Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 21, 1952 · Page 25
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 25

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Thursday, August 21, 1952
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,ri i Id Pure Cent Limit f Sack A j Down EMONS 27« MONTE No. 21 Con EACHES i>V ;A Limit 2 Cant ^rWft iS&/*- k IAN , ' NUT BUTTER y n.'J. i G A R 1 Lb, Box •A GLO No. 1 Tall Can ALMON NNY^AND No. 2 Tall Can OMATOES RECOMMEND SCREAM 25 Lb. Sack '.'.i* '.VI Each , WJP0UNTY glrr-' No, 2 Can • i TMJ^^I^t w ™ W ^ ^W Wi IAT GOOD TALL KORN >' "' ' Lb» 48< jajft p^ ^F Lb, 55' ^^f'^W Lb, rto Moke His First Campaign Plea tJL...-..^ .... . t .AJ& » -.j r -it( S, J KMIKirfW.- 1, '<{" ^h..-^ji>aAM>/llM a feM,_ •w II ./,T,?3- IS?' SPANISH •y the A*teel*t«d Pr«« Q«n. Dwight 0, EUenhower dc- JiVer* the flrit frankly political •j^teb of hi* c*mjp«l|n today ~a Wiajttr •ddr«n calling on America to reject both (hit "extreme left and right" and follow » course "fquarely down tho mlddto." The Republican presidential nominee file* from Denver to Bolie, Idaho, where — after Conferring with republican governors ot 10- Wostorn stalei — he plan* to make hl/i upttoch from the Capitol steps. In an unusual advance statement, Arthur M. Vandcnberg Jr., the genral's executive secretary, Iflld In an addrcf* JEUonhowor will: Denounce lefllut political group* for trying to claim that their way i* the only way to achieve "Agreed social goals." Contend that thn bait method of reaching some goal* upon which Americans are agreed — employment and good wage*, old age security, batter education, bettor housing, protection of the right* of labor, fltablc agriculture — I* to "follow n coumi) squarely down the middle, rejecting both tho ex trome right nnd exit-firm,' left." Oov, Adliil Stevenson of till- noli, the Democratic presidential candidate, hid from public nnd pol tllalnn* on a timbered retreat ncnr Monocquii, Win., taking n brief tent before plunging back Into the c«mp»lgn Friday. He scheduled u news conference during the day — then planned to nut »ome more. There wero Indication)) ha will open a Wonlern tour with a speech Sept. n In .Denver, Eisenhower's headquarters', Definite word of hta program Is oxpactcd to come shortly from Stephen A. Mitchell, Stevenson's man Friday, who taken over formal control of the Democratic Nn tional Committee today in tho cap Itnl. Vice presidential candidates of both pnrtlon wero on tho move Sen. Richard M, Nixon, the OOP nominee, to Hampton Beach, N.H., for a major speech, and Sen. John J. Sprtrkman, Democratic cnndl ditto, on a swing through Ala bnmit. Nixon Nnld Elsenhower piano to bypass labor bosses — who, ho Hold, favor Stcvcmion — nnd go (llruct to tho workers themselves to win tho labor vote, Nixon suld bin ttpeoch today will follow a fa vorlto thcmo: Stevenson Is Tru man's "shadow", State primaries In New York d ml Wyoming gave voters a work out. Enrly returns showed: Now York — Four Incumbent Republican congressmen won re- nomlnntlon nnd two fell by the wayside. Wyoming ~- Assistant Secretary of tho Internlor Robert R. Rose had u comfortable load over foui opponent* In the racu for Demo erotic nomination for U.S. rcpre Rcntatlve at largo. Other political hlghspots in brief: The Louisiana Democratic State Contrul Commlttoa moots this a t ernoon for a decision on whether to endorse the Stevonson-Sparkman ticket. In Delaware, a Republican coi volition takes place, Mississippi's Democrats for Eisenhower yesterday pledged a Xlnto of independent electors to th OOP nominee, and promised t put up u hot fight to deliver tho I Btuto to the general In November A, V. Grunt, Texas, Attorney, ot man, and chairman of a new Uilrc party for tho Long Star State, suld Gon, Douglas Mat-Arthur's num would be entered on the gonora election ballots ot 28 states in Nc vqmber. Texas' secretary of stut jo»lcrd«y accepted a petition put- Una tlto uonoral on that state's ballot. .hr t«*K Wi-IH. ObUlbtWd fc* Kim f morn 8fi>.l*«1». CHAPTER TW BNTX •B1QMT THtt MIGHT pexaed and nothing happened. Moots apoka of it to Blauw next morning. n thlnK pernapa you have fueMed wrong. Vaxquex waa always a eoward, a akulker. And perhape your man la not guilty, •fur all. We wait one more day. Then we act." "Well aee," Blalae aald shortly. Juat at aundown a, acore of rid- era came in from th« cant. Blalse stepped out ot the hotel porch, •tared a moment and then jumped to the atreet. Thatcher rode at the head of hla men and Blalae recog- nlied Rennie'a trim figure in- etantly. They came up to the hotel, Itennla smiling, leaning down and extending her hand to Blatm. "We couldn't stand It up In tho hllla. We had to come to aee what la happening." •Tm aura glad to aee you," Blalae »aid, then flushed and looked around at Thatcher. "See yoti both," he added. Thatcher amllod and dismounted. A f«w minute* later In a room up •tain, Blalia recounted what had happened in town, tho bargain he had struck with Leonla. Ronnie lUtonod, her llpa parted. She looked at her father and something paused between them. The old man lit a olgar. "Then you know who killed Cha- v«zT You nave the proof?" Plalae alghed and sat down on tho edge ot tha bed. "No, not yet, give mo a chance." Rennla looked at her father. "We'll wall a little longer. If Blalae la right, thlnga will como to a head . . . It'a a time to bo patient." Then Blalaa loft them. Night had come again when he found Leonla In the mldat of his rldera at the saloon. Blalso spent a few moment*, at tho man'o table then walked to-the crowded bar had a drink wiUi eomo Montanas Ben. Ha had Just lowered the glass when every man In the room stiffened, listening. The about sounded closer this time, out on the street A man burst through tho bat wings. "Flrcl A big one! Two barns west ot town!" The men poured out the saloon Blalse among them. A fitful rod glow lit the street and Blnlso saw (lames licking high from two darl buildings. Men raced by, some wit) buckets. The wind was such tha the fire endangered tho rest of the own. Leonls saw It, too. Blalae was jostled as the men hurried by. fie held onto a porch support, studying the fire. Then he raced toward the store and the barn behind It. Gunfire broke out, staccato and wicked. Blniflc lengthened his stride, jerking his Colt from the holster. Me raced the length of the store, the gunfire like thunder, and he could see the spitting flame- angues from the outer darkness. The guards returned tho (Ire. Blalse's gun added to the roar. Dark shapes charged out of the darkness, guns blazing. Blaisc fired again and again, and had to drop as bullets cut his way. Vasquer, had struck, hard and swift. The guards broke nnd scattered. The bandit* lock. thr lj*rn, ahot off TBu _«».. wvr.g open Blalso flrecl Until bia Colt emptied, then hastily ejected » h e 11 H and crammed new ones Into the chambers. The doors swung wider, A man dropped ,a second grabbed his middle and sank to the earth. Boots pounded close behind Blalso. He hud a fleeting glimpse of Ftalkoa and other Montnnns riders. There wero shouts down the street that grew louder as Scorpion hurried to Join the battle. Blaisc jumped to his feet and joined Montnnaa. A new burst of flre came from the right as more men converged on the renegades. They milled before the barn and then, realizing they wero cut off, they melted Inside. The doors closed, and Instantly gun flame lanced from the structure as they repelled tho charge. Blalse's shout called the Mon- tanas men back to the store. "Rallies, can you keep thut door covered?" he asked. "A rat couldn't get out," Haikcs swore, "without getting shot." "Where's Thatcher?" "Somewhere. He sent us up here. Just in time." "I'll find him and Lconi.s," Blaisc said, "to figure out the next move." "Vasquoz holds ace a," Raikes .said with a motion toward the barn. "Wo can't got him without losing a lot of men." "He can't get out, cither," Blaisc said grimly. He run to tho street. Tho thoroughfare was deserted. A man came rushing up, halted a few feet away, peering into the "Yes, Hnl, Where's Leonls?" "Holding one sldo ot the bam with the Scorpion boys. They let the townsmen handle the flre." Thatcher?" "Hotel, the last I saw him, but bawling for a gun and belt to get In the fracas." "Vasquez struck like I thought he would," Blaisc said. "We've got him trapped, now we have to tie him up." "A Job," Hal said. "But we'll get him," Blalse snapped. "Let's find Thatcher and Leonls." He stopped at the hotel. Ronnie met him on the steps. She grasped his arms. "1 was afraid for you," she said. "So afi-uid, Blalso, so terribly afraid." She drew back and looked searchlngly at him, her voice filled with wonder. "What havo you done tome? What has happened ?" He smiled and shook his head. "1 wondered about It, too, darling. But that's no good. It's enough we're hero, us two . . . you and me." Wynn« Voters Gfy* Nod to Bond Utue WYNNE, 1/rV- A proposed $33.- MO bond Issue to finance construction of a city hall and fire station was approved yesterday by Wynne voters in a special election. But the voters rejected the Installation of parking meters. Both issues were sponsored by the city council. The bond issue was approved 338 to 214. On the parking meters, 291 voted no; 258 voted yes. Couple of Taps Prove Expensive NORTH LITTLE ROCK, M Two taps and R. C. Curton were out a hundred bucks In Municipal Court here yesterday. As he explained it to Judge Milton McLecs, it all started when he "tapped" bumpers with the cai in front of him He thought he knew the driver. He didn't. The judge then tapped Curton driving and a second ISO a eonc«»led weapon. Curion said he used a gun I protect himself from the irrital driver who sprang from the ol car after the bumping. Housework Easy Without NaggingBackac NiRdng back«he.!os« of ,-., ;•---- . headache* und dlitlnrss mny be due to »k down Bf kidney function. Doctor* ««r f. kidney function 1« very Important to c<| health. When some everyday condHlon.aU an utreiu and strain. cause* this Import! function toslow down,many folks suBorni rfng b«cknche-f«l miserable. MinorWJ der irritations due to cold or wrong AjT^ cause getting up nlghtsor f requentpifl__ Don't neglect your kidneys if these cod tlons bother you. Try Doan'a Pllls-a jr. diuretic. Uaod successfully by millions over 60 years. It's ntnatlng how many thL Doan's give happy relief from these dlscil forts-helpthelBmilesof kidney tubes and' tors flush out waste. Get lloan's Fills t~ J darkness. Blatse?" "Yes, It's enough," she answered. Her eyes searched him again. "You're not hurt?" "Not a scratch. I w o n't be. Where's Thatcher?" "He found a gun and left—out there somewhere." "I'll find him," He held her close a moment. "Be careful. Get inside. There might be stray bullets." "You?" she asked. "I've got to be out there. Maybe this will clear me. But I can't be hurt now I know It." Ho turned and Jumped down the steps and as he turned the corner, he heard the rattle of a wagon in the street and he thought fleetlngly it was a fine time for anyone to pass through Calabasas. He found Leonls and Thatcher with the Scorpion men. The barn loomed an uncertain shape In the darkness, lit now and then with orange-red tongues of flame. "We could rush the place," Leonls said heavily. "He's not worth the men we'd lose," Blaisc objected. Hal came up and stood to one side as the three men discussed the problem. He elbowed Into the circle. "Wo can get him. Give me four men." "How?" Leonis demanded. Hal chuckled. "Conic along and see. It's Copyright, 1061, by Loo K. Wells. an old Indian trick." (To Bo Continued} Distributed by King Features Syndicate. FARMERS!! Do you want to sell us HATCHING EGGS at a guaranteed price of 75c per dozen All year 'round Breeding stock Chicks available from flocks about September 12. We Do Not Need: a 1. Fancy Laying Houses 2. Fancy Equipment But We Do Need: 1 1. Good Farmers who want steady income. 2. Man or wife who will follow our instructions. 3. Interest in Poultry 4. Good - Clean - Sanitary Management practices. See Lynn Franks at Feeders Supply immediately who can help you make the proper arrangements. CORN BELT HATCHERIES of ARKANSAS The Negro Community •y Ht Itn Turner <|th«lMi 74474 Or brlni lt«mi to MlM Ttirntr •t Hloke Puntnl Hem* Tho Golden Trumpets will stage u program at Ml. Zion C M Church Sunday night, August sponsored by Wr«. Zola Muldrow. Tho public U invited. Funeral cervices fur Mrs. Ells- abeth Walker will bo held Sunday, Augutt Si, at a p.m. with Hicks Funeral Homo in charge. Burial will bo In Sn«U Conictcry. Funeral »crvlcc* (or Eltie John«on wilt b* held Thursday. Aug tut !tl, mi Mt, Olive Baptist Church «t I u.w. with Hicks Funeral Home in charge. Burial will be in Hill Cemetery. Final Rite for Joe Uemustead were held Wednesday, August 30, at PUwtnt HW B«ptisi Church With Hick* Fweral, Home in char t»- **».< ""•ft- Mr*. EUsn lisGoUum and grand Children left W«4»ve*d«y night t<u- to «WWl * few d»y* vU- Korean Vets Now Under New GI Bill WASHINGTON, (UP- — The now GI bill of rights goes into effect today, offering Korean war veterans education and training at government expense. The program, however, hns hit a temporary legal snug thnt mny leave veterans paying their own school expenses at the start. Veterans administration officials warned former servicemen heading for school not to expect government checks right away. One VA official said Korean war voterans probably won't set their checks until two months after they enter school. That means the veteran will have to pay his own living expenses plus tuition, books nnd other school expense* until the checks start ur ivlng, including the buck-pay mcnts, The new GI bill provides many of the same benefits for veterans urving after outbreak of the Ko- •ean war that were received by Vorld War II veterans under the Id law. The now law states, however, thut no money can be paid or education and on-the-job train C before Aug. 20. The Va has been accepting nppli nitons for training under tho new >!U tor about a week. Veterans who uku advantage ot the program re celve $110 a month if they have to dependents, $139 If they huvW onu dependent and $180 if they have more than one dependent. Out of that money, they must pay heir tuition, buy books und supplies, finance all other costs connected with schooling and also pay [heir own living expenses. Under the World War II bill, the government paid the schools directly for tuition, books and other expenses and gave individual veterans subsistence allowances for living costs. In both cases, VA was directed by law to pay the monthly checks •tter «ach month ot schooling had been completed. That means no veteran can begin receiving his checks until he has been in school at least one month. Furthermore, both he and the school must certify to VA' that he 1$ actually attending school, and that may consume more time. Once VA has received the wees- ivy certification, it can start its machinery rolling to pay the veteran. The Uw says the agency should try to perform this job within 90 days after receiving the certification that the veteran attended classes- 4M*i* SjpmHt* left Tuesday buK Iviroik ; - L, Some electric power plants can ,j-ner»te one kilowatt-hour with less tilftn * pound of coal, while 30 years •»« U took three jwunds. ter, Urau Ethel Newman. Mr. «.nd Mrs. John English of 't Him, <M» visits* Nbc. ^fe'* motfepr. Ifrs. m-j' «"«- Now Millions More Can Own Them -at the Biggest Savings in Years! The original, genuine Air Ride tires that go on America'* finest now caret have never been duplicated! absorb, the road in silence at any speed! cushion all road shock and vibration! run much cooler—last much longerl improve steering and control af any cart give safety, mileage beyond previous standards! SIZI HIT MICf S NOW* , S.90/1S 1M9 14.15 4.40/1 > 31.15 1S.M 4.70/1* H.M u.75 7.10/15 95.75 It JO \ 7.40/15 11.10 1».tS , . •.00/15 JO.W 11.»5 *P'«»o* •.10/15 31.10 11.05 whange EXCLUSIVE FEATURES AVAILABLE HOWHEREELSE! America'* Until Regu/ar Pressure Tire U.S.ROYALZW0*® longwf fir» mi/eoge m//$ c/o«/ UST 520.10 w •• «•• > / pltntox Sb* l-H/W (lid piut $1440)* NOW *WJS. ptut tax uchong* itawtonbT ACT NOW- LIMITED TMIONU1 LONG IA$Y CIIDIT TERMS! (•mationel New Safely Tire by U.S. IOYAI U,S.Cuitipede6Alp N*vtr «uch performance of ivch o price / tii, U 114 **W lntr*fet*4 U 1MJI , , •«« HOPE AUTO CO. Phom. 7-2341 YOUR FORD BIAlft FOR OVIR 30 YEAAS HOPLAtK. Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by Th« Editor .Alex. H. Waihburn__ A Railroad Man Writes Editorial for All America Today's Quotation A judicious man looks at Sta- jstics, not to get knowledge but tt> Save himself from having ignorance foisted on him. —Thomas Carlyle Hope Star WBATHErt FONKCAtT ARKANSAS: Partly cloudj 1 scattered thufldoi>show«r* ernoon. tonight *hd «Hy cooler In north portion this ornoon and tonight. -emp High 87 Low 78 ^r<w Uttplf 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 266 Star «f HAM IN*, tan 1MT Coni«IMet*4 JM. tl. 1»tt HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 22, 1952 Mtmhjf, T£t AiMcteM P MII I AMHt Av. N«t P«ld Orel. 1 Me*. tMHfte ftMNft II,. KM — I,««| There are classics in newspaper print just as in permanent literature. And quite often they arc written by non-newspaper folks. Remember Virginia's Letter t.oj Santa Claus? While it was the) New York Sun's editorial reply which made Virginia famous, she fiidn't do badly-in the wistful little 'complaint which set the editor in i seph McCarthy of Wisconsin — if McCarthy Gets Backing of Nixon and Ike By JACK BEUL WASHINGTON Ml — Sen. Hich- ord M. Nixon of California said today both he and Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower will support Sen. Jo- 1-9 .A*' •*±T>, „ I-;- 1 •* *< \ 'Hfe,'' % jy • motion. And now a fireman on a Union Pacific express has written a piece which 'has captured the I country. He IS Chester Beltz, 38,' of Council Bluffs, la. Ha first wrote it anonymously for a paper in Omaha, Nebr., after his locomotive just missed hitting an autC' mobile at a crossing. Then the newspapers got hold of his name, ilnd began reprinting what he had written. Here it is— One Second From Eternity "I don't know who you are, its true, but I do know you were scared to death Sunday evening about 9 o'clock when you drove your car across the tracks directly in front of a speeding passenger train. It was so close that in the cab, could see the young (Jjirl (your sweetheart, I presume) throw her hands up in front of her face and cringe up against you in stark horror. If I were that young girl, I'd pull away from you, fast. You didn't show good sense, son. You probably say you love her. I wonder. Those we love we try to protect. But not you. "Wouldn't that have been a nice he is renominated — without endorsing McCarthy's views. Nixon, the GOP vice presidential nominee, told a reporter he and Eisenhower, the presidential candidate, will back all Republican Senate and House nominees in an effort to gain GOP control of Conj gross in November. But Nixon added: "I want to make it clear that in supporting any particular candidate neither I nor General Eis enhower will endorse the views or the methods of Republican candi- i dates which happen to be different from our own. Christinas mother — a present to hand her broken and battered J'body? And how do you think that .we in the cab of that engine would feel? We are human beings, tpo. We have young ones waiting home for us to return. We, too, could have been killed. , "You and your girl were one second from eternity Sunday', son. "I hope you read this and know it means you, and that the girl will, too. Next time you go driving around, stop and look. We ^don't want to hit you,' but we are helpless, as,. :we cannot swerve away from" bur given rail. "If I were you, son, and you, too, sis, I'd thank God for that split second He evening. granted you Sunday "I said a prayer for all when I realized you were" going across. Perhaps that's what saved us all. • "Now think it over, both of you. And I'll bet you are bo'th still shaking in your shoes. And please, ,1'or heaven's sake, don't try it again.." 13th Carrier of Typhoid Reported in Hempstead ' MTTLE ROCK — The State Board of Health announced yes- terdny that n 13th typhoid carrier had been discovered in Hempstead County by Mrs. Inez Turner, health nurse. The carrier is a Negro grandmother. She was discovered during the investigation of a typhoid case of a Negro boy, Dr. A. M. Washburn of the Board announced A typhoid carrier is a person who carries in his system and discminntes the microorganisms of typhoid but is immune to the disease. In Arkansas, such a person when discovered must sign a statement agree to not become a public food handler, to keep the Board informed of his whereabouts and do his utmost to protect others from contacting the disease. AdlaUke's Views About Same on Farming WASHINGTON Farmers Air From Canada Gives Relief By The Associated Press Cool air from Canada tumbled temperatures 10 to 20 degrees early Friday in the Missouri Valley .region, but for most of Texas it was the same story — no relief from the heat and drought. The mercury headed for the 100- degree mark again in parts of Texas for the 21st consecutive day. Five more heat deaths were reported in Texas yesterday. The long drought is burning out crops and pastures. Scattered thundershowers oc curred from New England south- Gilbert, Loe, Kidd Named inPMAVote Returns on the Hempstead Counj ty PMA Committee election held in* PMft office, Hope, August 18. show the 1 . H. B. Gilbert, of Rt. 1, Washington, was elected chairman, W. F.. T,oe of Rt. 5. Prescott, vice-chairman and Garland Kidd, of Rt. 1, Hope, regular member. R. B. Ar.-'Gld of Rt. 3, Hope .and T. A. Covhoiius of Rt. 4, Hope were elected alte-nates. Gilbert, Loe and Arnold were reelected. Kidd and Cornelius are new members. The committeemen will take office September 1 and will be re- sponsibio for the county •adt/.-mi- stration of the Agricultural Conservation Program, price suppoit activities, Federal*Crpp Insya-ante ahd' ! other activities which may be assigned. In the coming year, they will arrange for the tra'ining of corrimuni ty committeemen, direct the farm by-farm contacts which community committeemen will make, and have responsibility for approval of conservation practices carried out pn Hempstead county farms. Mr. Gilbert, the chairman, owns and operates a farm at Cross Roads. On this farm he produces cotton, hay and livestock. He has been cooperating in the Agricultural Conservation Program since 1936. This year he is carrying out the following soil and water conservation practices: Winter le'gu- mes, stock pond, and applications of superphosphate and potash. The vice-chairman's farm is located at Sweet Home where he produces cotton, small grain and livestock. He also is carrying *ut soil and water conservation practices on his farm. Mr. Kidd owns a farm in the Spring Hill 'community and produces livestock, commercial vegetables, and hay. He believes in conservation and is c&rrying out conservation practices in 1952. Mr. Arnold the first alternate member is also a conservation Bell Asks Rate Increase of $23 Million LITTLE ROCK — (/R) Southwestern Bell Telephone Company yes may find little difference In the views of the two major presidential candidates on the question of price supports for agricultural commod' ities, i Statements made by Gen. Dwight D. Elsenhower, the Republican nominee, and Gov, Adlai E. Stevenson, the Democratic standard bearer, at news conferences yesterday indicated that their positions on this issue, when finally outlined, may be quite similar, Eisenhower, at Kansus City, said in reply to a query that if he were elected there would be no tampering with the price support law! Ho said he had received no sugges- tions'that supports be lowered. Stevenson ruled out the controversial Brannan Plan which Elsen- hower and the GOP national platform had sought to tie to the Democrats. The Illinois governor at Minocqua, Wis., said in effect that the Republicans, in trying to make the Brannan Plan an issue, wero barking up the wrong Vrec. He said this plan was obsolete, that it had not been endorsed by his party's platform nor recommended by Us candidates. Thus the statements of the rival terday moved to increase its Ar-i candidates were open to the inter- 2 More Hempstead Children Admitted to Pdtio Ward Two more Hempstoad children have been admitted to the pciKlo '.center In St. Michael's Hospital int -Tcxarkanu bringing the two- : months total in the county to ten children and one woman. Latest to be admitted are Donnie Wayne Uobo, one year, and Trcnnnn Ray Bono, seven, sons of Mr. und Mrs. Jame.s C. Bobo of Hope, Rt. 1. about 2 ' 3 UNITED STATES RUBBER COMPANY states. Showers also were reported in the Ohid River Valley, Northern New Mexico and portions of Colorado. Skios were where. generally fair else- Little Rock Sets Traffic Record LITTLE ROCK (ffi) — A national ^record for consecutive days with- iUt a traffic fatality was established by this capital city yesterday. At midnight last night, Little Rock completed 2,60 ddys without a traffic death, passing the old record for cities of more than 100,000 population of 259 days set in 1948 by Hartford, Conn. Jumyj police answered seven accident calls last night as the deadline for the record neared. iut only on? involved an injury — 19-year-old Jerry V. Conatse fell off his motor scooter and suffered a minor leg injury. Capt. L. V. Witherspoon, head of the Little Rock Traffic Bureau, .said 4 more responsible attitude on the part of teen-age drivers deserved much of {he credit for the record. Natural Re*«rvoirt Nature's best reservoirs to store •inter water for summer use are the deep snow banks that form in high mountain country and melt slowly as hot weather approaches. hay, cotton, livestock, and commercial vegetables on his farm located in the DeAnn community. He is carrying out the following conservation practices on his farm this year: limestone, winter legumes and cover crops, and other pasture improvement practices. Mr. Cornelius ov^ns a farm near the air port and produces cotton, hay and livestock. He, too, believes in conservation practices and carries them out on his farm each year. The firm, which recently was refused a l.n million dollar rate raise by the Public Service Commission, announced that it planned to put new rates into effect Sept. Warren E. Bray, Bell general manager in Arkansas, said the new rates would average about 60 cents to $1 on home telephones; from $1.75 to $2.25 on business service. He said if these rates had been collected for the past 12 months, the firm would have earned an additional $2.3 million. Several Arkansas cities are expected to oppose the new increase, which Southwestern would put into effect under bond, O. D. Longstreth Jr., Little Rock city attorney said this week that he would contest any proposed hike in telephone rates. Arkansas subscribers now are receiving refund checks from Southwestern, ordered when the firm secured less than a requested $4.6 million. increase in 1950. Several cities contested the increase and succeeded in getting it re duced both by the Public Service Commission and the Arkansas Supreme Court to a final figure of $3,177,000. Bray said the company needed higher, rates to offset rising operational costs including increased wages, taxes, prices and investment per telephone. He said that higher wages represented the company's biggest increase in expenses. He added that present rates were yielding less than 3 '/a per cent of the company's Arkansas investment. The PSC could prevent the new increase from going into effect by refusing to accept the company's bond to guarantee refunds to sub scribers if.the new schedule sub sequently was denied. The Commission already has re fused a proposed $1.9 million increase, applied for by the firm last April. pi-elation that both endorse tho existing farm price support law. This law requires that basic crops — wheat, corn, cotton, tobac' co, rice and peanuts — be supported at not loss than 90 per cent o£ arity — the level in offect this ear — during the next two crop •ars.. It was passed shortly before Con- The New York State unemployment insurance law exempts concerns with fewer than four em- ployes from mandatory coverage. Non-profit, religious, sji«i$«,bte» sci Youth Caught in Own Hook, Life Saved Russellville W) — A 2-year- old Arkansas boy is alive today because he was caught by bis own fish hook. The lad. James ChronUter of Moreland, was fishing in Hacker Creek near Russellville Wednesday when he stepped into deep water. Another fisherman. F. M. Varden, was near the boy when h e went down. But Varden couldn't swim. He called for help. Young Chronister's body had settled on the bottom by the time E. V. Leavell, who had been fly fishing about 100 yards away, ceme running up. Leavell dived for the boy but couldn't find him. Then, he seized a floating fishing cane, gave it a tug and dragged the boy from the stream. TJfee youth's boo* was embedded in bis thumb. Lee Qayes, a farmer living near Hacfcer Creek, revived bo* a Motorist Dies, Passengers of Train Injured RACINE, Wis. Wl — A high-speed electric Chicago-to-Milwaukee train hit a car and jumped the rails near here late yesterday. The mo torist was killed and 65 train passengers were injured. Hiram M. Bryant of Waukegan 111.. Chicago North Shore and Milwaukee motorman, said his five car commuter train was traveling at 75 miles an hour when it hi the car. "There wasn't a chance for me to try to hit the brakes." he said "We hit him a second after I saw One car was flung flat on its side in a field. Two others tilted onto their sides. The other 2 remainec upright. The train ripped up several hun dred feet of tracks and knocke< out the line's electric power in tha section for three hours, temporari ly stranding thousands of com muters. The driver, whose car was rippec to shreds of twisted metal wa Episano Leal, 31, of Racine, foundry worker. Sixteen persons remained in bos pitsls. The others were release after first aid. WASHJN0TQN - Thf »*- fense Department today identified 91 addition $«AU»*Mes of the, Korean War. Tb« li»t included ) Kef auver Asks More Teeth in Crime Laws By WARREN ROGERS, JR. WASHINGTON —W')—Sen. Kc fuuver (D-Tenn.) !,<iid today he'*. encouraged by enforcement of the Jaws his crime committee helped 'enact, but wants Congress to approve more of its recommendations. In n statement Kefauver, who was chairman of the Senate Crime [Investigating Committee during most of its life, said he has received "encouraging reports" from the Justice and Treasure Departments. These also show, Kefauver added that additional legislation ui'gcd by the committee should be passed by Congress. He suid he Intends to work for passage of these at the next session, bcgining in January. The recommendations would require racketeers to keep records ;und produce u statement showing 'their net financial worth. They 'twould also prohibit deduction of illegal gambling losses from in- Lewis Poses Possibili of Another Nationwi Strike of Coal Miners Reveals Pn " : .• *- ;j f, '• Contracts to Dierks Bank Shortage Now Placed at $165,000; Records Found in Home of Employe ress adjourned last month, with'icomu tax returns. approval of Democrats and Re- ublicans like. It has the effect of citing aside, for the next ears, a system of flexible two' sup- orts which 'had beun criticized by 'resident Truman and Secretary f Agriculture Brannan. The Democratic platform prom ses to "continue" the 90 per cent ninimum supports beyond tho two•ear period. Eisenhower's state-* iient that there would be no re- uction in price supports could be ntcrpreted as meaning that he loo vould advocate their continuance. Parity is a standard for moasur- ng farm prices, declared by law o be equally fair to producers and o those who buy their products. Another committee suggestion was for creation of a permanent crime commission. Kofauver said he would propose this again at the January session of Congress. Figures in the Bureau of Inlerna, [Revenue, meanwhile, showed something piotty drastic apparently going on* among the nations gam- W-to Horned Toad Is Found Here Mrs. Tom Huckabcc of 918 Foser Avenue reported this morning inding a Horned toad in her gar den. The Horned toad is seldom ound in this section being a naive to the arid, desert lands of ,he near and far west. wnko of the crime mittee investigation last eoi»i> year, Congress passed a law requiring gamblers to pay a $50 occupation tax every year, plus u 10 pel- cent excise tax. Many gamblers were wary of the law since, in effect, it registered them- in a profession outlawed In most states. Nevertheless, before the end of fiscal 1052 lust June 30, a total of 22,401 gamblers had registered. Since July 1, start of the new fiscal year and time for getting new stamps, only 3,950 gambling occupation stamps were bought, the bureau reported today. Officials doubted there was a collapse in the trade but were not sure whether, on the strength of a Discontinued on Page Two LITTLE ROCK — (/P) The Fill announced today that It had found voluminous bank records at tho home of a trusted womim em- ploye charged In nn estimated $109,000 shortage at the Bank of Diorks, Ark. M. W. McParlln, agent In charge of the Little Rock FBI district sold Mrs. Opal Slmmlngton, a 40- year-old divorcee, had turned over to his agents "a large quantity of checks and deposit tickets she had In her home." McFarlin estimated that the checks totaled about $28,000 and the deposit tickets about $20,000. The chief agent also reported that the FBI found "eight cardboard boxes full of "checks, deposit tickets and ledger shbets" In nn outbuilding at Mrs. SlmmlnKton's homo. Charred remains of other checks and bank records were discovered In a tqash flre at the home, McFarlin suld. Mrs. Slmmlngton, nn assistant cashier employed by the bank for 32 years, is charged, with making false entries over a period of ninny years. The shortage originally was reported to be about $72,000, but State Bank Commissioner" Ed I. McKinley said last night that further Investigation had boosted the discrepancies to an cstlmnlecl4105,. •000. Mrs. Slmmlngton, whose neighbors described her as n woman who lived modestly und who was widely respected, Is free under $7,500 bond, pending federal court, action. She waived preliminary examination when arraigned* before ' " ~ -"-•'-•'-*'—- - -•- jj ot Commander Arrives for Legion Meet NEW YORK MV— American Lo- Ktnn National Commander Donald R. Wilson flow Into town yesterday to help get things rolling for tho start of the legion's 34th convun lion here Sunday. Wilson, of Clarksburg, W. Va. told newsmen tho Legion would dls cuss a "more vigorous" foreign pol Icy and the question nf applying "the strength that America is en clowed with to bring about victory by military means In Korea." An estimated 100,000 or moro Legionnaires aro expected for the week-long convention at which tho Democratic and Republican presidential candidates will speak. Dwight D. Elsenhower will spoak Monday and Oov. Adlai E. Stevenson Wednesday. Just Why Is the United States Much Better Off Than France If America Owes More Money? By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (ff) — When Wilbur 'eeble came home from work, his wife, Trellis Mae, met him ip cold esentful silence. "What's troubling you, my little chickadee?" he alsked playfully. 'SomebQdy put sand in your bird eed?" "Oh, don't bother your big head about me," said Trellis Mae, and lounccd out into the kitchen to fin- sh diner. Wilbur sighed and held his peace. He knew that whatever the matter was, he would hear about t later. And sure enough he did— after they had eaten and he was eated comfortably in his favorite chair, trying to read the sports page. "I'll tell you what's wrong," Trellis Mae isaid suddenly."You ied to me — that's what!" "Lied to you?" replied Wilbur,] earned $4,300 last year, but spent $4,700. If the average family can afford to spend $400 a year more than It earns, why can't we afford to spend $500 more than we earn? You make more than the average man. Why should we be the ones to fall behind?" " "But, honey," objected Wilbur. "We aren't falling behind. Can't you see we're better off. Instead of owing $500, we have $500." "You mean the bank has the $500 — and I don't have my fur coat," said Tiollis Mae. "The more money you owe the better off you are. Anybody knows that." "I don't see how you —" began Wilbur uneasjly. "Well, take France," interrupted his wife. "Is France an average j country or is it not?" I "I suppose you could say that France is—." wondering like any husband which! ie she meant. "How?. . . When?" "About our finances," "Well, what about our finances?" "Remember when I wanted^ that fur coat last year? It' was a wonderful bargain for (1,000," said Trellis Mae. "But you said no, we couldn't afford it." "Now. take the United States. Is the United States a wealthy try?" "Yes, but —." "Never mind that. Who owes more —France or the United States." "The United States, of course. "But. 1 Well, is the United States bet- U. S. Springs earlier this week. McFarlin said agents are "actively engaged In an effort to ascertain what became of the missing money." Sedalia Fair Resumed .Amid Wreckage SEDALIA W) — There still was some wreckage visible, but the Missouri State Fair was operating at almost full blast today in a remarkable comeback from Thursday's tornado damage. In fact, members of tho Cotlin- Wilson Carnival staff hud 70 per cent of the midway concessions buck in business for Thursday night's crowd of 21,110 persons. Today's program was moving along us scheduled. The only exception was the cancellation of the Grand Circuit harness races be- pause of the muddy track. The tractor rodeo was being staged in the coliseum this morning Instead of on the track for tho same reason. The livestock tents were up. Debris was cleared from tho roads and streets on the fairgrounds. Damaged exhibits were patched up. A transplanted Missourlun, Dr. Forrest C. Phog Allen University of Kansas basketball coach, praised the spirit ot the fair association when he was Introduced to the crowd Thursday night as a member pf tlw» Missouri Sports Hall of Fame, Sparkman Ends Home Stay, Lashes GOP BIRMINGHAM,' Ala. Iff) — Son. John Spurkmon, Democratic nominee for vice president, ended a four-day home slate tour here with tho assertion that tho Republicans have only one campaign IHDUC "that }t's time for a change," The Alabama, senatpr said , Gen Dwight p. Elsenhower has t *sujd "he's going to keep all those soda pnd economic gains of the last 20 Democratic yours, and he's «oln{ to do it better." Sparkmun ended his homecoming tour .at a dinner here lust night. Sparkman, tho first man from the Deep South to win u place on the Democratic ticket in 100 years also emphasized what ho culloc ''the end of tho political isolation of the South." He said his nomination on tho ticket headed by Gov. Adlai Stevenson of Illinois sprung partly from the campaigns of Georgia's Sen, .Richard B, Russell und Ten- Expire iff Self WASHINGTON W)officials nnld today • Lewis has divert fono«i notUJo his contracts with tho coal will expire at tho end of her. This sot up tho'JSois n mUionwido coal strike W time. '• Tho Tnft-HnrUoy labor. quires that tho government be! formed of a Ubor dispute 30 days before Iho' work expires. Lewis, president of tha tfn Mine Workers Union, gave 1 led nod tutors the rdqulrcd nollee contractors with both (the »6ft' hnrd coal Industry, w»V tUh then, these officials said.. ,,., WASHINGTON, UP) —< Lewis hns Informed tho Mediation Service that his jcoret ncKoUdtlona with tl Industry failed to produce mcnt on a now wag* contractor was lournod today. His report amounted nptlco that ho mny call; aAli In Northern soft coal •field! Sept. 20, nnd In Southern an* thraollq fields on Sept. 3Q.*C United Mine Workers' contra; expire on those dotes, and union has a rigid policy ot Jid tract, no work. /" The Mediation service cont cd that it bad received a tit, from Lewis, but declined to,; cuss Its contents,, The union made'no, speclj irifl«dif'B"B t9 wages'or o" trnct changes in t|fe a.. talks ~ in keeping with s._ Lewis policy, which IB expect., be followed as soft coal nego tlons progress. ^ •* The exact amount ot the un| demands- is seldom made 1 even to" management until after negotiations open. Howe there appears little question ,„ Lewis will ask a substantial -fl in the $18,35 a day base pay;;' his minors, in addition to »L fringe benefits as a stricter « lorlty clause. $f Whether ho also will ask an';J crease In the 30 cents a ton Puloski to Buy Land for Airbase . LITTLE ROCK. (UP) — A drive for more than $650,000 in contributions to insure construction ot an Air Force bomber base near here will be launched b/ the Pulaski County Citizens Council. Council President Raymond Reb- S3 men said the money to te donated by businessmen, throughput the county would be used to pur, chase 6,625 acres of land required for the base. nessee's Sen. Edtus Kefauver for president. ' "They proved It possible for a (Southerner to run -for president," he said. "Their campaign did much to restore tho South to tho place In tho Democratic party which had been lost." "Tho South now hua tho opportunity to demonstrate for all -time Us proper place of leadership in the Democratic party," Spnrkrnan 'declared. "I'm confident tho South Is going to present a united front Jtor the Democrats next November." iter off then France or not?" saidi The Air Force already has ap» "We couldn't then," said Wilbur' Trellis Mae triumph antly. stubbornly, "and we can't now." "How much did Jou make last year?" demanded his wife. "I made $5,200 after • paying taxes," said Wilbur. "And we "Doesn't that prove the more you ewe the better olf you are? And wouldn't we be better off, too, U I had that fur coat?" A glazed look came into Wilbur's bur. "Why?" I read in tfe* ffe* saved $500. But if we had bought \ eyes. Numbly he got up, walked that 11,000 fur coat I'd be owing the $500, instead of having it in the bank for a rainy day." Trellis Mae shook her bead at that. "What I want to know is — arc We or are we not as good as the average American- iamUy?" she Mid. 'Of course we are," said Wil- uito the kitchen, turned the water faucet on as hard as he could, then bent over and put bis aching head under the cooling torrent. "Now what are you doing, silly?" asked Trellis Mae. "Trying to dry my hair," he said. "Vow don't mafej seose," Mae said, you, ¥JN proved a site between here and Jacksonville for the $50,000,000 je( bomber installation, but the apt proval was conditioned on the grant of the land from Pulaskl County. .Rebsamen said the law of eminent domain will be utilized to condemn land which properly own- The Uttte Rock Chamber of Commerce already has secured option* on 3,25(1 acres of the proposed site. Negro Democrat Leader Retires r UITTLE MOCK, UP) — Dr. J. M- Robinson, Arkansas' Negro Democratic leader, is retiring aft or a Hong and colorful career of leading his people in state and national politics. , Dr. Robinson told United Press last night that he has no Idea of deserting to the Republican camp as a result of a schism in his own group. "J am a Democrat," said the elderly Negro leader proudly, "and kh,ave been one 8U my life, I shall continue to vote the Democratic ticket. But, I think it is time that the management ot the party in Arkansas be turned over to younger hands." Robinson Jumped into the spot* light a short time ago when he switched bis support of Qov. Bid IJcMath to Jack Hpty fcj the first Democratic pj?lro*r}v At that he was quoted 98 saying that he would resign if WcMath were re-elected, But, last night the ojd, party faro fund royalty is till secret, although tho fund re; a $100,000,000 balance as of 30 and in considered by management and union officit! be in good shape. Stalin Talks With Chinese Red Chief MOSCOW —J/P),U BedX, Premier ChoU En-lai.confen tho Kremlin last night with- , Minister Stalin—making it<e> tha generalissimo Is keep; closest touch wth the curt neso-Sovlet talks here. ' f Diplomats regarded the vl! which top aides o( both A were present, as more than i ,tosy call and predicted ""' be the, IJrst of a -Berjes, talks while Chou la h« chief of a delegation stronger tlee .between JU China. It was reca sonally steered' ncgptlit, ing to the, 1950 SovJ. Treaty, which to the ' for coopefaUen tatw big Communist nation?; An wheel-horse \\ "I am old and tired. I that some of the icople on my race take up &» lurden. i am retiring as head of th» Negro Democrats in not because I am mad »t any. one — but because i think t&»t LITTL are pwfer row* ._ .. aver the few* ol dlrectifli «t . ^ RotoinKon'* utatoinent ea&4 r«* ports tt»t the Negro Hu of ttte J* n H».i

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