Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 14, 1939 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, November 14, 1939
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World-Wide Newt CorcMie Given Impartially by Associated Press ^—^^^^^—-^^^^^^^^^^^ Hope Star Th«W«MW ARKANSAS - Pair not so Cotf north and central portion* Tiiet&y:') night; Wednesday fair, warm** 'fit** northeast portion. ' VOLUME 41—NUMBER 27 HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 14,1939 BANK BANDITS SURRENDER „!.! P.nlnrnrln Ranlict. Ran /I * ¥1 1 ** • i rt . . ~ ~~ ~ O • Second Tabulation Boosts Red Cross Total to $262.40 Second Day's Drive Continues In All Four Wards of Hope RESPONSE IS GOOD Slar to Publish About 100 Names Each Day of Campaign Red Cross Roll Call workers Tuesday begun their second day's drive for memberships with the contimml- ion of a house-to-house canvass in the four Hope Wards. The campaign in the business area al.so continued. Workers rc|>ortccl n good rc.spon.se in tlic opening drive Monday. A second tabulation of funds from the Monday canvass showed an additional $U. r >.-10. This brings the total to date to 5<!G2.'IO. This figure does not include all of Monday's report. The Star is publishing about 100 names caeb day and will continue to do so as the campaign progresses. It your name fails to gel into print the day you become a member of the Reel Cross organization— it will be published in a subsequent issue as all funds are tabulated at the Red Cross office in the First National Bank building and then released to the newspaper. Previously Reported $117.00 Hope Hardware Co 5.00 Snow Williuni 1.00 Carl Jones 1.00 Franklin Furniture Co r.OO Mrs. H. M. Olscn . 1.00 Virginia Hosmer 1.00 Jack Porter 1.00 Mildred Thomas 1.00 Louise Bond 1.00 Mr. H. M. Olscn 5.00 Miss Kula Janes 1.00 Elizabeth. Hcndrix 25 Archie Ghamblcss 1.00 E II Erwin 1 00 K. n. Johns ... . . 1.00 Ruth Cornelius 1.00 R. L. Patterson 1.00 John Rigsdill ... • , 1.00 El.sic Broach 1.00 Grover Ward ... • . 1.00 Hope Auto Co 10.00 Mack Stewart 1.00 W. S. Smith 50 P. O. Whitlcy ...; 50 Y. C. Colcinan 50 Eunis Fiiiley 50 A. G. Ward .50 Charley Harrcll 1.00 A. C. Willingham 50 Mrs. W. O. Sholar 10 Mrs. T. R. King 1.00 Mrs. J. R. Henry 1.00 Mrs. H. H. Stuart, 1.00 Mrs. Ida Boyctl 1.00 Duffie Hardware 1.00 Frank Wallers 1.00 Nallon Wylic 1.00 S. H. Uriant 1.00 N. T. Jewell 00 R. O. Crainc 00 Victor Cobb 00 II. L. Hancgan 00 I'. K. Webb 00 Ritchie Grocery Co 11.00 Moses Service Station • .00 Unique Cafe .00 Sanders Grocery Co 00 Houston Electric 1.00 O. L. Reed • 1.00 Ray Cumbic 1.00 W. P. Agcc 5.00 Olin Lewis • 1.00 Dale Jones 1.00 G. W. Martin .• 1.00 Graves & Graves 2.00 D. A. L. llardagc 1.0(1 Citizens National Bank 10.00 C. C. Spragins .« 1.00 Mrs. C. C. Spragins 1.00 Mrs. Oliver Mills 1.00 Mrs. W. J. Jones ; ... 1.00 Mr. W. J. Jones 1.00 Mrs. Mac Duffie 1.00 Dr. Don Smith 1.00 Mrs. Don Smith ... ' 1 00 Mrs. M. S. Bates 1,00 Mrs. Delia Cheney 25 Miss May Cheney ...• 25 Mrs. Louis Carlson 1.00 W. C. Andres 50 C. 1 L. Logan • 50 Troy Lee Conner .50 A. W. Stubblcman 1.00 Crit Stuart ,. 1.00 Mrs. O. A. Graves J.OO Mrs. R. M. Briant 1.00 Mrs. Frank Nolen 1.00 Mrs. Steve C'arrigan Jr. 1.00 Mrs. J. G. Martindalc 1.00 T. 11. Billingsley 1.00 Temple Cotton Oil Co. 500 N. W. Webster LOU Mrs. J. J. Ward . .. . 1.00 Mrs. J. E. Ward J.OO J. E. Ward ](K) Mrs. B. L. Kaufman • 1.00 B. L. Kaufman ... 1.00 S;i inTaylof 1.00 Ruth Coffman . ; . 1.00 Olin Burphy . .25 Milton Jones ... .35 Howard Lamb .50 W. E. Lamb -. 50 Juluiic Lloyd 30 Milton McKiimcy 25 Nathan Miles . . .50 Kea/.cllc Montgomery .25 (Continued on Page Four.) Colorado Baptists Rap Change in Thanksgiving DENVER, Colo. —</!')— Deploring the "growing tendency to commercialize Thanksgiving, Christmas and Easter," the Colorado state council of Baptist men Tuesday protested changing holiday dales "solely for busi- ncs purposes." Mrs. T. E. Bailey, Stricken at Home Mother of Ralph and Logan Bailey of Hope Dies Instantly Mrs. T. K. Bailey, G'l, mother of Circuit Clerk Ralph Bailey and Logan Bailey of Hope, died Tuesday morning of an heart attack as she fell from the back porch steps at her home five miles southwest of Rosston, Nevada county. At first it was believed Mrs. Bailey sustained a neck fracture and shock, causing death instantly. A physician's examination showed that apparently she died of heart disease. Her husband, hearing the plunge down the high rear steps, rushed to her. She was dead when he picked her Up. Reports said Mrs. Bailey was carrying a bundle of quilts down the steps when stricken by the heart attack. Mrs. Bailey was a native of Nevada county, born and reared near Rosston. She had lived at her present home the p;ist 30 years. Besides her husband, two son.s Ralph and Logan Bailey of Hope, she is survived by one daughter, Mrs. Dovie Mac McKissack of Corpus Christi, Teaxs, one brother, Joe Fincher of Nevada county, and one sis- stcr Mrs. A. F. Marlar, also of Nevada county. Funeral services will be held at 11 a. in. Wednesday at Holly Springs church, near the Bailey home in Nevada county. Burial will be in the Holly Springs cemetery. CIO Rejected by Factory in Camden Camden Furniture Em- ployes Turn It Down Two to One CAMDEN, Ark. — In an election held Monday by the National Labor Relations Board, employes of the Camden Furniture Company rejected by a 2 to 1 vote a proposal for the C. 1. O. to be their sole bargaining agency. The vote was H3 to 73 with 222 out of a possible 250 employes voting and with Thomas F. Nablett of New Orleans, field examiner of the National Labor Relations Board, and assistants in charge. This was the first time in the history of the local industry (hat a vote has been held under the labor act. There is a C. 1. O. chapter of furniture workers in the local plant, but it has only a few members. An organizer of Ihe union from Fort Smilli das been here for several weeks. ,»« ^»_. - - Material Cost Is Reduced for House New Technique Compresses Earth Into Permanent Blocks AP Feature Scrvicr ST1LWATER, Okla - Prof. J. E. Kirlcham of Oklahoma A. & M. college is Oklahoma's one— man low-cost housing administration. He has found a building material (hat he .says cuts costs about 2!i per cent but he isn't satisfied. He mixes common soil with chemicals, compresses it into building blocks and produces a substance hr says "hardens with age and shrugs at inclement weallicr.'' Dozens of houses have been built of it. Professor Kirkham. who seeks no profit, has offered his formula to the public in bulletin form. "The blocks still cost too much and so 1 continue to experiment,' 'says Professor Kirkham. The material, besides being weather proof, is a good insulation material and houses built of it arc cool in summer and easy to heat in winter. Walls are six inches thick. It lends itself to modernistic treatment and a house of the most modern architecture now is Hearing completion here. In addition, a 20-room NYA head quarters is built of Kirkham-lreuted blocks. Professor Kirkluun is a practical engineer who specialized in building bridges and then wrote two technical books before settling clown to teaching and determining to lower build- ipt; cysts. Germany's Reply to Peace Offer of Low Countries Von Ribbentrop Formally Answers, After British- French "No" FIVE VESSELS SUNK Three British, Two German Ships Are Destroyed at Sea UERLN, German —(/I 1 )— Foreign Minister vnn Ribbentrop Tuesday informed the Belgian and Netherlands envoys that Germany's reply to the joint mediation offer from the lowland nations would be a polite "No." The formal reply to the offer was to be sent Tuesday to (he Hague and Brussells, with instructions to German envoys that it be presented Wednesday, informed sources said. Von Ribbentrop was said to have stated Germany's reply was based on the answers already received by the two sovereigns from Britain and France, which he said rendered peace impossible at this time. By the Associated Press Warfare at sea, where the conflict between Germany and the Western Allies thus far has been fought most intensively, Tuesday inflicted now casulties on both Britain and Germany. A Briliyb destroyer, British freighter, British trawler and two German freighters were listed as new losses. The destroyer, unidentified by a British admiralty announcement, was said to have been sunk after hilling a German mine. One member of the crew was killed and six are missing. The trawler Crcsswoll, was sunk by a German submarine. The 8,003-ton freighter Matra went down after an explosion in the North sea. It was believed she hit a mine. German crewmen Scuttled the freighters Parana and Mecklenburg to avoid capture, the British admiralty claimed. German Ships Sunk LONDON, Eng. -(/!';- The Admiralty announced Monday that British warships had sunk two German steamers after their crews had been picked up. "The German steamers Mecklenburg 8,000 tons, and Parana, 6,000 tons, have been intercepted by British warships the statement said. "The crews abandoned their ships, leaving them in a sinking condition. After the crews had been picked up by our warships the two ships were finally sunk by gunfire to avoid any chance of their being a danger to navigation." Nazis Threaten Liners BERLIN, Germany —(/I')— All Berlin newspapers Tuesday morning published lists of British and French passenger ships and freighters which were said have been armed against submarines. The general comment was that a German submarine commander would be foolhardy to expose himself to destruction, leaving the implication that henceforth armed merchantmen would he subject to submarine! attack without warning. Listed among the vessels were the Queen Mary, Aquitania, Maureumia, Gcorgic, Empress of Russia, DC Grasse and other large liners. A total of 29 British and five French ships was mentioned. The impression here was that Germany was warning the world's travelers and shippers it would be hazardous to use these vessels. The Queen Mary is docked in New York harbor, where she has been inactive since the start of Ihc war. Authorities wore silent but prominent display of the lists led to the assumption major sea action is in prospect. Field Marshal Goering's National Zcilung of Essen said that armed merchantmen must, be regarded as pirate ships. "It is a mailer of indifference whether it js a 100-ton ship, with a crew of 10, or a vessel of 80,000 tons," Die National Zeitung said. 180,000 is the tonnage of the Queen Mary). "If the passengers, including women and child rcn, use these- English pirate ships, and something happens to them, they should complain to the travel agency of Churchill & Co.' ' Winston Churchill is first lord of the British Admiralty. Musical Ghoust Is Found Out HOPKJNSVILLE, Ky. —W'/— Hopkinsville police have marked down the mystery of the "haunted music machine" in a local tavern as solved —by the usual electrical short circuit. Three limes within two weeks (1% nickel music box began playing in the middle of the night. Apparently no one was in the building and no nickel in the slot. Lehmd Atkinson. Ihc owner who lives in an adjoining building, asked (he aid of police after hearing the music late at night in the belief some one was rubbing the tavern. Merit System to Be Demanded by U.S. in Arkansas Raid on State Bureaus Is Charged to Federal Authorities BITTER FIGHT SEEN Controversy Centers in Welfare and Education Departments LITTLE ROCK, Ark —(/I 1 )— Governor Bailey announced Tuesday he would meet here with Ed McDonald, regional director for the Social Security Board, and thcr regional attaches November 23 to discuss the board's request that stale agencies disbursing federal funds be placed under a "merit personnel system." The governor indicated exchanges between the .state and th board on th proposal would reach a climax at that meeting. Controversy Arises WASHINGTON—W)—Paul V. McNutt, federal security administrator, cautioned state administrations of social security programs Monday against political activity of said state agencies. He sent to state officials information on new minimum standards for personnel merit systems adopted by the Social Security Board, and said "it is the responsibility of the state governments to administer their unemployment and welfare programs and it is the responsibility of the federal government to hold the states merely to minimum standards set up by congress and the proper expenditure of federal funds." He emphasized that state merit system regulations "must bar employes from participating in political activities except to express their views and cast their ballots as citizens. They also must prohibit disqualification of persons from taking examinations or holding office because of political or religious opinions." McNutt said the merit plan standards issued to the states followed generally the federal and state civil service system. "fn the absence of a state civil service system with substantially equivalent standards," he said, "there must be established merit systems administered by impartial bodies to be known as 'merit system councils,' Council members arc to be appointed by the administrative agencies or by the governor or recommendation of the administrative agencies." State agencies will be required to establish and maintain classification and compensation plans for all positions and examinations must be administered by a merit system supervisor on an open competitive basis, McNutt said. Present state merit systems will continue in operation until superseded by new systems. The board asked each state agency to report by January 1 on existing systems or submit details of action on new standards designed lo meet fotlcral requirements. Charge "U. S. Raid" LITTLE ROCK — Federal government burcjiucrats arc ready to include the Slate Education Department in their control of jobs and were charged Monday with preparing lo place an "approved professor, who will serve as n front," in charge of a stale Merit System Council. The first move will be a proposal that the Arkansas public schools cooperate with the Agricultural Adjustment Administration. T. H. Alford, commissioner of education, has been P ci 'f 01 ''"< m ^ is when he intorduces The World of Yesterday \ To mV? c ,3 re ? r £ dn ' ee of , rain drumrm »§ °n closed and deserted pavilions, the New York World's Fair — World of Tomorrrow"—passed into the .limbo of yesterdays. Trylon and Petisphere stand lonely fiuard, at left, as one of the cows in a dairy exhibit, carefully raincoated, leaves for home pastures At right, ennui overtakes Chiquita as the clock ticks round to time for her last performance with the Crystal Lassies. Mystery Circus at City Hall at 8 p. in. Band Mothers Sponsoring ,, The Great Virgil Tuesday Night Thrills and plenty of fun is promised local people when the Great Virgil, famous magician and illusionist, with his skilled company of merry miracle workers brings his show of a thousand wonders to the stage of the city hall auditorium at 8 p. m. Tuesday. The Great Virgil is considered the fastest and most myslifying magici-m on tour today, presenting as many as nine baffling mysteries in the course of three minutes. Starting with such feats as snatching live birds and bowls of fire and water out of thin air, the Great Virgil goes swiftly into the more sensational effects of Chinatown After Dark, the Dissolving of the bodies of two human beings, making it possible for them to pass through solid walls, the beautiful Hindoo Princess asleep in Mid-uir, Satan burns a man, an execution on Mars, Chinese opiu inden mystery, and dozens of others using elaborate equipment that will tax the capacity of ihe city hall stage. The Seven Unsolved Mysteries (.f India, which the Great Virgil brought to this country, have baffled American magicians for the past three ycras. The Great Virgil has actually solved the two greatest mysteries of the Hindoo magicians; The Gasket Mystery and the Hindoo Rope Miracle, which he now includes in his performance. During the Hindo Rope Miracle, Viryil easts a rope high in the air whore it remains suspended in space; a boy climbs to the to]) of the rope and without being covered in any way, vanishes and the rope falls back to the stage. Junior Team Will Battle Texarkana Game to Be Played Under Lights Here Thursday Night The Junior High School football team of Hope will battle the junior team of Texarkana, Texas, at Hammons stadium here Thursday night. Tlic game begins at 7:30 o'clock. The admission will be five and 10 cents. Ten-minute quarters will be played.. Out of the junior squad will conic the future Bobcats. Coach Hammons is anxious for fans to look them over here Thursday night against Texarkana. One of the most promising players in the junior squad is Bedford Bell, a hard-running fullback. The juniors practice daily and from 28 to 30 .youngsters are reporting. The team will seek revenge Thursday night for the 12 to 7 defeat at Texarkana last Thursday afternoon. The Bobcat "B" team will go to Texarkana, Texas, this Thursday afternoon for a game there with the Texas "B" team. m (he meantime the first-stringers prepared for their engagement with Clarksvillc at HoV>c Friday night at 8 o'clock. The Jlcam went through a tough .scrimmage session Monday af- mnns said considerable lime wuuld be allotted to pass defense; Tuesday afternoon. He also is .seeking to develop sonic reserve backs. Je.hn Beciuvorth and Phil Keith will see action in the backficld drill sessions (his week. Norman Green al- .so is being used some in (he backfield. The team is expecting a tough bat- One of the most startling and breath- 'I 0 w j th Clarksville, n conference foe taking scones in the Great Virgil's "™ „ b '"' c * . w , us . " OHCt l ™ l by Fort Baptists to Induct Two New Deacons Hervey Holt, J. T. Bowden Are to Be Ordained^ Wednesday Hcrvey Holt and J. T. Bowden will be ordained deacons in a special service at First Baptist Church Wednesday night Pastors from neighboring towns will participate in the ordination. At a recent business meeting of First Baptist church the decision was made to add two new deacons to the present Active Board of 16, bringing to serve with C. F. Routon, E. E. Austin, M. S. Bates, L. M. Boswell, Jim Bowden, D. W. Bryan, Dr. G. E. Cannon C. C Collins, W W. Ellen, Lee Garland, Henry Haynes, Dr. A. C. KoJb, W. A. Lewisf Perry Moses, Claude Taylor, and H. E. Thrash. Sineo neither of those who are becoming active deacons have been ordained it became necessary for the church to arrange a service of ordination. This service will be Wednesday the ordination pro- Examination of Candidates (the Articles of Faith), Rev. L. B. Burnside Pastor of College Hill Baptist Church, lexarkana; Charge to the Deacons, Rev. J. E. Callaway, Lcwisville Baptist Church; Charge to the Church Dr. O. J. Wade, Pastor of Beach Street Baptist Church, Texarkana; and the ordaining Prayer, Rev J. H. Fitzgerald, Pastor of Stamps Baptist Church. Several deacons from neighboring churches will probabl yattend the all local dcasons Sparkman Robber Trio Gives Up to Posse at Malvern Cold and Hungry, They End Long Ghase Voluntarily Tuesday WERE SURROUDED Posse Had Sought Them * Since Sparkman Hold- 5 up November 9 • MALVERN, Ark. — (IP)— Three bed- '. raggled fugitives hunted for five days for the ?3,000 robbery of the Mer-<* chants & Planters bank of Sparkman November 9, surrendered without .resistance at dawn Tuesday to a posse", of state, county and federal officers.' The men, armed with a shotgun and pistol, were surrounded near a brick plant on the outskirts of this city. • Weak from exposure and hunger, they told state police they were "glad to give up." ' Superintendent Gray Albright of the •state police said $1,6000 in currency was recovered from' the men. He said they told him they had hidden approximately $500 in silver under a log* in a woods, but did not immediately * account for the approximately $1,00. re mainder. The men were taken to state police headquarters in Little Rock. They gave their names as: Otis Ewing, 34, Port Arthur, Texas, Berl Trammel, 22 Beaumont Texas; and Preston Vautrot 41' Church Point, La. Laneburg Man Is Chosen by Nevada A.E tersonjkctgd P^e§^ id,ent of Co33fty"AtS£ letic Ass'n. night at 7:30. Features of gram will be: T. M. Horiea, principal of the high school at Prcscott, called a meeting of the Nevada county Athletic Association, Saturday, November XI, at the court house in Prescott. The following officers were elected: A, E. Pearson Superintendent of Schools at Laneburg, president; Mr. Farrott, Superintendent, Cale Schools, Cale vice-president; J. H. Bridges, Superintendent of Bodcaw Schools, Bodcaw, secretary-treasurer. J. H. Garrett, H. H. May,' and Dcwcy Chappel were appointed to arrange a schedule for soft ball in the Nevada county schools. The senior basketball tournament is to be held at Willisville one week before the district Meet The junior met is to be held at Prcscott on week before the snior tournamnt. service and with invited to Washington (o confer on the .suggestion. The AAA will pay his expenses. The next step will be an attempt to place department employes under a merit system, through enactment of the Thomas-Harrison bill not pending in congress, state .officials said. A forecast that the Social Security Board as Washington would atcmpt to control jobs in the Health and Welfare departments, (j, c Unemployment Compensation Division and Arkansas Stale Employment Service was borne out Afonday when the SSB notified the departments that they must abide by its regulations or suffer loss of federal aid. Major developments included: 1. George D. Riley, editor of the Washington Times Herald, notified Governor.Bailey of a "personnel hcir- ccn \i° be SCt "" in A'-kansas by the bbtf. Mr. Rilcy said an administrator •satisfactory to the board" would be placed in charge. 2. Dr. W. B. Grayson, .state health officer, said the merit system order was "the first effort to centralize suite powers in Washington." 'f- Paul V. McNutl. federal security administrator, announced that the merit system "must bar employes from participating in political activities except to express their views and cast their ballots as private citizens." 4. Governor Bailey .said he- had no (Continued on Pajjc Four) Simbo, the real live African lion. Simbii is placed in a strong cage and hoisted in mid-air by means of a block and tackle and while in full view Cimba disappears in a puff of smoke. Illusions and feats of magic foil such rapid succession that the entire auditorium seems transformed into a veritable fairyland during (he entire two hours. During one of the many scenes Ihc Great Virgil presents a spirit seance, during which everything is expected to happen—and docs. A special feature of this mystery extravaganza will be Julie, the girl wilJ) the mind 4000 years ahead of our time. Julie will leave absolutely no doubt a.s lo her abiity to read minds as she actually tells many members of the audience exacty what is passing through their minds. Julie claims that what she does is due to a highly scientific development of the mind, and (hat communication by means of mental telepathy will be in common use 4000 years from now. Six dazzling, changes of scenery, dozens of beautiful costumes and a company of highly trained assistants and stage technicians arc used during the two hour presentation of this elaborate mystery production. The !u)l evening performance of (he Great Virgil, which will be presented fil « p. m, at Ihc city hull auditorium is said to be just one long laugh and mutv fun than a three ring circus;. Smith Jast Friday, 6 to 0. Three weeks ago Clarksvillc tied Hot Springs, G-G. The complete record of the Clurks- villc team was not available here Tuesday, but is expected to be received Wednesday. Coach Hammons said he had received no response from the appeal lo provide tivinsporfation for his team to Pine Bluff Saturday to see the bailie. Persons going to Pine Bluff and having an empty seal in tlicir car are urged lo carry one or 1\vo of the players. They will pay their own expenses to the game. All they are asking is a ride. If you have an empty seat, telephone the high school, 1G7. Schools Have Right to Bar Married Students LITTLE ROCK -(/i'l- Arkansas public schools have the right to bar married -undents, Chancellor Frank Dodge ruled Tuesday in Pulaski court. Judge Dodge dismissed u .suit !o vain pel the North Little Rock school board to allow Mrs. Dorac Harris Campbell, 17. lo continue her high school studies. Ho\ Supper There home 1 will be • a box supper at the of Howcll Goad, seven miles north of Hope on the Sieving highway. Friday night. November 17. Proceed- \vill ;;!• K> the Nt"- ll-.-i.-: chinch. are present, participate in the traditional "laying on of hands" following the Ordaining Prayer. The public is invited to be guests of First Baptist church on this special ocvasion. arc located near TuaHaung, China They arc cut into solid rock cliffs and have served as Buddhist shrines for more than 1500 years. A sealed manuscript chamber was found in the caves in 1900. CRANIUM CRACKERS Know Your Stales 'i-c is a test you might slip up on unless you arc better informed on Die 48 United States than most people are. After each state mentioned below, underline those facts or names associated with tliat particular state. 1. Oregon: Crater lake, steel production. Primrose state, Bonneville dam, Gov. Culbcrt Olson. 2. Georgia; Pontomac river, Warm Springs, Fort Pulaski. Tampa, Gov. E. D. Rivers. 3. Minnesota; Gopher state, Red Wing, Gov. Julius Hcil, Fargo, Pipestone National park. 4. Connecticut; Harvard University, Nutmeg state, Senator H. Styles Bridges, insurance, Providence. 5. Nevada; silver mines, Sagebrush state, Gretna Green, Boulder dam. Blue Ridge mountains. on Page Two Snow Cruiser Is Put Aboard Ship Byrd Expedition Scheduled to Sail for Antarctic Tuesday BOSON, Mass -(#)— Like a motorist parking a car in a cramped space the immense snowmobile went aboard the motorsliip North Star Tuesday in preparation for the departure, of the Byrd Antarctic Expedition Tuesday afternoon for the south polar region. Note on Bodyguard Is a Murder Hint New Evidence Disclosed in Slaying of Edward O'Hare LOS' ANGLES, Calif. — (yP)— Police found a letter Tuesday in a pocket of a former bodyguard of Edward O'Hare, slain Chicago sportsman, the note saying: "Certain people know who was driving the car when they got Eddie." The ex-bodyguard, Russell Stoddard. 21, was stabbed superficially Monday, night on a downtown street. The letter, airmailed from Little Rock, Ark. Saturday, was signed with the initials FRDYNG. Crude stone implements known as "eoliths" represent the earliest known handiwork of man. They were chipped out by cave men at the beginning of the Stone Age. Cott- NEW YORK—W-December cotton opened Tuesday at 9.55 and closed a( 9.GO. Middling spot 9.S1.

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