Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 25, 1952 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 25, 1952
Page 1
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l jr "* i* * ji " / ^ * " S j fffrV' * * v ' j} ' * * * />£ r J f'S * " W)*l *'> ' ' ***'.< * < Jr „ ^ * *.*If**, tf»M, ARKANSAS • Sttotff*,A*«tU,tfSl CLASSIFIED ;ftttttOffi«t0»f ft*ft AORAT8S l,fo 2,00 180 1,00 1,60 4.00 4,50 0,00 i.OC ISO 0,00 10,60 18,00 II.BO 18,00 OSSIFIED DISPLAY 11h*» ^», mt . n , 7Bo par inen il iwfwrfuwwm. Wo per look *H*W, «.,*..,,«. Wo per look I*C *, {rrtflutof or *)t» W»* «fWKtey «»«. l«l odvirtlitr* eow until 8 MI. m following day, retwvt «he rleht f» aoveriltemenii of* fiort and to reiett *& «f» or mer« letters, flflurt*, weh 01 hMMt* * numwrt wtmf 01 one IflM 1 , tow, w>t be psipOfV' "" % Wont Adt unit* *,•*"*"""< (PE STAR im/>MM Jantfcry It, MW Wf P afternoon by IMIHINfl l CO, TM M*f iHMI if, iMtfil' WalMMt Htfi*,. AHM)»M aa ItMM, «h, MHINIM il ofl MttM »!•»» m«tl*r •» «» «l H« at W •i (ti« Audit HiirtaN •( CNulslUnl n MM (poyoul* in o*In Hop* and nilphUor- it- mall In Hempxeuil, Nnvodo, "ilia, Howard, ond Milter eoun- trvlcfi Offered high ' quality" rk contact Clar Phono 74014 or VACAIW ttow, J room t ... Bpartmtht, Cloie-iff, UtUHlei paid, Qarafo. Phona 7-4411, 9 ROOM furnlilied apartment, Private front, baek entrance*, bath, (Electric refrigerator, 931 Bonner. Dial f.JMJ, FHONT bedroom convenient to bath. Within I block of Barlow Hotel. Phone 7*2143. 31-tf garage apartment, 3 block* trom town, Dial 7.2208, awi 6 ROOM unfUrnlihod home. MUtf Lllllo Mlddlebrooks or Middlebrooks Grocery. 32-31 0-ROOM house. Can be mod an duplex, 100> B, 2nd. *40 per month. Call Carl Druncr, 7*4343. 22-81 HOOM unfurnlihod apartment. Hnrdwood floor*, nullt-ln fix* lures, Large closets, 312 South Bpruco. Mr*, J. K, Schooloy. Dial 7-3»77, 23-«l FURNISHED 3 room house, Utll- ltlo« paid. Near Schooloy'a Store. Mr*. J. £, Schooley. Phono 7*3577. 23-flt For Salt 'LASWOOD nooondi — 170 pet M. 81x6 ft". #;*"•> 4'ta-l". Suitable foe wall partition!, ihoathlnn, closet lining*, •hel- ving, Bio, SOUTHERN PLA8- WOOD CORPORATION, 8. ,W, PROVING GROUNDS. 18-8t MY HOM1E, 04 acres good grass or farming land. Fish and stock; pond, 8 live springs. Other conveniences. J, R. Anderson Spring Hill, Arkansas, 03Mi ACRES, 9 mile* cast on No. 4 highway. Falrhounp. barn, 2 •prlngs, f>2 acres In cultivation, 13Hi In timber. $4200, Lewallon and Collier. 21-nt 0 ROW John Blue tractor cotton duster. Fits any tractor. A. E, Sluaser, Mid Soulh Cotton Supply. ai»8t RADIO phonograph console mahogany cabinet, In good condition, Dial 7-241U, 23-31 P«rtonol POKM8 wanted for musical sot- U«K, Bond poems lor free examination. Flv* Star Musters, Beacon Bldg., ton, Massachusetts. Bout aa-u RtolEttot«forSol« Uit ttwn 9 and a mon- r, old, aiQ South \Vatbln«ton. "- Notice Ind Watermelon Garden better mouse trnp, oven build U by the way. , world will beat ft path r door." Real cow slices NEAR HI SCHOOL at 800 East 19th. 3-bedroom homo, hardwood floor*, bath, attic tan, floor fur ntico, built-in cabinets, lenced back yard, garage, FHA flnan cod an4 vacant OQW. ON 180 X IN CORNER lot. Paved •treat, plenty of beautiful shad tt'eon, this extra Urn 3-bedroon a-unih homo has a living rooms dining room, combination kitch en and broakfa.it room with cab* inela galore, Urge pantry, back porch, uttlo storage, attic (an 2 floor furnaces, and floors ar covered with carpet and ilnol cum. Qarago and carport, idea lor family wanting plenty o elbow room. Inmmedlato Posies ion, FHA financed; $3,000 down $750.00 FOR 01 EQUITY in «• room modern homo with lart screened back porch, garage partly fenced back yard on 78 x M 190 toot lot. Monthly payment* 88-81 for Vised furniture thing of vat* 74370. IHt drlv Ovo, ot |M include principal, Interest taxes and Insurance, WK have a good demand for farm land, U acres up to 0,000 with or without ImuroyemonU, RESIDENTIAL, Commercial, Prop crty Management, FHA, 01, Con venlent toani. See Vincent W SO, FARMS, Ranches, band, See Chm> lea F. Baker. FOSTER.KLL1S REALTY CO, m B. tnd, Pho. MWl, IM MO ACRE stock fano, »U feuee* Good rajtdftDAQt BtDWt Electricity ta 4»0 ACRE stock farm, m ' .*•«( Ettofe For fUftt W* SOtmi Main Str«ct. Three •Ad fmir room apartment* up- ItltM WMi atllo fan«. $40 and 47,10, i$t KAST Third fllroet. Three and Ittiir room *p«rim«nU upntalri *fttt tfoWlildlfb. |3S to doWH*Ulr«. 13th fttriSi. Thrtft room HI uiMtffHf KWll down i. $20 and $». I0| FOSTER Avenue, Th'roo apartments upstairs. I!W. lOCT East 2nd REALTY CO. Tel. 7-4601 Fair Enough •y Wentbrook P«f Itr Copyright, 1M2 y King Features Syndicate. j&eal Coflimunim who tator were mud* notorious by cMiRretftional tneeni. The Communist purpose w«» to exalt the lex-exempt, predatory union racket over Uxpnylng, lew-peylng bu*lne«* firms of unquestioned loyalty to the United 8t«(p«, Th«n, «R now, meny of the union executive* were tr*Uorou« adherent* of the Muscovite tree- ton. Th» duneeeup order cloned with • bottom Una which r«-a<J: "This notice mutt remain posted for DO day* from date hereof and mutt not Be altered, defaced ot covered by arty tftHer material," The final deposition, holding Tho national labor relation* ward hni ordered a manufacturer n Bonlon engaged In the produc- lon of fiecrot electronic d jvlco* or th<t Army, Navy and Air Force 0 retaliate a workman with a irlminal record who denied that ho tad ever been convicted of a crlrrw In hit application for hli on.-Tha cmployoo I* John S, Slab- nil, M renegade Bonton policeman who robbed a liquor "tore while on duty In uniform in 1040, won con- 'lotcd by a jury, »cnt to prison or three months and canned from hB,;fproo. Sbblns was not restored to hl» dofonse factory job. Ho did get |359,gO back pay. But, In a trans action having the charnciorlstlcx of a nhnkedown by an official ugcn cy,0f the federal government, In nvor of a union, he agreed In writing to "resljjn" and waived hi* clqim to,' tha job. Thin wan a deal under tli* tablti. In addition to the penalty ot 1395.20. Photoswltch, Inc., the do- !ondnnt company, was forced to sign «n abject, humlllatlnK admission of wrongdoinu In dlsntlHslng a cotfvicted fiduciary after ho had led, Ih hi* application, and to post Ills admission on the bulletin joard. This document, dictated by the t'^or RclwtloiaH Board, said: 'Notice to nil employees: Pur- yant to the rocommcndultons of a trjat examiner, . . .We will m* discourage momborshlp In the international Union of Klectrlcal Ha- dlo und Much Inn Workers, CIO. , . by dlscrlinlmUodly discharging or refvislng to rolnitnto nny of our cmployoeu." And, tho duncccnp ordwr further Maid: "We will offer lo John S. Stwblnn Immedlutu and full rein- sthtomont without prejudice to his seniority or other rights und priv- llogus and We will make him wholo for loss of pay," Tn« toi\or of the notice Is characteristic and A hardy survival ot the, pioneer dnys ot this vicious Photoswltch guilty of discrimination sRalnst this thief and liar In a plant covered by special "security" measures was signed by Paul M. Herzog, chairman, and John M, Houston and Abe Murdock, lame duck congressmen, members of the board. Herzog Is the man who created an unbearable situation which forced Robert N. Denham to resign his job as general counsel of the board when Den- inrn Insisted on strict adherence to yho Tan-Hartley law. His resignation opened a vacancy rot Ida Klaus, a niece of David Dubinsky, the perpetual president-dictator of Ihc garment workers union. Miss Klaus's Interpretation ot the law has been satisfactory to tha board. Stabins was a cop from 1010 to 1040. In <hls application for work at Photoswltch ho said he had no police record. Hod he admitted his record he would have been turned down. Edmund J. Blake, the company's lawyer, a specialist In these brace game labor board jobs, bore down on the fact that Stabins signed his name just below a line warning him that "nny misrepresentation" would be sufficient cause for dismissal. Mr. Blake argued that It Stabins were upheld just bccau.su he had joined a union, no criminal, however dangerous, could be de nlod a job or fired provided he be stirred himself in union activity. This has been the rule nevertheless for many years and many vicious criminals enjoyed Us protection throughput World War II, And the trial examiner held that Stabins was n "truthful witness" but that Burton E. Shaw, the vice-president of the company, "holder of sever a) degrees and one of America's foremost aclentlsits", was "tin un skilled liar". Hurzog, Houston and Murdock held that thu discharge ot a thlul arid liar from a plant covered by the FBI and other protective agencies of the government as well us by the Plnkd'tons, 24 hours a clay, constituted "coercion" of all tho employees. "Coercion" was found also In a plot by Photoswltch "to make low-cost insurance available to" the employees. This Insurance might have caused grumbling against the expensive and meaningless "social security" whereby tho Roosevelt-Truman administration financed Its inflationary ex- travugence, and therefore, of course, was a vicious attack on sound public policy. The fradulont nature of the whole proceeding is found In the fact that with the smirking collusion ot this government bureau the dismissal of the black sheep cop was _ ratified after the company's engl- buroku under the original Now'neors and other men engaged in Cleveland Licks Yanks, Take Lead By RALPH ROOEN Associated Prei* Sports Writer The Cleveland Indians arc In first place Saturday, firmly con* vlnced they will win the IB52 American League pennant. One reason for their bright outlook ort life stems from the fact they have conquered one of their chief (tumbling block* of the past -beating the New York Yankees In the Yankee Stadium, Cleveland turned back the Yanks M, In the firat game of a vital two-game series and took over first place from the defending champion* by one percentage point. This Is the first time that Cleveland has ruled the roost since June 7 and also the first time since June 14th that the Yanks arc the pursuers instead of the pursued. The Chicago White Sox, fresh front three straight triumphs over the Yanks, extended their winning streak to four games by beating the third place Boston Red Sox, 4-1. In other American League games, the Philadelphia Athletics capturod a twi-night doublchcadcr from St. Louis, 5-2 and 0-0, and the Detroit Tigers defeated Wash inKton, 2-0. In the National League, the red hot St. Louis Cardinals defeated the New York Giants, 3-1, to stretch Hope Drops Playoff Game to Prides 8-1 Hope's Legionnaires again bowed to the hurler of Ed McLish last night at Fair park and were eliminated from the Southwest Arkansas League playoff by an 8-1 score. McLlsh allowed only two back-to back hits In the opening inning with Bob White singling home Charles Houson and that was it as far as local scoring was concerned. Before tha game was over the visitors had tagged Stevens for 17 hit:!, many of them doubles and eight runs. The Prides will meet the winner of the Mineral Springs-Nashville series for the loop title. Hope AB R H Hopson rf 3 Anderson ss 4 White 2b 5 Beaslcy Ib 4 Filogamo cf 3 Gunter 3b Thomas c Ross If Huddlcston If (8) Stevens p . Independents Play Here Sunday p. m. An Independent Hop* baseball team will take on a team from Waldo at Pair park Sunday afternoon starting at 2 o'clock. Dale Jones of Emmet will do the hurling for Hope with Joe Patcrson catching. By The Associated Press, NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Brooklyn New York St. Louis Philadelphia Chicago Boston Cincinnati Pittsburgh 78 60 71 63 30 47 49 34 59 62 50 67 51 69 Pet .661 .595 .59: .538 .488 .427 .425 36 88 .290 The Negro Community •y Helen Turner t Phone 7*4474 * Or brim H«ma to Mite Turner •t Hleke Funeral Horn* tally Scrapbag i By HAL BOYLE Associated Press Writer Funeral services lor H1U Jar son will be held Sunday, AuguJ 24, at 2 p.m. at New Bethel Bad tist church with Hicks Funerj Home in charge. Burial will be Giles Cemetery. Mrs. John Muldrow and daufil tcr have returned to their hdfl in Berkeley, Calif., after a vis| with Mrs. Lela Muldrow, ai other relatives. Mrs. Alford Simmons left Sa urday for California where sh will visit relatives and friends 1 Los Angeles, Bakcrsficld and Pit burgh, Calif. 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 vital war production had wasted much time In potty haggling at the boiird's solemn insistence. The hearings lasted four days and the Photoswltch executives realized that they were being badgered by the board in a meaningless farce. As usual, the cards were stacked against the employer and when the company tumbled to the fact that the board would agree to the bum's dismissal in a fictitious manner, the case was closed. Stubins signed a letter abandoning the job, picked up his check, walked oul ot the fnclory and disappeared for five clays while his wife canvassed the probable porls of call for traces of a fellow with $355.20 or any diminishing fraction thereof, The board knew this was to be the way of it and the next result was that by government order Stabins got pay for no work rind the bill was passed on lo the Common Man through taxes to pay for those electronic things. Although the FBI could have turned up Stabins' record in a few hours, It was forbidden to do so by the prevailing collusion of the board and the union racket which holds that a criminal character who might be bribed to steal se crets out of a confidential factory should be given his chance to steal first nnfi dismissed afterward, if ever. Such cases are not rare but common and the labor board's high rate of "convictions" of employers is explained by the tacts thai employers know they can't win, want to get on with the job and realize that the ultimate cost will be paid by the citizens. LEE WELLS ,\j. CHAPTER TH1RT* : M.AI8JQ felt Melimle's hand halt tntf U M*med M It the Uloned. H* looked up to her •tftHni neroaa the room th« aUln, Rennla stood •Mf*. polMd, one hand light on pi atalr-rtjl, hir fto« white and . But o»m* aoroaa the «• «BAU«d. "It'a all right ... a butted ahoulder that'U mend." . Rannic looked around at Paul, a queatlon in bar ey»a, He nodded. ourtoualy at Blataa, Me* hand Wl away and ahe ba«k. BlalM introduced nil to Paul a«d then to Me- M«l murtuured •omethlnii, liiQktd at BlatM, back to Rennle turned to race tho door Mark wafted In. Thatr met, loektd. Mark atopptd HfK H* wort a coat, unbuttonad a* that tn* h«*vy bucWa ot Mi *r Tha tdft of tha vrad iNtnaath It Hl» fact t* th» Ua nrMNd Oml» W ACRE (urn, Nlco horn*. 490 ACRE ata* farm »U J«tc«d. Three taut*. L^, tf witor gr.i*. E^tctrlcU* 194 |»». too AQR8 itoek turn, |U tweed. housu. two bwoi. MA 9M, Uti ot Ut* «(iu«tao«t. Ht noddtd ,,,. _...... ,.., •B. took to th* «aor *t»t at Martc'a "He'a coming around," Paul said. Blaiae crouched down as Mark opened hla eyea and looked up at him. "So you wanted me dead, Mark," Blaiae aald quietly. "WhyT" Mark at&red at him. tried to alt up, but (ell back. "BadT 1 he aaked. "You've got It real bad, Mark." Blaiae aald ewtttly. "You only got a little time to talk." Paul reached toward the man's coat, but Blatse'a hand checked him, and he made a awlft negative gesture. "Just a lltUe time, Mark . and I know moat ot it." •What do you knowT" Mark aaked in a whtaper that atill retained a faint, ragged note of defiance, "You're the one who brought up tax landa and nomeateada, Mark. Including a part of my own rancn. You're the one who Hired Vasquea to kidnap Hal and warn him and me out of the country ... or kill ua U we didn't run. You wanted m* out of tho country or dead. Mark. baoauM you were afraid." Mark'a Upa twtated. He closed hU eyea and atjhed wearily M Randall continued. "Wnat about Chavea and Star* tine T You might a* w«u tell U, Mark—whil* you'v* still got brf*0»." Mark'a head dropped back and b,* nok* tn a dead, flat tone aa thoufb notiOnc mattered any more, "I knew you'd die up that old Chavt* killing and Anally pin it on I knew it 1 had to atop you. WM » drunken, atubbora fool, who dr»w a taOfe on me when I tiled to talk buainaaa. I shot him," *But not than. Mark." Blaiso (a* «i»t«d> Mark lick*) fate Upa, "No. not than, i ran. But ( wait*d for hlia and got bim. You kept wattting to nght L*oma and I aaw ft way to get rtd of you." •You plaattd tiw gun and Hoi- at*r and ttota a«at word to Leoois. Totals 32 1 4 Pride* Quinn rf-cf (7) 012 Cambrac c 502 Byrd ct-lb (7) 622 Stringer ss 513 Goodell 2b 513 Farris 3b 512 R. Pearce Ib-p (7) 311 Freeze It 501 McLish p-rf (9) 5 1 l SATURDAY'S SCHEDULE New York at St. Louis —Lanicr •8-10) vs Brazlc 0-3) or Chambers 4-3) Brooklyn at Pittsburgh — Labine 7-3) vs Waugh 1-1). Philadelphia at Cincinnati — Drews 11-11) vs Church 5-7). Boston at Chicago — Wilson 1010) vs Schultz 3-1). FRIDAY'S RESULTS Brooklyn 9-2; Pittsburgh 2-3 twi-night) Boston 4; Chicago 3 St. Louis 3; New York 1 night) Cincinnati 3; Philadelphia 2 night) Totals 45 8 17 AMERICAN LEAGUE W L 60 51 Cleveland New York Boston Chicago Philadelphia Washington St. Louis Detroit 70 52 63 54 64 58 62 56 63 58 51 73 40 80 Pet .575 .574 .538 .525 .525 .521 .411 .333 Mrs. Alice M. Nelson is spenc ing several weeks in Little Rrf visiting friends. Winford L. Watson of Chicago the housegucst of Mr. and Mr A. G. Royal. EW YORK UP) — There was no e on the beach except the fat in and a quartet ot teenagers ylng catch with a tennis ball. The four youngsters — three lean ,ys and a golden-haired %irl re like a Grecian frieze come to but their laughter somehow rbed the fat man. |"Noisy kids," he muttered, j 'robably can't wait untU the sun | es down so they can start smok- g marijuana. When I was that I :e, I worked all summer. But toy — all kids are useless." A shower of sand sprayed over s reclining form as the girl ped to catch a mis-thrown ball, j "Sorry, popsie," she said. Star WSATHBR FORBCAtf ARKANSAS -Clear to partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Tuesday; slightly warmer tonight} Wednesday, partly cloudy and not much change In temperature, Temptratures High 00 Low 01 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 273 Star of Hop* !•**, Pnn 1*1? Consolidated Jan. II. 1*2* HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, AUGUST 25, 1952 Mewken Th« AiMtUM Pr*n a Awllt lnNHNl •' A». N«» P«M Orel. $ M*«. Indli* Matth I), 1W J,«*l PRICE 8<5 COI* 'Over-Critical' Says Pick of Senate Report _, . , .. Fncnds- .wil Mrs. Gcorgiv ,^ glad to know th rnold is rccuperi WASHINGTON W> — The chief of army engineers today termed o away!" shouted the fat man,' "over-critical" a scorching Senate rily. "And don't call me pop- >' c P? r t accusing him and other top 4 ., military men of confusion and "' , . ,, , . . . waste in the hurry-up building of "Okay, popsie," she laughed, y g ajr baseg Jn North ^.^ ,d leaped away. Ho watched the Thc committcc urgcd Secrctar y jU r play a moment longer, and cf lhe A pacc to ,. take ' ew in his heart why he felt I roriate - ac ti on " aai t umpy toward them. It was iusc they were lithe and young. propriate - ac ti on " against Lt .Gen. ! Lcwis A p , ck thc ongineers chief ting from a successful eye opcrilMaking vague sounds like a dis- tion. kntented walrus, he picked up his Pick got out a statement today saying "I had no responsibility in the determination of the air force The Hope Regulars will plaji, strong .team from Tollett SuncM at the City Park. Game time 2:30 p.m. Admission is 50 eel and 25 cents. |t bald head and his sad fat | requ i r e mcn ts in North Africa. It lach and waddled heavily to, was not my res p ons n bi [ity to di• ocean's edge. The waves were rect the constrU ction on a crash or rush program basis." Oilers Fight to Stay in First Lookouts Tighten Up for Road By STERLING SLAPPY Associated Press Sports Writer The Chattanooga Lookouts head west today faced with problem of keeping their lead in the Southern Association. Chattanooga—first ranked team in the Southern is waning but still very hot pennant race—is idle tonight before opening series in Memphis tomorrow, Little Rock Tuesday and Nashville Friday. During this final Toad trip of thc season Chattanooga must settle its problem of playing better baseball on tho road. The Lookouts' road record is 29 victories and 36 defeats. Right now Chattanooga's grip looks great—especially after last night. Chattanooga walloped Birmingham, 13-2, while second place Atlanta laded another shade, losing again to Nashville, 9-4. Chattanooga is 3 games in front of Atlanta. Just a whisker back of Atlanta however is New Orleans, coming up fast. Last night the Pels won twice from Little Rock. 3-2 and 4-2, and trail the Lookouts by four games. SATURDAY'S SCHEDULE Cleveland at New York —Wynn 16-10) vs Raschi 14-3). Detroit at Washington —Newhouser 5-8) vs Moreno 8-7). St. Louis at Philadelphia —Stuart 33) vs Kcllner 9-11) Chicago at Boston — Brown 1-2) vs Parnell 9-7). FRIDAY'S RESULTS Cleveland 6; New York 4 Chicago 4; Boston 1 Philadelphia 5-; St. Louis 2-0 twi-night) Detroit 2; Washington 7 night) By The Associated Press El Dorado, fighting to stay in t the big fifth inning. In other games last night, Creel "If P»ul Md til* other*; ««vt up ir t»B& Uonia could only taJt* p«ft at tt. R« wwiWut know when W te*W«Jet4 ctetoas U? U» b*ck (**«*." "60 u»w you own moat of UK** or told mo what you and him planned to do. You'd go back In there and file claims and -then you'd learn what I'd done. He was going to help you find out what really happened to Chavez, he said. It rattled me ajid 1—shot him without thinking." BlaJ3e shook his head. "Murder, Mark, and you tried to get me. But land wasn't all the reason." "Melanie," Mark half whla- pered. "You were safe tn jail forever and then luck got you out. Tho first day at the farm I saw the way you looked at her... hungry-like. You're In love with her, Randell, and you'd take her from me; If you could." Blaiae slowly stood up. He looked at Melanie who stared down In polo horror at her husband. Ren- nte watched Blalsa In a questioning, searching way. Mark, there on the floor grew steadily weaker. Randell dropped to his kneea besldo the gasping man: "Confession U good for a man'a soul, Mark." he said quietly. "I want you to know that I forgive you. And may God forgive you, for having told the truth at last, for having vindicated me." Then Blalse turned and walked out on tht porch. The crowd atill milled in the street, but at the dark, far end ot the porch there was ob> •curtty and comparative peace. Someone stirred near by an4 Blalse turned. Rennle stood a few feet away. Lamplight from the window caught the soft line of her cheek and jaw, the sober Upa, Just taen Thatcher appeared from the crowd and started to climb tha •t«ps. •Father," Ronnie called, "BJatot and 1 are over here." Thatcher came up to them. Renal* told him of what toad happened and Thatcher awort aottly to amassment. Then he took Blake's nand. "I'm glad, son." "iPathtr , .. eow?» flannte asfcwt Thatcher looked atb#r,tftM «p at BUlss, He cfcuckltd, "fctow" Sot came up to Piatei and aer band* on M* their wining' streak to seven games. The victory also moved the Cards to within three percentage points of the second place Giants, Brooklyn's pace-setting Dodgers split a twi-night doubleheader with Pittsburgh, winning the first game, 9-2. but losing the second, 3-2, while Cincinnati edged Philadelphia, 3-2, and Boston downed Chicago, 4-3. Luke Easter, whose hitting the past few weeks has been instrumental in Cleveland's rise to the top, bluntly predicted before the game with tho Yanks that the Indians would ond New York's three- year reign as champions. "We're going to win this pennant," the big first baseman said. "Furthermore, we're going to win it right here—in the Yankee Stadium." Easter, Dale Mitchell and Bobby Avlla were the leading lights in the triumph that moved the Indians to the head of the class. Big Luke drove in four runs on his 20th homer and a single. Mitchell cracked out five straight hits and Avila started the first triple play of the American League sea son. COTTON STATES LEAGUE W L Pet Meridian Natchez Greenwood Monroe El Dorado Pine Bluff Greenville Hot Springs 77 45 .631 71 68 63 63 58 45 42 51. 582 54 59 59 63 77 79 .557 .516 .518 .479 .369 .347 Last Night's Results Greenwood 5; Hot Springs 0 El Dorado 10; Meridian 1 Pine Bluff 7; Greenville 6 Monroe 9; Natchez 5 Tonight's Games Greenwood at Hot Springs Greenville at Pine Bluff Meridian at El Dorado Natchez at Monroe Pet W L SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Chattanooga 74 59 .556 Atlanta 73 64 .533 New Orleans Mobile Memphis Nashville Little Rock Birmingham 71 64 67 66 68 68 66 62 58 68 72 78 .526 .504 .500 .493 .463 .426 Monroe beat Natchez 9-5, and Pi Bluff edged Greenville 7-6. Monroe came from behind to talj the scalp of the Natchez team. Sports scored five runs in ffl eighth inning as relief Hurler Ro| aid Lurk won his third game the season against five losses. Frank Henslcy was the hightligi of the Pine BluH-Greenville gaml He drove in three runs and thef scored on an error for the winnin Judges. Rookie Joe Rieken was creditcj with the win after coming in hurl in the top of the sixth inninj Greenwood broke loose its hoa.1 bats and blanked the last-plaq Bathers from Hot Springs. Nick Siemasz powered the wii ner's attack with two homers an batting in four runs. |gh, and he hesitated. But then found a pasuse between the Thc armcd services prepacedncss [•eakcrs, waded m and started investigation subcommittee, head- dimming. | cd by Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson "Ah. this is it," he sighed. The (D-Tex) made public its report later hid his shape. He felt strong [ yesterday. It said Pick was . re- fid young again. He turned on his i sponsible for thc building job wh,ich ack and floated. . . for a long has cost taxpayers 200' million dreaming with open eyes dollars and is expected eventually he looked up at the windy sky. to total more than double that amount. The Johnson committee report said there had been no effective check made on frauds, kickbacks, theft and pilfering. It said, too, that "large-scale loafing drunkenness, and failure properly to attend to duty was rampant at least throughout thc initial stages , t of construction." flail the water wildly with lead-j. * n hits statement, Pick said he j had npt yet seen copies of the re- al I port but that 'from the newspaper A face swam into view. It was accoimtSi it wou i d ap p car that thc first division of the Cotton StatjA wave suddenly broke over him. Baseb.all League and ear a pimfcittering, the fat man swung off splot, pounced on the leagulpound. The sea was choppy, and leading Meridian Millers 10-1. lie shore looked a long way off. Rookie righthander Dick Roycle began to swim toward it, but hurled six-hit ball as his teafl came no nearer, mates opened up for five runs «He swam harder. No progress. |h,e fat man realized he was caught an outward current. Fear wood blanked Hot Springs 5-f as hed through him and he began - Jimmy 10. "Bud" Taylor, 145, Mian SAN DIEGO, Calif., — Lou Adams, 121 1-2, Tijuana, Mexic stopped Jimmy Dunn, 126, Diego, 5. of the boys he had seen on ic beach. They looked into each ^.hers eyes and saw they were 3th in the same plight. Thc boy pproached him warily, afraid the it man would grab him and drag icm both down. "Think I can make it. . . to |iore," he panted. "Keep trying I'll get help." As the boy swam away the fat an felt his own life going, .too. ^ wondered about what the local per would print about his death He-Wondered about his wife And then all wonder left him. e was a blind blob of flesh slug- ing in a blind sta. He no longer auld feel the movements of his rms and legs. He had lost the irection of the shore. Then through the gathering fog f numbness the face of the boy "MODEL" MODELS PROTEST — Christine Christy, 18, left, and Ardea Murry, 21. right, protest the term of the word 'model," as used during the vice probe In New York. The models are seen as they picket the New York District Attorney's office.—NEA Telephoto. subcommittee has submitted a generalized report whichx x x appears to be over-critical." "It is." he said, "not unusual for constructors to experience some deficien'cies in accomplishing large military construction projects under extreme limits, of time. This is what happened' in Morocco." Bod caw Youth HurtinWreck at Texarkana TEXARKANA — James Clyde Hoover, 2d, of Bodcaw is in a Texarkana hospital with a broken leg following an accident Saturday night. ivam again into view. The fat man tPol . ic ^ said . ..... , fcn,mht ho was drpamine. But be-! struck by an automobile driven by William E. Webb of Texarkana. Police said that Hoover was •i ... ught he was dreaming. But be id the face came three more. ,,,,,.,_ , ces - the girl and the other Thev reported that charges of neg- Last Night's Results Nashville 0; Atlanta 4 Chattanooga 13; Birmingham 2 Memphis 7; Mobile 1 New Orleans 3-4; Little ,Rock 2-2 Tonight's Games Atlanta at Mobile Only game scheduled. Fights Last Night By ' The Associated Press HARTFORD, Conn. — Vic Cardell, 145, Ha r t f or d, outpointed George Dunn, 134, Edmonton, Alberta, 10. NEW ORLEANS — Joe Brown, 13(5%, New Orleans, outpointed SPORTS ROUNDUP .By GAYLE TALBOT, , ft*. NEW YORK Wl — The experts who devote their lives to racing and who annually pool their talents to select the official "Horse of the Year" are beginning to look con fused aqd to say that if something definite doesn't happen fairly soon in the horse world it might be better to declare a moratorium on the award. There is, at the moment, no 3- year-old with anything resembling a clear claim to the honor, and too many of the top older candi dates either are out of training or separated by half the width of the country so that the students are unable to get a clear line on then- comparative merits. If a ballot were taken at this time, probably a half-dozen different runners, in eluding .at least one filly, would get in on the act Out around Chicago, the feeling is said to be virtually unanimous that Mary-Ve-WeU, winner of both the American Derby and the Ar Ungton classic here, is thc finest 3-year-old colt in thc land. Thc only Caic«f,oans who do not think so. apparently, are those who are sur« that $«ai {teligfot, a brilliant My fe«m fee same Calumet Ben Jones, Calumet's famous trainer, does not believe in run ning fillies against colts at any lime, and more especially when they're both his'n. The same goes for yet another Calumet filly, A Gleam, which is very highly esteemed by West Coast connois seurs. Hfll Gail, the Kentucky Derby winner, has not run a lick since and is not expected to return to action in time to make a serious bid for this year's title. Blue Man. which won the Preakness and sev eral other good ones, is another 3-year-old candidate who now has been let out to pasture and whose chances thus are dimmed. Bight now the top 3-year-old prospect tor the award might be One Count, which won both the testing Bel moat Stakes and last Saturday's Travers at Saratoga- Still very much in the running to repeat for the honeor is C.Y. Whitney's veteran, Counterpoint. He's had a tough year up to this point, what with pulled muscles and wrenched ankles, but is expected to be ready and able by the time Belmont BE CAREFUL! Love's a spell, and |A'o boys. ; "Here, climb on this," the boy aid, pushing forward a rubber lay raft. Like eels the four teen- gers surrounded the fat man, fted him on the raft,. He hugged as if it were .his mother. They began to push the raft rough the waves, expertly guid- it slantwise toward the shore, each wave broke over him the man swallowed part of it. They neared the beach. A great twering wave rose behind them. "Now!" shouted one boy. "Give everything!" The fat man kicked feebly. The recn, foam-crested wave picked em up — man, girl, boys and |aft — and tumbled them in ' a cap into shallow water. The fat ligent driving has been filed against Webb. The driver claimed that Hoover darted: in front of his car. an felt his forehead ainst the sandy bottom. grating The hungry sea clutched to pull iim back, and he had no strength jo fight it. Then hands grabed him «—."^ |nd dragged him up on the hot ,ry sand. He opened his eyes and saw a ky that framed four tanned anx- 3us young faces. The girl ran and ;ot some paper napkins and bean to wipe his ead. bleeding fore- be Tf^ J«remy Ireland had learned to love his demure and lovely foster sister until her rival appeared. Eve-*desirable, willful, erw«l-wps the girl his par. ents had passed up in order to adopt Nance, and now their son is faced with a similar choice. Eve has learned to take what the wants, ond Nance's only defense J$ the magic of her love- Who will win Hi» heart? The fat man looked up at them, ;ch in turn. You kids. . . you wonderful. . . onderful kids," he said broken, and tears began to run down his Most of State Enjoys Cool Air By The Associated Press Only six points in the state reported temperatures over 90 yes terday but Arkansas' cool wave is on its way ou* the U. S. Weather Bureau at Little Rock said today. .Highest for the state yesterday was 96 in Camden, Hot Spring: and Arkadelphia. Fayetteville had the coolest weather in the 24-hour peeiod ending at 7 a.m. this morn ing, recording a cool D2 degrees, Batesville had 03. Other cities with temperatures of 90 or above included El Dorado, 92; Brinkley, 91, and Stuttgart, 90. Other stations in the sitate reported temperatures below 90. No rain was reported in the state yesterday and the weather bureau says there is none in sight for the next several days. In Portland, Ark., the station there reported that farmers don't want no need any more rain and that cotton picking has started The bureau said that it seems there has been enough rain for the corn, too. ussia, West dly Split on German Treaty By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER '• WASHINGTON I,TI—Russia and :hc Western Powers appeared as 3l^dly split as ever loday on how tpfgo about making a German iie*Rcc treaty. > A Russian note proposing a Big four meeting on the problem by October seemed certain to be rejected by the United States, Brit ain and France because of the conditions which Russia specified. The Soviet document, handed to the Western Power ambassadors in 'Moscow Saturday, specified that the session should first discuss the peace treaty and thc formation of an. all-German government and only nflor that should it take up a Western proposal for creation of ja commission to investigate political conditions throughout Germany prior lo holding- "free elec- tioris." Officials here und Western diplomats in Moscow indicated that thu Russian terms arc unacceptable. The reason is that thc Westerners think the Soviets are putting thc cart before thc horse and dolnt It deliberately for propaganda purposes. The Russian strategy in the long exchange of notes on German unity and peace which has taken place over many months is believed to be aimed nt disrupting Western plans to associate Germany with the North Atlantic Treaty defenses in Europe. Measures for German rearmament arid the formation of German troop units as part ot a European army arc well adyanc- ed, /. The position ot the Western Pow- rs on the peacemaking question vas set forth most recently in u ote to Moscow on July 10. The ovict note Saturday was a reply o that. Paris, London and Wash ngton are expected to start con ultations on their next note in a week or so. Bsjsentially, the Western J?ower iave taken the 'line that if th oviet Union sincerely wants ti mite East and West Germany un ler a single German governmcn t must inevitably join with th West in holding free election .hroughout the country. But preliminary to that th Kremlin should be willing, th West has argued, to join in scttin up some kind of Imparliul comrni sion to determine whether and ho free elections can be held. **** Eisenhower Warns U.S. in Greater Peril Than Any Time in History Says U.S. Must Be Firm, Cold WfthFussia 11 ' Stevenson Aides Watch Reaction to Oil Stand By DON WHITEHEAD ; SPRINGFIELD 111., W) — Gov. Adlai Stevenson returned to his campaign planning today while his aides watched closely thc reaction to hit) stand against complete stale control ot tho nation's off-shore oil lands. Thc Democratic preside ntlal nominee braved thc political wrath of Texas and other states with tidolnnd riches by announcing he sided with President Truman in his veto of a bill to give the stales quit-claim title to the tidelands. But, in his statement Saturday, tevcnson added that since there 3 a "legislative slalemate" ho hinks some solution should be ound to protect thc interests of both the federal government and In- states. He had tho comfort of support n this stand from his running Sen. John Sparkman of Alabama. He turned from this problem to- BOOKED FOR BIGAMY — Francis H. Van Wie, 66-year-old "Ding Dong Daddy" of multiple marriages, surrendered to police on tht stage of an Oakland. Calif., burlesque house after a-comic- opera chase. The cast of the burlesque show where Van Wle was employed shower him with kisses and affection as officers hustled him off to jail and booked him on two bigamy charges.—NEA Telt- photo. "Why popsie," said the girl, wiping his eyes. "You'll get your ace all wet." Tooley Named Official of Radio Group LITTLE ROCK Wl — Mark Weaver, news director of Radio Station KLRA, Little Rock, is the new president of the Arkansas Associated Press Broadcasters Association. The group met in conjunction with thc Arkansas Broadcasters Association semi-annual meeting here yesterday. Weaver succeeds Ray Dexter, former manager of KDRS in Paragould, who resigned J^ome 14,000 Attend Owen's Store Opening Some 14,000 persons attended the grand opening of Owen's Department Store in the old George W. Robison store building, it was announced today by Ben Owen. It was by far the most successful when he transferred to station KNBY, Newport. R. B. Blair, KBTA, Batesville, was elected a new director of the association and L. B. Tooley, KXAR, Hope, was named vice president to serve out Weaver's unexpired term. Thad Sandstrom, general manager of KSEK, Pittsbursh, Kans and president of the Kansas AP Broadcasters group d i s c u s s ed Body of Veteran Token From River LITTLE ROCK Wl—The decomposed body of a 24-year-old Negro World War Two veteran wa,s found yesterday in the Arkansas' river here, two days after he escaped from the Ft. Roots Veterans' Hospital in. North Little Rock. • ' Hospital officials identified it as . the body of Raymond E. Merrittj Justin R. Anderson represented. town to be present also, whose home address was given as j the New York AP office- at the in addition to plans and ideas 20 Merchants Attend Weekly Breakfast The first weekly breakfast mee ing of the Retail Merchants grou of the Hope Chamber of Comm'erc was held this morning at 7:30 a.m in thc banquet room of the Holt Barlow. Breakfast was served I 20 businessmen and women an following >,he business meeting th group adjourned at 8:25. Chairman Syvelle Burke preside and major part of the business session was a general discussion of the proposed weekly Monday morn ing meetings. The entire group expressed satisfaction with the first meeting and a .desire to promote the breakfast meeting. Everyone present said that they would bring at least one person with them next Monday, which would assure a well representative crowd. Every Re- 2 Star Newsboys Leave for Florida With The Editor The two top-ranking nowsboyu In point of service with Thc Star's carrier organization left Hope Sunday morning with A. H. Washburn editor and publisher, on an automobile trip to the Gull Coast and .Florida, They are Charles Hay Tittle, son ot Mr. nnd Mrs. C. G. Tittle, 621 S, Pino street; and Ernest VMUltun, HOM of Mr. ond Mvs. N. U. Whltten, W, 18th street. They will roach tho Gulf at Mo bll«, Ala., nnd follow the const down to Sarusota, Fin. From Sar iiNotu thc boy's will return homo by train. In Saranotn Mr. Washburn wil visit his father, W. O. Washburn 83, and his youngest Hlster, Mrs Yank M. Gibson. KTBStoGive Trophy at District Show The Farm Service Department of Kadio Station KTBS, Shrcveport, La. will award three trophies to thu Champion Junior Showmen in the Junior Beef, Dairy and Swine Divisions of thc Third District Live stock Show to be held in Hope. Arkansas, September 22 to 27, according to an announcement rnadu today by Charles W. Wray, Agricultural Coordinator for KTBS. Wray stated that every Junior Livestock exhibitor at the 1052 Third District Livestock Show is eligible to compete for these Cham pion^ Junior Showmanship Awards regardless of thc placing of his or her animal in the show. KTBS U inaugurating these awards, which will be presented annually, to give recognition to the boys and girls who do thc most outstanding job of showing .and. fitting: and the selection of winners will be made SO per cent on thc way the animal is fitted and groomed and 50 per cent on thc exhibitor's showmanship and how thc animal handles, Each trophy stands 20 inches high and has an animal corresponding with that shown by tiw winner on the top of it. They will lay to concentrate on ..plans for his visit to Now York City and Mew Jersey in mid-week and his l,ilbor Day speech In Detroit next Monday formally launching his drive for tho presidency. lie will address tho American Leffion Coiv vontlon Wednesday in the find of a two-day scries "of • speeches und conferences. This morning he' Is scheduled to talk with Walter' Reuthcr, proal dent of tno ClO'tlnfted Automobile Workers, .about the Detroit speech which Is being sponsored jointly by the CIO and AFL. Also, It developed over the week end that Stevenson la irked by re ports on possible Cabinet appoint mcnls It he IK elected In Novcm ber. One of those reportages tha thc governor's associates had ap proachcd Sen. Estos Kcfauvcr o Tennessee about the offico of at torney general. Stovenson issued a stutcmcn saying: "Neither I nor any nuthorlzcc associate of mlno has made con* milmcnts to anybody on any pos tion whatsoever. . .1 do not inten< to enter Into sUch discussions un til after tho election; and no as sociato ot mine la authorized ti do so on my behalf.' Stevenson disclosed ho ha weighed thc possibility of losin electoral votes in making publl his position on thc tidclandu tight after urging from Texas' Gov. Allen Shivers. Shivers suid following tho announcement that ho did not feel he. could personally support Stevenson In November— although ho would be guided by whatever tho Democrats of Texas decided they wanted to do. Sparkman said that he supported Stevenson's stand and he did not believe tho fight over this issue would mean the Democrats would Bus Drivers at Texarkana Talk It Over By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Same 220 members of the BrO' hcrhood of Cprpcnturs and Joliv TH of America AFL wore not ox >ccted to report for work today at Hot Springs in connection wlin a wage dispute, And In Tcxarkano, 40, members of a striking bus drivers union mot .his morning to discuss an ultimatum Issued by the Texarkana Bus Co. this weekend ordering them to i'elOrn to work by Tuesday or be replaced. In tho Hot Spring's dispute, J. C. Mason, business agent for thq AFL union, said members would not report for work today because the cltV's contractors association had denied a 15-cont hourly wage By RELMAN MORIN NEW YOUK Iff) —: scnhowor said today that, bcclusOty of thu Soviet master-plan of'con-iv quest, "this nation t6day stand* V in greater porll than aC any time. ' In our history." ' rs \ Ho called for a clear, strong'J warning to tho Russians from tno< American government: , • • , ^ "Wo must tell tho Soviets with 1 - 4 ,! cold finality that never shall Wo rest content until tho 'tidal of aggressive communism hi cedad within Us own borders,' ,--.„, Elsenhower's remarks wore ftypy tulnod in tho written text ot'i'.a speech prepared for delivery to'tijb, 11 American Laglon National Convoh*\ tion. Only WNYC, Now York, City ^ iiunlclpul radio station, nrlado , >lnns to broadcast tho speech at V VIndlson Square Garden, Thc general, a Logtonnulre, flow • to Now York from Denver Iwt v night, and tho Now York 8 designed to stop up h!9 palgn as tho Republican for tho presidency, Tho npeoch wua billed r as, political, but U contained, passages that appeared to..,-directly, to some of the char; tho Republicans are )n a,k' against tho Truman < admin' tion, boost request. 'Mason said tho Increase hud aides said, ho 4 been working' on tho speech more than two weeks. he dictated the original , revised it several tlmoi, without much help' 'from any profesiional ' ' been approved by thc Construction Industry Stabilization Commission of the Wage Stabilization Commission of tho Wage S t a b i llzution Board. He said the union . decided to take today's action when the requested increase was not included in Friday's paychecks. R. T. Hlgglns, president of tho Hot Springs Contractors Association, said his group was notified of the request but "It has not been granted and I have no Indication . . .that It will bo granted." The union business agent Bald to attend the meetings and' thc handling of AP news by Kansas] group wishes to extend an invita- stations. Executive representative] tion to the other businessmen in session. The group voted to have election 2420 Charlotte, Kansas City. Mo. He was a native of Morrilton, Ark. A fisherman brought the corpse, to the shore. Identification was election handled on'the same basis for future meetings, reports were made this morning on the work of made through shoes the mnn wore and dental work. Capt. V. B. Thompson of the North Little Rock homicide bureau said there was no indication of foul at times during (he day 300 persons were in toe (Hiring the day 100 cases or 2.40Q ft drinks were given away free, 3000 balloons and 5000 pqpguos. gome 36 employes were used during the d?y. *' The visitors were very cocap^i- Besides bis wife who lives at the Kansas City address, he is survived by bis mother, Mrs. Gertrude Merritt of 515'/ 2 East Newton Place Tulsa, Okla. coverage of the November generalj the committees working on plant ^^.-.^ u.^ji^ ™-.u« „„„ h=,ci= for the Livestoclc ghow The good •Will tour committee reported that efforts are being made to have a caravan'of fifty automobiles in the tour scheduled for September 17. The street decorations committee is functioning and some money has been turned in toward the $500 required for this project. Ook Grove Revivof Oak Grove Methodist Church of the Spring HU1 Charge will bold * as coverage of the Democratic primaries in July and August. It also voted to expand the AP coverage of southwestern conference football for Arkansas stations and to expand coverage of Arkansas high school football during thc fall season. The AP Broadcasters meeting following a day-long ABA annual sales clinic. *o4 seemed well pte*aed I revival meeting throughout the n$w stoififc TtMs WM Btaol wssit. The me^tiog gat i " " rat tHMwB "" ™ ~* T ' ' ""•' the Fender Damage Result of Wreck Automobile* driven by Alfred Residents Warned to Keep Up Stock Chief of Police Clarence Baker KTBS Radio Farm Director, at thu Rodeo, Wednesday night, Sept 24, 1052. The KTBS Champion Junior Showmanship Trophies will ba engraved with the names of th* winners and become the property of the winners after they havi» been presented. Regarding these awards, Jack Timmons stated"All of us should b« proud of our farm youth. They are industrious, optimistic, far-sighted. Giving them encouragement and recognv lion is one of the prime purposes of the KTBS Farm Service Depart tncnt and the sole purpose of the awards." Bob Shivers, Manager of the Third District Livestock Show, who has been displaying one of the KTBS trophies in toe Third District said, "The beautiful trophies have arroused more interest a- lose Texas to the Republicans In November. Stevenson took note of Shivers' stand by issuing a statement suy ing: "Gov. Shivers naturally found my views a disappointment, Ho so expressed himself," both to me and to the people of Texas upon his return from a visit here, but with what I consider to be both fairness and restraint. "He fully -recognized that I should reach my conclusions honestly and in the exercise of my best /Udgment regardless of tne possible effect on electoral votes. "Whatever our differences 01 opinion, I am sure I-am in agree utent on this principle with all my friends in Texas, among whom 1 continue to Include Gov. Shiver's." tho WSB authorized tho proposed wago hike retroactive to July 0, 1092. But, ho said, tho union hud aeked that the incruuuo stutu luut Wednesday and it huu not* demanded retroactive pay. Mason uuid thu wuge Increase would raise the Journeymen millwrights' pay to $2.40 hourly and journeymen carpenters would receive $2.15. The 2-weck-old Toxarkana bu« Stride reached a climax tnis week end. Bus company officials told the 49 striking members of thu Amalgamated Street, Electric Rail- wily and Motor Coach Employes Union AFL to "return to work Tuesday morning or be replaced." C. E. Smith, president of the union, said thc men would meet this morning to discus* Uw situa* tion, A company-union meeting with, a federal mediator is scheduled for this afternoon, Ned Stewart, company attorney, said the firm is not offering a wage increase and that the workers are "requested to return to work under the same contract " On several occasions, Elsonhow* or has deviated from the texts o" his speeches, changing them • 01 adding extomporaneous remarks, .,,J While ho omphablzod today/"-^ danger to tho united States by tho Soviet menace, ho said % does not believe the Russians •• ar ready, now, to kick o(f a -thlri world war. , "Wo still have time,'* he and he outlined a program' •signed to Present counter-measur' to the Soviet movement, The'y'eriil tailed'.- /f 1. Creating a security for'eq "with such offehsive impact tha tho rqasslvo potential of their blow! will haunt the Kremlin with nigh' maroa of punishment to bo visit on Russia should it violate, peace," 2. "Greater co-operative with every nation in tho free world thut Is prepared to stand wi{th work with us, build with us, which expired 80." Haddix and E. R, C/alfcoun, Fvaton t® collide4 ?*tMr4ay Afternoon 09 " \ to4ay - yarned residents o| Hope Miss Mary Catis Dies at Home in Washington Miss Mary Catts, long time r»< dldent of Washington, died Sunday at her home. She was the daughter of the late Tom and Jenny CatU of Washington. Survivor* include ft brother, J!r» win Catts of Atlanta, Qa., «nd Erwln Catts, Jr. also of Atlanta. Funeral services will be held a H«j said the company would "undertake to resume bus operations Tuesday mooning either with our own employes or tneJJr replace- JMWlts." He uddcd that the firm W«8 unable to offer » wage increase because of "finsftclal con- dtttons." , •.:••• „ , The bus firm previously offered „ $M;ent hourly wage bike, but withdrew it last week when &# 48 striking drivers and one mechanic refused to return to 10:3« any HP all Cbrt^ cowfcI ^9ySSf*J>9L^Ai the Junior showmen ^Uwa I ti»t Cburcb of W« that bat twea ftopp i R?" K, K. tho security of all of us..' » 3. A warning to Russia that. United States will ''never rocogj the- slightest permanence in ;~ sla's position in Eastern E« and Asia." Elsenhower said .the Amer government should notify that "never qhall.we/defltlt uld to every main, and W those shackled lands who, uge with us, who keeps among his own people " of troedom, who M d< tho liberation of hi« fe He said these three "immediate lo teal* 1 The speech wa.s em to an examinittlon <j the United States, about, and tbft'me the Russians, Eisenhower fo to touch QQ M, been political Republican!. Ho »poke.^ol crnment with "Let US *""" corruption j level of 401 ion and In the United more effio{£)t the moral Mosoni to Hear Grand Master 'A special me«tipg of WWtfleUJ L$l4g« No. 299 has. be«n cai^d iM 7|,3Q p.m. Tuesday, August 36.' ty V?W tout oa Hl«hw»y be WWW ' -Hr- the more than ing Grand of Afkaui

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