. 18-1 Top Radio Programs NKW YORK UR «. U.tenlng to. nifnt: NttC - VUdtmfr Horowlt Oonwrtj T June Acoi F«»Uo Rive Jamborw. ? , »TATt» LRAOUE W L Pet Meridian 74 41 .043 Natehe* 00 47 .909 Greenwood <I 54 .930 K\ Dorado 00 M .917 Monroe M 57 .509 Pine Bluff 50 50 .487 Greenville 43 74 .342 Mot Spring* 41 74 .337 Lait night'* mutt*; Pine Blufl 13-5 Monroe M Mcrldlun 0 Orcenwood 3 El Dorado M Hot Spring* 3-5 Natchez 4 Oreenvllle 2 Tonight'* game*: (no games scheduled) •OUTHBftN AMOCIATION W L Pet Network Offers Time fro Debate NEW .YORK The Nntlonn BroadotmUng Co,, ha* offered rudlo and television network time (or n dobwto on campaign UK botwocn Dwight D, KUonhowcr ond Gov. Adlul Stevenson. the offer w«* made to tho OOP and Democratic candidate* by NBC Pre*idcnt Jutteph H. Me Connull, He offered NBC fncllltle* foe «uch a deboto, McConnell *«td "after per«l*tent preaH reports that «uch n debate wun being considered." There wo* no Inimodlate comment from EUcuhowcr or Steven *on, Club: 10:30 Break the Bank. MBS — 8:30 u,in, Take a Nlm- bcr; 10 Ladle* Fair. Bniobnll MBS OR me of Day Network-in:59 p.m. New York Yankees at Boxton lied Sox. 60 70 67 65 03 09 57 01 63 63 50 06 SO 60 55 73 ,557 .sni .523 .508 .500 .472 ,461 .430 Tomics Pound Legionnaires for 11 -6 Win Tcxarkann'i Tomlcn turned the tabmle* on the Legionnaires last night nnd rolcd up a clear cut 11 to 6 decision. Denvil Jlos» was charged with Nix took over after! OUT OF DOORS with and Beaslcy collected two hit* eieh for Hope while White, Fllo- garno. Thomns, Bobby and Dcnvll JU>8» each got one hit. Pegged Scope Probably Your Fault By WARREN PAGE Sheeting Editor My good friend George — and that la his real name — Is not a »ver o""; p ro fane m an. But hc wag In no Anderson, condlt|on to address the Ladles Chattanooga Atlanta New Orleans Memphis Mobllo Naihvtlle Ulttle Rock Birmingham Lait night's result*: Chattanooga 7 Mobile 4 Memphis 4 Atlanta 3 Nnihvllte fl New Orleans 1 (only game* scheduled) Tonlaht'* games: Chattanooga at Atlanta (2) Nuthvlllc at. Birmingham Little Rock at Mobile (only name* scheduled) AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pet. GB New York 67 48 .583 Cleveland (W 40 , .566 2 Boiton ...81 40 ,558 3'/ a Chicago (...,....,..60 55 .522 7 Washington < ,;,...si) 55 .518 7',i Philadelphia ' '... 50 54 .500 St. ,t7qul«,, ,..,. ..':«: 07 .422 18'/ a DeU'rolt , ;.;..,,........37 76 .32720 SATURtiAV'S SCHEDULE Now York' at Boston Reynoldn (1.4-7).'v» Sc*rborough (1-5) or Par noil <0-6) s Washington nt Philadelphia Mas tor«on (6>S) vs Kcllner (0-10) Chicago at Cleveland Pierce (12 7) v» Lemon (13-0) St., Loula At Detroit Cain (U-0) vg Ortty (0-13),' FRIDAY'S RESULTS Boston 3 Now York 2 (night) Cleveland 7 St. Louis 6 (night, 12 Aid Society when he got back to the bont that Alaskan evening. He blasted the weather and cussed his luck, but most of all he bore down on the outfit that made his expensive rifle scope. The Ho-imd-suchlnj? thing was half full c' water, spluttered he, and when he'd gotten squared away on a bruiser of a bear he hadn't been able to see anything but pea soup. George should have laced himself, riot the scope manufacturer. Lookouts on Top of Southern Heap By The Aaaociated Press Look where the ChattnnooRa Lookouts are roosting — right on top of the Southern Association. *_• f.. u »l . . i, *"-'"• Iluv lli *-" a^ulJt; IMMHUlHUlurt-T. And, furthermore some added, W hen h c had assembled his new help maybe big help — is Innings) Philadelphia 11 Washington 7 (night) (Only games scheduled) ' NATIONAL- LEAGUE coming from the parent Washington Senators. Chattanooga opens Its most important scries tonight with a doubk'header against Atlanta — the team which relinquished first place to the Lookouts last night. Chfttltmooga whipped Mobile, 7-4. last night while Atlanta was losing ugiiln to Memphis, 4-3', Memphis won u muchly deserved first division position on the victory over Atlanta and on Mobile's de- (Ciit. Mobile tumbled into the second division. Six Memphis hits and two expensive Atlanta errors won for the Chicks. Nashville won from New Orleans — (mother cx-flrst place team along wltlv Atlanta and Mobile — on Allen Worthlngton's five-hit pitching. The score was 0-1. Birmingham and Little Rock had on Idle night. 12) v« Mlnner (11-7) Cincinnati at St. Louis Blackwell (3-12) or Pcrkowski tlO-7) vs Mizcll (8-5) FRIDAY'S RESULTS Philadelphia 8 Brooklyn 3 (night) Boston 4-1 New York 3-3 (2-twi- nlght) St. Louis 5 Pittsburgh 4 (night) (Only games scheduled) Brooklyn New York St. Louis ., Philadelphia Chicago Boston Cincinnati Ptttaburgh W .. ........ 72 ..... ........ 88 , .80 ....... ,.,80 ............. 48 : ........... 40 L 30 44 40 82 36 63 85 ,..:... ,33 ae Pet. GB .087 .906 7',i .570 10 .836 14 .500 18 .432 25li .430 26 .284 43 SATURDAY'S SCHEDULE Boston at New York Jester (13)> vs Koslo (7-6) Philadelphia at .Brooklyn Simmons (10-0) vs Loos (10-6) Pittsburgh' at Chicago Pollct (5- PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE Snn Francisco 9 Hollywood 5 Portland 2 Seattle 1 San Diego 9 Sacramento 1 Oakland 11 Los Angeles 1 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Kansas City 9 Milwaukee 7 Only game scheduled TEXAS LEAGUE Snn Antonio 8 Oklahoma City 13 innings Shreveport 5 Dallas 1 Houston 4 Tulsa 0 Fort Worth 4 Beaumont 1 WESTERN LEAGUE Lincoln 6 Wichita 1 Sioux City 4 Denver 3 Omaha 16 Colorado Springs 4 Pueblo 7 Dos Moines 4 t jiindaton* » t*T fee* ny, ::«« It, then measured th* die- He picked - up the, rj> ifa, lt» weight Md then alowly up, Hla eye* narrow M H* Ui« dlatiutce, hla muaoie* ' ahaok to and LEE WELLS . .. . . The rook hurtled Uka a pro. tilt rtrftttht for the high-pen •o^tbrero. At the aam« InatMit Biliu }*rk«d hla Colt from Ui« hot- lunged forward. The head turned Mid, a, apUt iioiottd »a>ter, th* took caught him •ouawly »g»in*t th* tide of th* W«d, He dropped aj»d then Bl»le« W** on him, the g\>n barrel thud- diag with a noild aound agaliut the man'* akull. Th» guard didn't move* -.••••• Btfcla* crouched, U«t*nlng, watching, and then haatlly went to work. H« took th« man'* qolt from the holitor, dropped it and tn« rifl* ovar the edge of th« cliff. He ripped UU man'a ahlrt into long aWpa and <julokly bound hla hand* and f»«t, made an affective gag «our«ly around W , iood him th» dark |way »nd, but he felt r«Uef h« aitolled widely in «l»ov*d silently hi* aaddie. he, iNt the apura and raced away back to hi* men. He had found Kenola. JolWUg thetii h« told hla new*. "Thatcher, yo,u and m« will bear Off to N»e lett, Hal. you and the boya eprtad out Move in alow, and glv«,Aip a chane* to reach Ronnie. When you think w«'re ««t, aay half an how, hft'ern hard. U trouble br*ak» baton then, ride la to cover ' " ' ' thatchwtfollowed Blaiae out *dow. Again Blaiae this tima a tighter |f rained in and ,er to dismount. He pointed to Ira* before the aback*. he hoof b»ata he ,wung around. t hand war hla gun a» B« HMdy for trouble, •ounda ft* homman an th* »r*t open up, work th* corner into hi* UfhU Ttoatch»r and U*l led tht nia to, my daughter, »V the Omn Room ' • ' «eU«r'i SporU mb ^^ NBC »• | : ao a.m. Art - l toward th» ahack*. a»d rapped his **#r toaUfjuri front of tha M4 they're all "You! What you do there? Who are you? Como out in tho light!" Blaiso and Thatcher stood Immobile. Blalso caught a movement in tho shadows. Ho lunged into Thatcher, throwing tho old man to the ground as his hand streaked tho Colt from tho holster. A gun spat flame from the far shadows and tho bullet thudded Into the cabin wall. Blalso threw two fast slugs. Alarmed shouts sounded out in front. Then hoofs thundered In the night, came rolling toward the cabins as a tierce, hoarse yell lifted. Guns slammed from the outer darkness), raking the flrcs, the cabin, tho confused bandits. Hell broke with a roar. Blalso slammed another shot Into the shadows, then dashed around tho corner of the shack, Jumped for the door, aimed the Colt at the heavy look and slammed a bullet into it. It Jumped and fell broken. Blaise jerked it loose and hla shoulder crashed open the door. Rennie came. He took her hand and, shielding her from the gunfire, moved to the corner of the cabin. A bullet came close, a second. Blaise saw a man standing not far away and recognized Vas- quea, He lifted his Colt but the bandit leader whirled and dashed off into tho darkness. Blaise raced down the corridor between the cabins, Rennie beside him. Thatcher met them and the three plunged Into the protecting darkness beyond the last faint glow front the fires. Blaise hurried them along to their horses. He ordered Thatcher to mount, take hi* daughter and head in a wide plrcU toward the entrance. He lilted Rennie to a seat behind her father. She looked down at Mm. her face a soft blur in the darkness, Thatcher r e 1 n e d the horse around and raced away. Blaise turned and jumped into the aaddie. He hastily reloaded bis and then set the spurs, racing n the alope, taking th* bandit* trow the rear. He knocked over one man, sent a second mling. He yelled, fired again. At that mo* raftttl Hal and the others raced into the firelight, streaked along tt» r»w of cabins in hot pursuit. There was a sporadic firing, a *wnn»in£ chas* through the day** B*M, but it was soon 9 ver. Ratitea Md Wa nwn pursued M» bandits scope right before our hunt, he found he had to remove its adjustment turret in order to slip the forward ring of his scope mount over the scope tube. So ic unscrewed the turret, wiped off sticky gunk that seemed to have collected under the block, assorn- )led tho mount and screwed the urf'et back on. Now that fine piece of optics ;ad been made just as waterproof as possible. There's nothing wrong with its engineering. For years 've used the same scope in foul weather without the slightest sign of Inside fogging. Friend George upset the applecart by wiping off 11 the water sealing compound. So his scope leaked rainwater and up just at the wrong time. Moral —don't take scope sights jpart unless you absolutely have :o, and then try to disturb the seal ing compounds as little as you can. Over in the Pennsylvania deer woods two years ago we ran into very changeable weather and temperature. Friend Bill got his scoped-up rifle soaking wet in an all day drizzle. Anxious to dry it out thoroughly, he stood his pet deer- slayer in the warm corner back of the camp stove. The next morning was clear and cold. Shortly after sun-up Bill had a chance at a nice eightpointer, but when he put the sight on him all he could see was fog. Cabin- warmed air inside the scope, loaded with humidity from the previous soaking day, had condensed to drop moisture on his dawn-cold scope lenses. Any series of temperature and humidity changes might have produced the same effect. Moral— in the cold hunting months put your rifle in the corner furthcrest from the stove: leave it in the woodshed or even out under the porch roof. Some makes of scope are guaranteed fog-proof, as far as the in sides of the lenses ore concerned —and very probably they are. Even so, I personally just don't take chances but try to keep scope and rifle away from sharp temperature shifts. Outside lens surfaces arc another matter. In rain or snow the smart scope-user can keep them free of water by using those snap- off rubber caps, where possible, or even by stretching a circlet of inner tube, cut to the width of his biggest lens, over either end of the scope. Both get 'out of the way in a hurry. Regular leather caps are fine protection, but much too slow for woods hunting. Matter of fact, smearing up the outer lens surfaces usually isn't so catastrophic — you can swipe off the ocular lens with your thumb and see through it pretty well if need be — but even here, the fault is usually the shooter's, not the scope's. Just take care of your scope decently, and it'll take care of your shots all right. HurlerSpllH Doubleheoder The first study of logic in the Western world is believed to have been developed in ancient Greece. Some Vision Return of Davis Cup By PAT ROBINSON NEW YORK, Aug. 15 (INS) The big brass of the U.S. Lawn Tennis Association are talking bravely about our "excellent" chances of bringing the Davis cup back from Australia this year. This somehow reminds us of the way Joe Louis' bum-ot-the-month victims used to promise to stiffen Joe. You may recall who was invariably stiffened until age caught up with Joe. To any dispassionate neutral observer of tennis it must appear reasonably certain that we will reach the final round of David cup play and that we will then move down to Australia and get our ears pinned back by Messrs. Frank Scdgman, Ken McGregor et al. And unless Sedgman turns (?) pro in the meantime, we are quite likely to meet a similar fate for the next few years at least. Some of our tennis moguls have been putting up half-hearted .squawks about Sedgman's amateurism, following a gift of some $12,000 from Australian admirers to keep him safe in the amateur ranks. But any squawk comes with ill grace considering the past record of somo of our own "amateurs". And in this connection we never can forget the indignant dcnail of Mrs. Bobby Riggs that her husband was ever anything but a si- mon-pure amateur. "Why," said that lovely blonde lady, "Bobby never got more than $400 a week from any amateur tournament he played in." We don't know at what figure Mrs. Riggs would consider a man a pro but certainly $400 a week isn't it. And you may recall that in those B. T. (before Truman) days, 400 smackers went much further than they do today. But, amateurs or not, we are not going to get back that cup so long as the Australians have the best player in the world. And we don't necessarily mean Scdgman. In recent weeks McGregor has looked better than Sedgman, who is generally rated the world's No. 1 star, and it would not surprise the tennis congescenti if McGregor were to win our national title at Forest Hills next month. Davis cup tournaments have been lucky that Americans have not dominated the play, because continued mastery by one nation would soon dampen the ardor ol other nations. But the Cup has taken long va cations abroad and this has been an incentive to us to try to get it back and to other nations to win it, iy Th* Aaaeetated Prttt Joe Grasso won a baseball gar and lost one last night as he pttcH ed both games of a Cotton State League doublehcader. His team, the Hot Springs Bat crs took the second game 5-4 aftei dropping the first to El Doradf 5-3. Grasso went the distance in botl games and allowed eight hits in his winning effort, only six in hi| loss. In other games, Pine Bluff swcpl a doubleheader from Monroe, and 5-1; Natchez beat Greenvilli 4-2 in 10 innings, and Meridian dropped Greenwood 6-3. Pine Bluff pushed out in fron| in the third inning of their openct with Monroe by pushing across; eight runs. Bill Jamicson allowed only fouij hits in the second game. Catchet Leon Waszk Iced the contest wit a three-run homer in the sixth inn| ing. Natchez scored two runs In thef 10th inning to defeat Greenville. 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 262 Fights Last Night By The Associated Press •AUSTIN, Tex. —Bobby Dykes, 152%, San Antonio, outpointed Cisco Saenz, 155, Phoenix, 10. NAUGATUCK, Conn—Irish Pat Mallane. 131'A, Union City, stopped Jerry Cartwright, 128%, New York, 2. Our Daily Bread Thirl by Tlic fditw .Alex. H. Wa«hburn____ Magnificent Brawl * of a Picture Now at the Saenger Paragraph On a $100 bill the figures arc loser together—but the bills are irthcr apart. ^ THE WORLD IN HIS ARMS: Universal-International's film version of the Rex Beach novel, ] starring Gregory Peck and Ann | Blythe, at the Saenger. This is a magnificent photoplay! LITTLE ROCK Itf) — Democrats . -__ - . ,.._.. __._,.,_-i in Arkansas are being warned to stay in the fold or face a 2-ycar suspension from the party. Belolt Taylor of Little Rock, secretary of the Pulaski County Democratic Committee, warned Arkansans yesterday that they could be suspended from the Democrat party for two years If they support any GOP candidates in the November general election. Star "v, W*AVMIA afternoon. tomJN, «cntter«d UttlndWsB r«st; 'no Important tetnp*r*l changes. , /< Temperature* High 100 Low 94 «» I »»« •« H*M lift, PMM 1W C*ftMlM*M4 !•». It, »»»« HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, AUGUST 18, 1932 TM Av. M(» NM ... Clul. 3 M«t. tfldlilf M«Mh II, 1*M — M*S PRICE 5c Democrats Warned Not to Bolt Party one of America's most exciting liomcnts—when the Gold Rush [loneers looked up the West Coast nd decided our young republic be safer if we owned Alaska lead of the Russians, fie spark that set off the trouble l-as the rich sealing trade, 1 in which ie skipper from Boston, Gregory eck, was so successful that the ussians had put a price on his Suspension "includes withdrawa ead. The opening scene showing cck's thirsty sailors pouring o£ tne ri ht to vote jn ?. h ° rc '" T:: '"I!?", SS ?™» P ri ™ry election in the Official Count Shows No Change in Aug. 72 Vote The vote as carried by the Star's unofficial tabulation Tuesday, August 12, has been certified as correct by the Hempstead -Demo cratic Central Committee. There was no change In the official count. Chairman W. S. Atkins said. The group passed a resolution suggesting that the sheriff, clerk and assessor give more '•attention to the official voting tlst as many names of qualified voters were left off of this year's book This resulted in many voters 'hav -ing to return to their homes for poll tax receipts. In an annual election W. S. A|- kins was renamed Chairman and Louis Grain was elected secretary. the state. ra prmary eecon n e sae. fer two years aboard the ^good No statcwldo Republican primary m ° St CXCltmg I- Fai Enough By Weitbrook PegUr Copyright, 1952 By King Features Syndicate ; up Pilgrim is the most exciting | - s ^ „ I 1m show of 1952. conslde LI And intrigue begins at once, too. | co-Itr, Wftc Russian governor-general of "The I IvTOska is in trouble, and his niece, . " in Arkansas, previously considered a part of the 'solid Joe Hempstead, aged 68, at his home in Chidester, day, August 14. Funeral arrange ments are incomplete. beautiful countess, Ann Blyth, is i San Francisco looking for quick assagc to Sitka to help him. Peck, the man from Boston,meets vnn, the lady from Moscow — but icir romance is disturbed by a con- inuous uproar of fighting—on the an Francisco waterfront, on the ea, and in the Russian government louse' at Sitka. Mrs. Celia Neal, aged 83, died at her home in Nashville, Friday.; August 14. Funeral arrangements^ are incomplete. Rev. E. N. Glover has returnee ius chief pilot of Peck's ship, who a timely man with a club when : boss is in a fight; and Anthony )uini plays superbly the role of a ascally ship captain who is for- :vcr crossing Pcclc's path.- "The party rule has not been closely followed in the past," Taylor said,"because of Ihe Republi can party's relative weakness in the state." "The fact that a voter presents himself at a (Democrat) primary and asks for a ballot is a tactic agreement that he will support the party's candidate in the general election," Taylor added. His announcement came on the heels of a statement by Republican officials that they plan to offer a "full slate of candidates" in No vember. Jeff Speck, who polled more votes in 1950 than any GOP candidate since the Reconstruction era, will again head the ticket as i GOPs Blast ADA Backing of Stevenson By MARVIN L. ARROW8MITH DENVER Ifl — Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, planning a flying foray into the traditionally Democratic South, reportedly is convinced he can swing some Southern states to the Republican column in the Typhoon Idles Battle Zone as Chinese Chi Go to Moscow for r) p GOP mi n e e m i n e e, iver equaled the one now at the iaenger. Universal - International home after spending several dayslet up for its Technicolor cameras in Hot Springs and Little Rock, .ahe whole San Francisdo waterfront Rex Beach's novels are a favorite I the gubernatorial nominee. if the movie-makers, but none has | Democratic party rules in Ark- Mrs. Lcona Brown is visiting relj atives and friends in Chicago, 111} Mr. and Mrs. -Ezzie Harris ane Mrs. Geneva Roberts have return | cd to their home in Phoenix, Ariz v Mter a visit with relatives an friends. Mr. and Mrs. Shebbard Johnsoft of Phoenix, Ariz., are visiting reU tivos and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert L. Dixoij of Los Angeles. Calif., who havl been visiting relatives and friendij are now visiting their daughter Detroit, Michigan. s it looked 100 years ago. One of kte interiors is a magnificent hotel lallroorn—and the fighting sailors vreck it. Best line in the show: When Peck is accosted 'the next •norning by the hotel manager with. i statement of damages he asks, 'How much is it?" "Fifteen thous- ind dollars," says the manager. 'Put it on the bill," says Peck. "I lave," says the manager. Just for the record, we didn't teal Alaska from the Russians, as Soviet propagandists now ft 1m. 'In the picture; Peek was on deal with San Francisco bankers ,o buy it for the United States at a irice of 10 million dollars. As the icture closes the sailors remark :hat while Peck's with the countess aska can wait— But I should tell you that history ecords the -deal . finally went through and at a favorable discount, bn March 30, 1867, the United It's a good thing there has beeifctates bought Alaska from Czarist no Davis cup for women playersj^ussia for $7,200,000. else we would always have had it. That reminds us that while Eng lish, French, Germans and Aus trallans have been able to trin our best men, we have had fei real challengers to the supremac; .Mrs. Laura E. Sanders is spenfl ing her vacation with her parents^ Mr. and Mrs. Tom Yerger. ansas will allow the election judges to require an affidavit of any party primary votes "as to his qualifica lions." Any person who supported or "espoused the cause of" anyj candidate other than a Democrat in the "last proceeding general election" is not a qualified primary vote, according to the rules. •'Taylor said that although the "challengine" responsibility lies primarily with election judges, "there are others, including special representatives of the candidates, who have a right to challenge." Missing Plane |Sought in Arkansas LITTLE ROCK UP! — An inten- of the American girls on tha|sive, criss - cross pattern search of Arkansas was instituted today by the Civil Air patrol for a miss- ng airplane and its three occupants. We lose a Helen Wills and alonfl Col L. S. Anderson of Little Rock, comes a Helen Jacobs, Alice MarlLhrkansas Wing Commander, said ble, Pauline Betz, Louise Broughfuie missing plane — piloted by or Margaret Osborne to take over.fcliver Granum — left St. Louis, And now we have little (Mo) Con-|Mo., Aug. 13 fdr Houston, Tex., courts. The outstanding exception, o course, was Suzanne Lenglen o France. LULL ON BUNKER HILL -~ A quartet of weary Q. l.'a gets time out for what they hope will be an undisturbed inaok during a lull In the fierce five-day fight for "Bunker Hill" In Korea. — NEA Telephoto. nally wha may reign for years. '•m x CHAPTER TWENTY-FOUR BLAISE, Hal and the five men from Simt drew rein at the canyon mouth. Silence fell on the meadow, almost strange and fearsome after the thunder that had just filled it. Blaise called into the darkness and Thatcher answered. He came riding up, Rennie still clinging tightly to him. "A good night's work," Thatcher said. "But not finished," Blaise answered. "We'll hear more from Vasquez." The return from the mountains was long and tedious. But at last they came out of the hills, climbed the pass and dropped down Into Calabasas. It was well after midnight and the town was dark. A single light burned before the livery stable and Blaise turned toward it. The hostler came out and pulled up short, staring at the cavalcade in alarm. Blaise wearily dismounted. "We raided Vaaquez'a hideout," he stated, "we've got three bandit prisoners here and we're locking 'em up in that warehouse behind the store for safe keeping." Their mission accomplished the cavalcade rode out, leaving an excited town behind them. They came to Blaus'a rancho and he offered what small accommodations he had to Thatcher and his crew. The old man refused, wanting to get on home, to make doubly aure that Rennie would be safe. Rennie, now on a horse of her own, edged in closer. "I'll look for you at Laa Uon- tanas." she said. •Til "Be mw<* 8h« wheeled the horse away and spoke over her shoulder. "I'M be waiting." Montana* rod* off into the ^_<a aftd fBiJiBt stood listening to th« fading lojttd ol the hoofe ~~ « w*r* too ti«d t< Next morning at breakfast, Blaise said to his men: "I want to thank all of you for taking a hand against Vasquez. It waa none of your battle, but we aure needed your help." "Thanks, nothing!" Uhl exclaimed and smiled impishly. "You think we could leave a pretty lady in bad trouble?" Allen chuckled, his fat Jaws quivering. "The young'n'a said it for us, I reckon. Forget it, Blaiae,' Blaise nodded, but they knew he wouldn't forget. He hitched forward, leaning his arm* on the table. 'There's no use wasting your time around her*. You wanted Valley land, and Leonia says you can have it so far a* he's concerned." "You think he meant it?" Denver asked. Blaise ahrucged. "It's (or us to find out If you file claims, it'll eaU hi* bluff. If Leonia starts trouble, it'll b« then." Tolliver reflectively stroked his stubby chin, then nodded, "No use waiting. It's what we com* for— that and Sura's kttler." -We'll get him, too, soft** or later," Blaise promiled. "What'U you, be doinf ?•» A41en asked. "Paying Scorpion a visit* "Then we don't rid* o« w> place," Denver said flatly, "e*cept to Scorpion with you." "No." Blaise shook hi* head. "It'll be just me and Hal, You boys'd only get his dander up." Blaise rose. "You rid* to the Valley and pick y<wur claim*, your time, for yotfr* aure _„. to stay here. Wb*n y«l fcno> What you want, ride to Loa Angel**," He walked aw«y la prpvmt further argument, Hc .and Hal were saddled up ftr*t and they rods leisurely out of the canyo* a*d down to the Vajtey floor. ' th« md to locked up, and one of the Mon- tanaa riders said there had been constant excitement in the town, even threats. "Keep those renegades safe for with Mr..and Mrs. W. J. Thrasher, all of Houston, as passengers. He said the plane is a Cessna 170. Lt. B. C. Curtis of Ellington Field, Tex t> said if .the plane is not located today, a forward base of operations would be established Truce-Talkei's* Meet Again After Recess MUNSAN, Korea W)—United Nations and Communist truce delegates meet tomorrow at Panmun- jom, ending a week-long recess that produced no visible hint of progress The delegates are scheduled to meet at 11 a. m. Tuesday (9 p. m. Monday, ESTJ in the faded conference tent. They pro'bably will pick up right where they left off last week-argu- ine fruitlessly over prisoner of war exchange, the only-issue blocking an armistice for Korea. Since' July 26 the truce teams have met only once a week. At each session, they called another seven-day recess. The communists are insisting that 116,000 Red prisoners, including all 20,000 Chinese in Allied hands,' be returned. The U. N. offers only to return 83,000 captives, including 6,400 Chinese. The U. N. says the rest of the prisoners in U. N. camps »"*•»•(• •«**«•>* *V**vQ^v*w*9 a(Bhk« *V* • U*- v ^ldai.l\JliO y»wv**^* MW w»vw "»•«•»*•*• ; . . a court and a hangnoose. Thatch-Jin Little Rock by the Air Rescue ! de clare they will fight to keep ' om bem sent ba ck to North er'U aend some boys down to take%quadron. •em to las Angeles," Blaiae eaidiRlCAP planes combed the state as he and Hal mounted and roda ..... off. Scorpion ranch lay in the tow rolling hills, a pleasant country of wide natural pastures, but there! was no sign of rider or cattle until ! Blaise and Hal had ridden many miles. Then four riders appeared on the trail ahead. They aaw yesterday in quest of the missing craft. Anderson said from 20 to 25 CAP planes resumed the hunt this morning. Town Marshall Milde of Piggott said two residents of that nortb- eastern Arkansas city reported see ing a, light airplane fly at a low Blaiae, paused, and-then camt on I altitude over the city Thursday at a fast trot Even at a distance, Blaise could sense their suspicion^ They drew rein a few yards off, four hard-faced men with narrowed eyes. Imorning during an electrical Istor'm. kThe two residents — Claude Til DW and Ronnie Seal — said the plane dipped toward a small lake, being sent back to North Korea or Red China. State Police Take Escaped Convicts , CONWAY (UP) — Five escaped Oklahoma convicts, described as "tough" by an alert Arkansas State trooper who captured them, were on their way back to the Oklahoma State Granite today. reformatory at "Strayed, ain't you?" their I then pulled up sharply on one wing. spokesman said. The plane then disappeared over U Scorpion," Blaiie an- l a hill and the noise of the engine swerad. "J rode this way." stopped. "Then ride back, mister. W« I Anderson said'the area would be n't like atranrera." .--•-— I . _. x_, .. don't like itrangera." •Til f e« L«onis ftrat," ;' "Sure?" v W I h»ve to aght through'thai old crew." Blaise nodded. "~ man atraJghtened, angered. glanced at «al, studied Blaise „ _. then looked aidelong at his com*! paniona. "I reckon we'll ride along." "Suit yourself, 1 " Blaiae evenly and urged his horse ward. The riders parted, let him and Hat through. They fell searched today. talk. Blaiae paid no apparent at-1 twtion to them, but Hal didn't four Biwpic • and Theater Passes .Prizes for Jokes Beginning in today's Rialto theater advertisement readers will find a joke box, and to make it even more interesting Manager Eldon Cofman has announced that Star readers can submit the jokes I to be published in this column. 1 The only requests are, (1) The I jokes be limited to SO words or less, and (2) they must be suitable for publication. For every joke used. nous*. 4 tttf man cajnc the ahadow o* the arena*} <Hh*r man gattwr«d at hie hack. S ^- e P erson submitting it will be two theater passes. The printed The five men were playing for a 24-man convict band at an Ada, Okla'., rodeo when they slipped away from authorities, stole a car and headed for -Little Rock. They were stopped near here yesterday afternoon by Trooper Bob Ward who was suspicious of the similar clothing all five were wearing. The stolen Oldsmobile had developed engine trouble and-Ward had no trouble overtaking them. The trooper put one of the men in the front seat of the patrol car with learned, is arranging for a swift tour by plane which will take him into perhaps a dozen major cities in at least seven Southern states. The Dixie campaign tour — unprecedented for a Republican pres idential candidate — is scheduled tentatively to start Sept. 2, the day after Labor Day. Eisenhower is planning to fly south from New York and spend two or 1 2>/ 2 days in a whirlwind invasion of Democratic strongholds. The decision to campaign in the South was made after the general conferred here a week ago with an eight-state delegation of Dixie supporters. They reportedly convinced him the Republicans have a chance to crack the Solid South for, the first tirrie since 1928,-' when Herbert 'Hoover did it without personally campaigning there. \ Eisenhower's projected Southern swing by. plane will be a .departure from the traditional whistle-stop campaigning by train. However, he will turn later to that type of travel. Eisenhower aides planning the Dixie .trip say privately it is likely the general will speak in: .Richmond, Va.; Atlanta, Ga.; Birmingham, Ala.; Miami and Jacksonville Fla.; New Orleans, La. Dallas, Ft. Worth and Houston, Tex.; and Memphis, Tenn. • The Birmingham speech wil take him into the home state of the Democratic vice presidentia nominee, Sen. John J. Sparkman. And the tentative plans for visit ing three Texas cities underscore the Eisenhower camp's optimism about carrying his native state. Speeches in several of the South ern cities will be at the airports Additional cities with airports able to accommodate the big DC3 plan in which the general will trave may be put on the itinerary later. Present plans call for an over night stop in Miami, either Sept 2 or 3. Plans for the Southern tou came to light after an announce ment over the weekend that Eisen hower will make a major cam paign address on world peace ir Philadelphia Sept. 4. It will b carried nationally on television an radio. Arthur E. Summerfield, chair man of the Republican Nationa Committee and Eisenhower's cam paign manager, also announced that the general will make a farm policy speech at the National Plowing Contest at Kasson, Minn., Minn., Sept. 6. On Sept. ft there will be another major address by the general in Indianapolis. He will travel by air in filling all of those engagements. Along about Sept. 15 he (g-obably will set out by train, QR a whiste-stop swing around the cquntryt On Wednesday he will fly to Boise, Idaho, -for a-, campaign conference with the Republican governors of 10 Western states. From thfc State Capitol steps after tha,t meeting he will make what aides Divorce Decrees Handed Down in Chancery Court Decisions handed down in Hempstead Chancery Court by Judge James H. Pilkinton include: Klnnie Easterling vs. Cletis Miller Eastcrling, divorce granted. Olin F. Byers vs. Mrs. M. E. Roberts, title to property quieted in plaintiffs through mortgage against Mrs. Roberts. Pete Monk vs. Mary Monk, di- orce granted. Vera A. Roe vs. Fred Morris smith decree of annulment forj laintiff. Ellen Watson vs. Otis Watson, di- •orce granted. Amye Storey vs. Claude Storey divorce granted. Jessie Mae Delacqueseaux vs. francois Austin Delacqucsoaux, suit for divorce, cause dismissed for want of equity. M. LaGrone vs. Robert Palmore, property sale approved, 'unds distributed in amount o£ i486.45 to satisfy mortgage. Board of Directors of Hempstead LCVCQ DiSt. No. 1, sale of delinquent lands approved. Corine Deloney vs. David DC- New York Vice Probe Called Witchhunt NKW YORK, Ml—Amid charges it is pushing a "witch hunt," the district attorney's office today be,- gan layiiiK before u grand Jury Its vice case against a wealthy manufacturer and a socialite pluy- .boy. : The pair, accused separately of supplying high - priced call girls to friends and associates, are Samuel H. Chapman, 10, a balding dress manufacturer, and Minot F. Jelke 22-year-old blue - book;heir to ; a margarine fortune. Several others also have been h4.1d on vice charges or as mate- I'lftl witnesses, including a bevy of "models" and television 8 described by the prosecutor as prostitutes. As Assistant District Attorney Lashing Rainfall Brings Fighting to a Full Halt SEOUL, Korea I* '-r- The center of a typhoon -• with.winds up to 100 nillos an hour — hit Korea's West Coast today at Kunsan, 00 miles south of Seoul, and roared on across this peninsula toward the Sea of Japan. There was no report of damage but the ship-wrecking storm brought torrential rains to all of South Korea. Four to five Inches j of.rain were predicted for the battlefront tonight, In Pusan, on the southeastern tip of tho peninsula, 3Vi Inches of rain fell and wind gusts up to 75 mils an hour lashed the area. A U.S. Air Force weather-expert said winds of 50 to 00 miles an hour would whip high exposed places on the battlcfront, Stiff winds buffeted Seoul but the storm's main forced moved about 25 miles south of the,city. Power of the storm decreased as it passed overland. The Air Force weather expert - said it may pick up power when it hits the Sea of Japan and swerves toward Hokkaido, northernmost Island of Ja- Sources Indkat China DisaM With the War By THOMAS •»/WHItNY- Anthony J. Lieblcr, began calling witnesses before the grand jury, Jelke's attorney, Martin Benjamin issued a stinging statement saying: "This is rapidly becoming a witch hunt. The actions of everybody are being greatly ex - pan. Before sweeping Inland, the typhoon wrecked one ship near Okinawa. A second ship is two days overdue after radioing it was In trouble. Americans used an oil drum raft yesterday to rescue 40' of 43 passengers and crew aboard the Japanese motor vessel Tokushln Maru. Tho ship broke up on rocks near the Island of Miyako, about 100 miles south/ of Okinawa. A woman:'and her two small children were lost. ' Six American pianos and a U. S. destroyer searched for the Czech ship Republlku with 83 persons aboard. The vessel was reported in distress about 250 miles cast of Shanghai. TELLS OF HVA8TA — Jaroslav Bures, a Czech refugoe In Munich, Germany, hold* up a (ketch of Ueopoldov prlion, from which he claim* to have 'etcaped with John Hvatta, an American jailed by the Czech Communlit government, He •ays that Hvasta Is In hiding In Czechoslovakia, probably sheltered by the antl-Commu- nltt underground photo. NEA Tele- loney, petition to modify support, I aggcrated x x x. payments reduced. He said the prosecutor's office Ruth Gleghorn vs. S. N. Stark,! was interpreting it as illegal pro decree by consent and funds divided. Eunice Dale Kennedy vs! William G. Kennedy, divorce granted, amount of support of minor children raised. Mary Smith vs, Norman Smith, divorce granted. curing of women If a man invited a woman to a party or introduced her to a friend and "Thereafter, any relationship develops." Under this interpretation, he said, "I imagine that every business man who entertains buyers will be guilty of procuring." Boyle Likes Middle Age Best and Wonders Why Most People Are Reluctant to Admit It By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK I/Pi — Nobody likes to get caught in the middle—and that applies to middle age, too. -Americans as u people are par ticularly reluctant to face the fact of middle age. "I ain't as young as I used to be" the average man -says grudgingly, and lets it go at that. He tractive — and your wife won't iv.ind, because she knows you no longer are tempted. '(EDITOR'S NOTE: Boyle must be dreaming.) Yes, middle age is best. It in Ihe period with no drawbacks. It is like a banked fire that gives a steady warmth, blowing neither is reconciled to the thought that I too hot nor too cold. in time he will be old. But middle- If more people realized this, t one is really middleaged, art mlts it publicly ( and acts his age. le can get a great deal more out! posts of middle age: if life than by imitating college' " him. handcuffed the other four in (have labeled his first frankly polit pairs in the back seat, and took I ical speech since winning the nom- them to the Conway jail. Ward described them all as "tough." The prisoners were identified as Richard Le Roy Church, 21, San Ma tin. Calif., serving 20 years for car theft and robbery; Winford Garvin, 26, Edmond, Okla., SO years ination. From Boise he will fly to Kansas City, Ksn., for » conference Thursday with GOP leaders and other supporters from seven Midwestern states. Friday and Saturday will be spent in Denver. Sunday the gen- at the big submitter's name will with the joke. Jokes may be left at the theater boxoffice or mailed to Manager, Rialto Theatre, Hope. Qf American Origin The present form of the game of porker originated in the United States early in the Jib century, according to Ihe for manslaughter; John Paul Kerr, | eral will travel by plane to New 19, JopUn, Mo., 15 years for armed j York, where the next day he will robbery; Robert Ozro Knapp, 22. address the American Legion'* na Tulsa, Okla., 20 years for armed tional convention. Eisenhower has robbery, and Lindy Byrd Crew, 20, | said that speech will be non Harmony, Okla., four years for;political. armed robbery. Oklahoma authorities said the §toten car belonged to Art Logan of Wewoka. Oklahoma officers picked up the convicts here this morning to herd them back to Scattered 8we«t 8pud In prehistoric times, the swe» potato was used for food ia tw widely separated parts pf the wo the tropical 4^n«ftea* and the aged? — never! In his mind ho t hey would gladly confess to middle " "" second wge . But manv are middle-aged and don't know it. How can you tell? It isn't exactly a matter of jears. A dog is middle-aged at six, But a college president of 45 This seems a shame to me. For j s considered young. lays a youth hildhood. About the only people in Ameria who claim they are iged are the elderly. middlc- The real test is inner, not chronological. Here are a few sign- hoys, Middle age is like baldness. It better to relax and enjoy it han try to comb it over and hide t from your friends. The big advantage pf being middle-aged is that you can .still savor mfst of the tempered pleasures of youth—and demand many You turn first to the obituaries in the morning newspaper, instead of the sports page, and you feel vaguely cheated if somebody in U resting hasn't .died the night before. You pay more attention to the weather, and are sure the summers are hotter than they used to be. You reach for an umbrella SEOUL, JCorea, (UP) —Typhoon "Karen" slashed Into the Korean battle zone today, grounding Allied warplanes, sending Navy vessel* off the West coast to cover and bringing the war to a temporary halt. "• Tho eye of the rampaging tropical storm hit the southwest Korean, coast 100 miles south of Seoul early this afternoon and ripped Inland over a north-northeast courst at 19 miles an hour. Within a few hours, high winds and heavy rains on the edge of the 50-mile-wide storm buttered Seoul and the Western battlefront. The winds were expected to build up to 80 or 90 mlles-per-hour at Seoul tonight. The 5th Air Force grounded Us warplanes and tied them down for the duration of the storm. The British aircraft carrier Ocean left its station off the West coast of Communist Korea and dashed out of the storm's path. Smaller Allied warships took shelter in coves and in the lea of northern islands. The storm swamped sampan* and fishing boats and dumped u flood of water' on American and, South Korean supply depots. There was no Immediate report of casualties among Allied fighting men nor of damage to U. N. Installations, *' Air Force weather observers in Tokyo said the typhoon should pas* just east of Seoul and through the center of the Korean battleltoe. The storm, the most destructive of the season, cut a swath acros* Okinawa, last Saturday, sank or damaged three ships, killed at least three persons and •crippled a Czechoslovak^ freighter in the east China Sea. AOTRE88 STRICKEN—Movie star Phyllis Thaxter wa* taken to a hospital In Portland, Me., apparently a victim of Infantile paralysis. The mother of a six- year-old' daughter, she I* ex- poctlng a second child this winter! — NBA Telephoto. of the privileges of, the elderly, j if the sky U the least bit cloudy. You can keep a, foot in both camps, j You-don't listen to your wife And it can be a pleasant straddle, any better, but you obey her more. When you are middleaged you When you come to a flight of ft ill are young enough to do any-! stairs, you think of the stairs and thing you really want, but you! not what is waiting at their top. have a perfect excuse 'to get outj You don't sit down. Your knee* of any hectic foolishness that no; unbuckle and you sag. longer appeals to you. You can! Your best friend is no longer still dance or play poker as late : your dog, but your bottle of go- as you choose, but when you go diurn bicarbonate pills. fishing the next morning you can You take your shoes off at every point at your graying temples and i opportunity, let the young people row the boat. | You think teen-agers are much Middle age U an advantage fi-| noisier and more worthies* tb#n nancialiy and socially. Tell your (when you were one. boss. "Well, chief, fro middle-i When you go to church, you aged at last," and he wil} ha vet catch yourself listening to what to give you a raise ift pay figuring j the minister is saying. 3 roan of your maturity taught to These are just a few jugnj Of be making more money- Vow can'middteage, Put (h£j sur«*| on# of tor all i* for a a f »ti wrife feiw#*tf Htmpstood Bond Sq It! Hit $18,133 Sale of U. S. Savings Bonds in Hempstead County from July 1, through July 31, 1992 total some 118,133.75. E&H bond sale* amoun.t ed to 114,133.79 while K.Bond sales totaktd |4,000. - - Texas Woman Dies in Crash Near Prescott Mrs, Mabel Mitchell, 32-yeur-old Houston, Texan woman, died in a Prescott hospital about 10 p.m. Saturday of injuries suffered two hours earlier In an automobile ac cident near Prescott, Mrs. Mitchell was riding with her husband, Kenneth K. Mitchell, when the car went out of control and struck a bridge abutment, Investigating officer* said Mitchell lost control of the auto when it'struck ti break in the road about three and a halt mlle» west of Prescott on Highway SA. ^..Troopers uuy uownmg and Tra. Vis Ward of the state police invest igated the accident. IVIOSC*QW| ~, r ,—,— F _-. T ^—-^,, T" began consultation* today en' 1 * International situation and «,rt_,. bcr of specific ChlneBti-SoVlotVl sues. . Hero for the t«lk«' Premier « Foreign 14. v ..».. ]? Kn-Lu, a Urge statt of Ch|i military and Industrl Provision for *uewL.,,..._,_. was laid down In tW 'Fob, IBM Chinese-Soviet tf»atyj 4 AlL, on tho list of subjects'»inder,|,d cusslon obviously la the,return') China of the Chinese Changchu railway and tho military^bgifee Port Arthur.' This was p 1 "< for In the 1850 -treaty,-' place not later than the 1982, A , .„,. „ , The Premier, who Is nlsONiRm China's foreign mfnlstir,' iWJr^ to™<, Moscow yesterday from Pelplng." with a biff delegation that Included^ his dcpchen, Yung, ,ond,'a' Hroilp of inllltary exports. The nuturo of the lop- . A< ciiBHloiiH between'tho world's _,. seat Communist nations was keptjf secret. ' t It waa evident, howevcr,- mllltary Questions would rank- among those taken up since ( , brought nlpng the deputy chiefs Polplng's general staff, Su ^ hi* Air Force commander, , Yn-lowi Deputy Navy Commao Lo Shun Chu, and Deputy; C mnnder ol ArtlUory Tau Chuar ten^K^M^^ sought al*o in the-talks. EC, . specialists with Chou include*J ister of Heavy Indiutry WanX«a| flhou, Minister, of Fuel '" Deputy Minlater ot Commv lions Wang Chon«, Deput tor ot Machine Building W han and economic expert Li ghyng. .» * l i ;On the •' pblltioaV side, war* • head ot the Asian department',^ tha Pclplng Foreign , Mttlr Chen Chia-kan; the chief -of Soviet and Eastern Europe 4 dep_,,« ment, H*ul Yl-hsin, arid, the rnlr»i istry's political ' secretary, i' Shi] Cheh. *. . ' / The Chinese' got a Iull red-da^ pet reception by top Sovletleader at the airport-vindicating th(&'bi| mportance the Russian" fpvef| ment attache* to the conference- Replying to the official welc Chou paid tribute *tt» th« (J "Wr y and ungelfUfh.a'W 1 -' which* a receiving from the Soviet*Un , ind said he had-corne to »tr«n|t m co-operation bct>vfiepjhe ^2 ,s< rles even further, * ••' Chou's last conference ifi ow, in January, 1980,; he Korean War by «L It appeared certain alks wiU aim at e iration within the' 090 Soviet-Chinese Frl> Mutual Aid P^Ct»Wi of the two countries' p; relationship. It I* expected^ empt will be made al Local Airman It PrqmoUd t ' BUly Dean Thorny*. SCA of Mrs, Thoma* b«n be the life of any party, women wilj »»l ^ 1 ' 1 - ~ to *# down ed to Airman First 4P)a«*- We is a dental technician at K««*ler AFB, IfiM., and i* currant home on » 19-day furlough, ft* entered th* to Hope Of f kef Is Pictured in TVjie Detective Story "Terror on New Year's 'JSve. in the September issue of' Tru Petective Magazine. Is an account if the escape of four d*5per»tfi prisoners from Tucker Prison,, a r 31, 194ft. The article o> the fjv« which officer* Isom 8.U we* tfef •I- a«ught the It carries a ggt. j. H. related in detail terf leW and a " o* H°fW ««lA.1jl l^BIM he pact *nd .augmenl dltional agreement*! •• The Chinese are slmogW o t»«k tot an, ' 4i 300-miUtoivd.oUar _ purchaie pf • rVu»»i*»> ransport and, a|rlc,ltlp ment and for more ffevj eel aid. They- wW ' to counter the ade of China, Clause* o| the providjpj tw Port Arthur churian for nents ther when tht .44, which«*«l 3WW U is thetic

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