Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 1, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Wednesday, September 1, 1948
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Page Two • ' Wai lace Off ' Continue,*! From Page One "• in Houbors pockets. educational and living standards Jn the'South. He accused reactionary • forces 'who "put money and property first" of being behind the ''jovial 'little disturbances up in North Carolina." He blaimed that a major reason lor high prices was "too murn haired in the world" and said the cold'\vnr "must end if we are! gains'to reduce the cost of liv- ins.'" > ".' • I ThtJ presidential candidate said money being sent by the administration to "Fascists over in Tur- Kcy-and Greece and China" should bo used to ''build more Tennessee Valley authorities." H<»,left.here-for Guntersvillc and Gadsden. Gadsden Mayor ,T. Herbert Jyleighan had wired Wallace that "your presence is not rk> ..sired" and advised him that the " city.'s segregation ordinances ; would be enforced. Officials along the remainder of his route appealed to the citizenry t° leave, the eggs in the hen house. At Decatur.it happened that a truckioad of tomatpes was- near Walf&cev-speaking- stand, but had no stenificwcev Tomato"' grower BertHa' Timberliike 'did a' thriving DusiiTe/f! arnorig housewives on their way.to, market who 'stopped to heav Wallace. "I do not come south to preach disunity/' he declared. the third party presidential candidate, ''said Alabama's pec capita income Was- only.'half that of New York, 'fit would-be to New York's benefit to have'Alabama's income doublca." he added,' 1 Th6,'Mof(?an county court'house. betwoett"1931 iinti 193G, was the scene of the~Sco1t.-;iioro rape trials Bringing his campaign into the deep south, Wallace faced an icy reception from municipal officials Other city officials warned him they would strictly enforce segre- „ Ration laws. Mississippi and Arkansas refuse'd 'to permit the for- 1-nej- vice president to speak from the, steps of...their ..state capitols. Alabama. Mississippi, Louisiana and Arkansas all promised state mghwny. patrol escorts, although uov. James E. Folsom of Alabama-said he -didn't "believe anyone Stars and Stripes Means Food HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARK A N S A S 4000 Volts Only Blisters School Youth Tuscaloosa, Ala , Aug. 31 — (/?')—A steel cable fed 4,000 volts into Thurslon Townsend, l!i, leaving him alive but blistered. Hie high school youth was all but electrocuted when his -'•mo.'lol airplane, attached to the rno'.e, crashed into a power line. The resultant shock hurled the youth four feet into the air, l.listrjred his feet where the charge passed to the ground through lacks in his shoes, burned his hand severely and blistered his lower lip. When Townsend fell to the ground (he cable coiled around him setting the grass on fire. The accident happened Monday. physically harm Alabama will Mr! Wallace." Reaction was mostly against the Woijth Carolina egg-throwing incidents. North Carolina editors deplored ihe-' episode as a "blot on the name" of the state but they also ' said Wallace was oartly responsible because he "flaunted" anti- segregation laws. "Disagreement with Henry Wallace, does not justify a community cietaasnifi itself," commented the Nashville Banner. The Memphis Press Scimitar pf>H that "issues cannot be settled with overripe eggs and tomatoes. It sj not for the south to tarnish Us (reputation for hospitality by hurting henfruit." The Atlanta Journal observed sinrVtolv that "eggs must be a sight chopper in North Carolina than they are. in Georgia". In addition to the cost of the eggs, throwing them at Wallace yesterday., cost three Charlotte, • N.-;C. men $25 each and court costs today. They were fined for disorderly conduct in police court. Wallace had a state .-..-highway patj'ol escort through Ablnrna. , heart of the next Dixiscrat political movement which was started over the? race issue. Wallace is refusing to speak where segregation of whites and Negroes is enforced, as it is by either law or custom in virtually all public establishments and meeting places in the south. Commenting, on the possibility of Wallace running Into trouble to*.day Palmer .Weber of. Atlanta, southern representalivo of Ihe Progressive party, remarked cryptically that Alabama is a "very Yue- gert state." Wallace was not ' listed for a public appearance at Birmingham During the first year of the "Truman Doctrine" Aid to Grerce program, 830,000,000 worth of food was shipped to hungry Greek,. Here, workmen unload another shipmenl to Athens. A~mong thus" dependent on American supplies are 1,000,000 indiyenls and 500,01)0 refugees. Uncle Sam Wednesday, September 1, 1943 Repairs 1000 Miles of Greek Koaas r NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Sr.pt. 1 — Iff) —Key stock advanced 1 to more; than Spoints in today's market. The majority of gains were around 2 points or less. Closing prices were tops for the day in most cases. Steel, railway and automobile shares spearheaded the advance, one of !ho (he 1 pasl three or four weeki,. Numerous issues established new highs for the year or longer. Total for the day headed for 1.- 000,-OOn shares. This would compare with only ('»')(),000 yesierday. Wall Street .sources reported that demand was stimulated "by what appeared to be a decided turn for the better in prospects for settlement of the Berlin blockade. Du Pont, with a gain of 0 points at one time, was one of the widest gainers. Others higher included santa Fe Nicklo Plato, U. S. Steel, Bethlehem Steel, Youngstown Sheet, Rock Island, General Motors, Chrysler Utdebaker, Southern .P.ni'lway- Southern Pacific. Montgomery Ward, Schenlcy, American Telephone, naconcla Cooper, Wcslin«- ipise Electric. Standard Oil (Nj7 Sinclair Oil, Skelly Oil, Paramount Plenties and Western Union Hope Star NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans. Sept. 1 —(/P) —Cotton .futures advanced here today under trade buying and short covering, stimulated by. lower private cron estimates. Closling prices were steady 35 cents to HO cents a bale higher Oct high 30.91 - low 30.73 Dec high 30.83 — low 30.09 3081-83 close close close close Men high 30,70 -- low .30 59 30.07 May high .'30.45' — low 30 30 30.15 %2 h 5 Sh ~"'" 7 ~ IOW 2!U5 ~ closo ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockvards, 111 . Sept 1 —01')—1 logs 4.000; 200-280 Ibs 28.7529.00; too an.OO: few 270-300 Ibs 27.oo-28.50; 100-170 n, s •>(; 7 : v>7 no- 130-150 llxs 2-1.50-20.50; ' ' 21.5-23.5; hull; sows 4 I2G.75; a few sni 100-120 Ibs Ibs down hookup had been arranged to orii<- inate there at 7 p.m. In protest against southern segregation. Wallace has been slaying out of holels and restaurants " One of the ' two women secretaries accompanying him is a Negro. And because holels at Durham and Winston-Salem, jj. C would not let her have a room' Wallace und the six white mc-m- beis. of his staff, on the • trip spent two nights in homes of Progressive Pnrtv n.embers. Wallace stayed in Negro homes both nights. Last nighl—as will be the next three-was spent on a chartered •Pullman car which is outside the railroad's regulations as tar segregation goes. 1,000; few !;nod native renlaeement Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consoliclolod January 18, 1929 PublKhod ovcrv weekday aflornoon b-- STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Wasfiburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star b'jildinn 212-214 South Walnut Si.eet, Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Washburn, Editor E, Puhliihcr Paul H. Jones, Managir.g Editor George W. Hosmcr, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, A-'verti-sing Manager Entered os second class matter at (hi Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable ir Advance): Ey city carrier per week 20c per month 85c. Mail rates—in Homestead, Nevada, Howard, Miller one LaFayette counties, $4.50 per year- else where $8.50. National Advertising Representative— Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis. Tenr, Stcrick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich igan Avenue; New York Cily, 292 Madisoi Ave.,- Detroit, Mich., 28<I2 W Gram Blvd.; Oklahoma City,.314 Terminal Blda New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of Iho Associated Press: Th. Associated Press is entitled exclusively ti the use for re-publication of all the loco news printed in this newspaper, c,s well a- 3ll AP news dispatches. steers steady at 25.00-3:!.00; steers 2-1. 50; few medium good 23.00-HO.OO; common and dilim beef cou'.s J7.50-Hi.00; odd and me- caii- ners and cuHers 13.5fl-17.00; rn"di- um and «(iofl 20.50-2,'i.OO; food and choice 27.00-31.00; common and medium 17.00-20.00. Sheep 2,000; early top 25.0 lo outsiders and 24.50 to big packers. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Sept. I — (,i'i — Live poultry steady to firm-, r.'eeipls 22 trucks; prices unchanged. ils i Butter firm: receipts 5(i7.350: | prices unchanged to a cent a pound (higher; il.'i score AA 70.5; 92'A 75•00 H U!i; 39 C (J5; cars: SK) B (i'1.5; | Kg,-;;; steady: receipts 15,4,'itl; ; prices unchanged. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Sept. 1 — (,T>) —Cotton JutmvK rrgis! -red moderate gains today on mill buying and h>- --.-,-••-- !-•• • '<•! i —i-iose- ; <--al air] New Orleans demand culing Attorney Millard Hardin has Producers were not inclined to Tr, a " 'nformation charging W.E. hedge eotton. with future-; prices at Jones, 74, with first degree intir- i approximately at loan levels and Farmer Held on Murder Charge Newport, Stpt. 1 der in the shotgun slayii^ of Marvin_ Cossc-y near Tupelo Monday, i'hf two men were farm neighbors. . Cosscy was slain as he was eutt- )))g bay. Jones notified Sheriff Jason Mason of the shooti-u- ox- plaining that he and Cosscy had an argument -over ho;«s .'ling ]oose. Funeral services for Cossey held yesterday. Army Air Corps to Enlist Women Washington, Sept. ! -,.•;;,. army and air force said today WJJ begin enlisting wumeii on S.- la. ' Enlistment in the WAC and WAF will be open to womei* -or without prior military •-•,- I -\ i Kon veterans must be Ji'ifh graduates. Recruits mu.il'' i J tivt-en the ages of lo'-35. Applicants younger liian LI! have written permishion of parents or guardians. An <• x to ih.e top age liinix will be Jor former .WACs in certuiii The WAC training fen Camp Lee, Va., v.-jl) be about | this was a { market. ! Weather | tinned fav ; Kulures ; hinher to |)l'e\'ious (- fii'min;. in tlie oi-aljle. closed 5 cents •1. >-•>>. i Oct high an. 98 ~ i :>(i. i)"-!);; i • Dee high ; : :•!!.!. 85 tsi) Ulch hi^h i :-,u.i;') mi l M.iv )ii;:ii • ;>o.4ii up ! Jlv bi; ; h 2 j 21). 27 up ' '.'li !'.'l\' . ,1'f i n 17-!li lifl.Rij -— 12 ;-;i) 7;j _._ (I :<o.-!i; 7 !) 2!l -i) l ; influence cultun be Ofl cents lower til low 30.79 low H017-4 low :-;o.«3 Joy.' ,'!(). -II) low 29.19 low 2!l.83 ill the Contender for Continued From Pace One its defeat. This served to solidify Western opposition to Russia as nothing had before. The second apparent clash between the two men was disclosed early this summer. Molotov was meeting in Waesaw with other Eastern European representatives to present a bold front to the West. Zhdanov cut tiie ground out from tinder Molotov by issuing his excommunication of Marshal Tito of Yugoslavia, cracking the solid Soviet front wide open. There is a third contender for Stalin's mantle, but he is not involved in Soviet foreign policy and is virtually unknown outside" Russia. Hi; is Birrirgi Malenkuv, also a member of the politbuto. Zhdanov is credited with having led Russia into the first war wilii Finiand in tiie winter of Iflliil-lfMO. in ID-It he was placed in command of the L"i)im;ard front together with Marshal K. K. Voroshllov. He signed the armistice with (''inland iin ItH-i. j X.'iclaiKu' was generally f'iven icredit lor the iTK'.'.'.nificieni Russian j defense of Leningrad and was see- jrelary of tin- Leningrad (.'-.immunist j party, a post traditionally of great I importance. i Disi.iatehes fn.Mri Moscow said j Hie papers (here devote.'! three and lour pages to Zhdanov's death. Most (H tin? papers appeared iate in the jnorning. Western experts agreed that Zhdanov's death will not change r Soviet policy toward the West and I tiie cold war will continue. It does, however, diminish the group advocating belligerency auainst tlie jWest, al'liough there are" others to I replace Xhflnnov. So\'iet (juiie>- cannot be changed overnight 'jy tiie death of one man. Experts agreed thai even Stalin's death would not have an immediate effect on Soviet policy. itorv Rulers \ i By RICHARD S. CLARK ! Prague, Sept. 1 —(UP)—Former j President Eduard Bencs of Czecho- slavakia. ill with a circulatory ailment, was reported in a coma today and a member of his house,ho)d said he was not expected to j live through the day. The 64-year-old statesman had {been reported in ill health when he i ' resigned from office shortly after! , 'he Communists seized control of. | His country last February. He took a turn for the worse yesterday and his doctors said he had Most consciousness, i The Prague radio at 12:30 p. m (Prague time i broadcast the fol-I lowing bulletin from Benes' doc-1 llors: i j "On the whole the patient spent i the night quietly, considering his | serious condition. There has been! jno substantial change." I Earlier the doctors had reported i jtaat the former president was un- I conscious and thai his temperature i was rising. '.'This condition is e\ i Iromely serious, ' the doctors said "His breathing indicates circula- ;tion trouble," the bulletin said I Benes has been at his home in |Sezimovo Usti, south of Prague ! j since last February when, with i Jcni-R in his eyes, he walked out of die Prague presidential palace after swearing in a new Communist ' cabinet. , Friends said he preferred retiie ' j.'iicnt from public life to bowing to I the wishes of the Red cabinet min- pslers who surrounded him follow-I 'cou/ he February 27 Communist Apparently the only thing keepin" me lorrner president alive was the ncrce delermination that carried ' him. the son of typical Czech peas- 1 ants, to a position of lop rank among the statesmen of the world Benes was born on May 28, 1884 m Kozlany Western Bohemia the youngest of ten children. His career as a stalesman was greatly .influenced by Thomas CT Masaryh, the founder and original tainer 01 the Czech Republic Masarvk was a teacher at Charlies University, Prague, where Bevies studied. Masarvk interested him m the liberation movement against the Hapsburgs and both eventually had to flee the country When the first Czech provisional government was formed in Paris mi Oct. 1, 1918, Benes, then 34 was named minister of foreign af- Tn 1935, when Masaryk stepped down from the presidency, Benes was elected to succeed him Bencs guided Czechoslovakia through the troubled pre-Munich 2nd pre-war days. When Ihe Germans rolled into Prague on March Benes became the repres- psfpfe^K' 0^'~ l.;^.,:-!:^:.;-?-^!-!:v-,:;:i-S:>:ix^-'-'" : --. : •• • ' • •.••-'•,.'..::•-•'-.•• •-.-•• • ••••-..- j%t**ySlWli«^'~iK .'^H-'. .'• -.-•• . -'•• • •-•'-• ',.'-'f--- : .-' •.,.•••••'• . ., -. •••?•••-• ••••..•-': ^•^^:M^*£~:?.<:^v: :</••*'; :.^:..... : . . . • .',. -::^^.' : \-^^':' .••'• ' - : • . *• . . '' : .---' ' ••• As part of the Aid to Grwe. reconri.i-uction program, American engineers ;;rc supervising the repair-' ing Of Greece s road ryn'oin. The $5/)00,onO first -year project, which will m;-.'-:e ll'DO miles of road usable, inclurk^Kiich h;r=;c \vork as the owning up of gravel pit?. This 's one of the road material Jju-lc: ;•:': ion-. Over V.'O') Greek taborers arc employed on the work. rvc S;:,ge Their Own Olympics **? J. V rf ^ & ^ Temper — tn the war and postwar days he v.-as the living symbol of the'litlle • "public, holding the Czech people •oiu-tiier until the February coup 1 , Irenes had been reported in good • "'-•:il'.!i by his friends in recent i ;:on'hs. But when he formally re-i urea Irorn the presidency on 'June ' ;. the Communists attributed his re- '-ii'emun lo ill health. Sorj of Lofe Senator Dies in Mississippi Ilivi V C"::tinucd Fj-um pplie:;. All they n. Page One ed are loeorno-; — last — last. . Helmstedl. on the nriii.-,h-Uii.s-; sian /iHiai liordcr, is Uie n-nut j where the Russians cut tins Vt'est-, ern Allio' rail line lo Berlin 7-1 j days atio in retaliation a;!ainst in- I trodiiction of ;i new curroiicy, the Deutsi-hmark, in WosU-rn Ge'r- in.'tiiy. the bit. • Al! A'i 11 '.'; fciise, Ding October 1. WAFs a at the air lorce', division, Lsicklaiid Aii San Autonio, 'JV.xa.-. iboul October 15. AND PROVISIONS Se:il. 1 -- i.,|'i -'.•s again >:ii din mar Memphis, Tonn., Sept. 1 —(UP) - C. It. ,Kil» Williams, 52 year old son of the late Senator John Sharp \\illiains, of Yazoo City, Miss., died last night al a Memphis hospital and l olu-e Inspector Pete Wiebenga attributed the death to suicide Wiebenga said thai Williams a prominent Memphis attorney died 1-9:11 poison which Wiebenga said Williams took at his home arouhd •J P- in. yesterday. Williams died at '•:- : > p. in. Wkb,>n«a said that Williams left a hastily scrawled note to his wife nJrs. Gladys Walter Williams in winch he said that he had taken poison, and that she would be am ply provided for. Mrs. Williams returned shorth alter 5 p. in., last night to find tier husband in a coma. Williams was born in Washington while his lather was speaker of tin House. He accompanied his fathti '.n numv speaking tuurs. At one linie, as a boy. he served as page j messenger in tiie Senate offitt uuikung. f I" Finally losing his hurled at him in E: u rushes into the -rowr and shook him bodily egg throwers in Gr tinually. Hi oh \. Wallace •the nrnvj, fence with ckled con- AJs i/'iG Bui arred Bi i i. i Magnolia Man Dies at VFW Convention aiikin;!. Sept. l —iVf)— All for'. airplanes except. Russian have n barivd by China from the air r it- \Ve.slern border provinces. 11 U > \ i t il L n i crelly and I n In i hen U. S. t i \ C 1 nl -. plane was i (' i i id tu ncd u ick at Lan- 1 ) 1 (. li ) i Ih n ' earning for i i IN 11 i\ ( the Soviets 1 \ Ji 11 i nl to fly over i ' i i i L i lr i 10 years. ii n I i sin n Hilliny- 1 i i C n i i li id made no ^ t ( i U i mn ition of the 1 l I \ !•• in eontradic- | li li h iicial wlio I it) n d 1 his srjuree j I id \ h id been no- . I I n l m to renew 1 i ui n I -xuiration i i 1 1 (kled thai ' II 'awaiting i Arkansas River Causes Huge tt» Little Rock. Sept. 1 —,'.-?)— U. S. engineers hero estimated tod;,y that tlie Arkansas river cau.ses £1.-" 260.000 in cave-in damage ve.irly along its 4(50 mile moanderir.^ course through the state. Every year, said the ciifMiir-crs' office, 3,000 acres of alluvia! river mottom land between Fort Smith and Pine Bluff are yielded to tl.e river. However, not all of the soil is lost entirely. Much of It ,.• virtually piles-up ashore do'.vnslrcjiyr.." but it will take years for llv;se pile-ups to rcnr.h a tillable point. The cave-ins also undermine bridges, levees, highways, railroad and utility lines. It costs about $400.000 annun^y to set back and repair levee-;. One of the headaches for th..- er.-... gineers, they say. is determining how far back from the str:am beet to place levees to protect from cave-ins and .still protect the.; maxU mum amount of farm land. Mile posts established jlons the. unprcdicatable river a few years ago, in many cases, no longer represent a mile in distance. Changes in the river's course have cut or lengthened the distances between the markers. Some now are a qunrter-mile apart; some throe' miles. Engineers say the Arkansas, the state's largest stream, carries the fourth heaviest volume of silt o£ any river in the United States. It is estimated that 120 million tons of sediment flow past Little Rock each year. The concentration of sediment in the Arkansas exceed.'; that of the Mississippi, although" the Mississippi river has a larger volume because it is much greater in size. Some of the silt cornos from as far away as Colorado, via tributaries. To make a long-range program of building locks and dams on the" Arkansas successful, engineers say upstream sediment catch basins' will have to be constructed. jmart Wins Memphis. Sept. 1 — t/P) —Richard (Bubbn) Smart, of Pine Bluff. Ark., won the right to rneq^.. Frank Stranahan, Toledo. O., UK the fourth round of the National- Amateur golf tourney this afloit*. noon bv oulseramnling Jack Robinson, Santa Ana, Calif., 1 up earlier in the clay. Smart didn't have the deadly consistency that brought him a "4''' and 3 victory over former Champion Dick Chapman yesterday, but his recoveries wore excellent. Smart won the first two holrs with par fours while Robinson ov- • orshot the pin and three putted for fives. Robinson sank a ton-foot Butt to win the third hole, and had the match evened at the turn, but never boasted a lead. Smart played the round in 3- over-par 73, one stroke bettor th;ln Robinson. j. Girl Firebug to Be Turned Over h> Grandmother Macomb, 111., Sept. 1 —- f.'P) —A : 3-year-old girl who confessed set- ". ing almost 200 fires may be placed n the custody of her maternal ' grandmother. Slates Attorney ] <eith Scott of Medonal county said today he would make a recorninen- - ilation to that effect. ••• Scott said he planned to confer - >vilh County Judge Wallace A. W.-il- - ker and ask an order placing the .•d-hai»-f>d. bespectacled V/oiict r th.yl McNeil in the- home nf Mrs. Daisy Johnson of Marseilles, ill He said ho would request. Judge - '/alkcr to direct that the child's custody bo on a temporary basis, iepending on how well she got ilong in her grandmother's care. Seott said Wonet's father and mother had been ruled out as cus- 'uslodians, the father because he has no place for the child since the (ires which destroyed their farm home; and the mother because she lives in a trailer with her second husband. The state's attorney said he had decided to recommend Mrs. Johnson as guardian because Wonet has said she would be happy with her brandmothcr. Wonet observed her 13th birthday anniversary yesterday by undergoing a psychiatric examination "at the Illinois Research hospital in Chicago, She was described after the examination as normal but "a victim of H family mixup and divorce." Union Truckers Start Walkout in New York ' Louis, Sept. 1 —I/PI— James H- of Magnolia, Ark., a <jck In the national encampment derails of Foreign War .-arly today in his hotel room •as -1U. His ror.mmate. John also of 'Magnolia, taid t ; . \\'ile. j'e;irh,-(i )^- iul,-,,\i/>,>. a h Jn cold blooded reptiles and vei s arterial and venous bloo'j i mix. " ' 1'Juring flight the inleiise mus, yular ^activity produces much heat j:i a biig's body. lo Farm Pri DC i vl 1^1 !(. t 1 a I 1C I ( i 1 J l\ t J2 J (.1 ^L 1 — !.-!', -I 1 xi xt week 1 i 'ai;-k' lor i „ :h,-.- U. S. ltd today, i up! ulleiiu, the ' i- = r cotton, j l atoc-s and i- L good. d 1 11 -eevil and i the ausing dajn- 1 1 -\ c. i ^ counties, u i port too much L it ion -,1 o.'ih. c 1, i ni ill in Ar- New York, Sept. 1 — f,fl_ TInion truckers began today a walkout which city officials feared mi»ht seriously curtail shipment hero of food and other vital commodities. A union spokesman said it was halting movement of all General carLjo in and out of the city. The stoppage resulted from a dispute over pay rises. One large union local rejecter! ; , settlement arranged by'its officers. The city's commerce' and industry association asked President Truman to declare the stoppage a national health and safely emergency and to make a fact-finding board to try to settle the dispute. A prolonged strike, tlie association told tiie president, "would have serious effects on European Recovery Program as v.'ell as corn- morieal ex v .)ori-iij;j-,ori trade." Mayor William O'Dwyer conferred an hour with luij police officers on the walkout, then i-alk-d in his markets cniuiniyhiiin to work ui\ plans tu move the city'.-, food supply. kansas last, week was .-42 inehe?. The mean temperature was 81 degrees, or two degrees above normal. Arkansas farm prices on Aug. 13 .vere five per cent below a month logo, the Department of Agriculture Crop Reporting service saidr—

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