Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 19, 1948 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, October 19, 1948
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Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Bowie Knife From Washington, Ark. to the Alamo BOWIE KNIFE, by Raymond W. Thorp, $3, The University of Now Mexico Press, Albuquerque, N.M.. This is the biography of a knife. It begins with a duel in the Arkansas House of Representatives and ends on the tragedy of the Alamo. The No. 1 character in the book is the world's most famous knife —whose half-formed idea was brought by James Bowie to Washington, Hcmpstcad county, Arkansas, more than a hundred years ago, and here was perfected and translated into steel by James Black, greatest blacksmith and ar- morer of the Old West. So the story belongs to our own section—in fact, our ' own county. I don't need to tell you it is a fascinating book, and that every family in southwest Arkansas ought to have a copy. For any story about weapons must necessarily deal also with the men who wielded them. Therefore Mr. Thorp tells not only the history of the Bowie Knife but the personal histories of the brothers Bowie—John and nezin and James—and the hundreds of friends and foes who went down the old Southwest Trail "through Washington an.l Fulton, this county, to Mexico when the world was young and Texas was a-borning. The story of James Black and his Washington smithy has always been known here, only 10 miles away. When your correspondent got out the Arkansas Centennial WEATHER FORECAST Arkansas: Fair with rising temperatures this afternoon, tonight and Wednesday. 50TH YEAR: VOL. 50 — NO. 5 Star of Hope 1899; Press 1577 Consolidated January 18, 192t HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1948 (AP). (NEA1- —Means Associated Press -Means Newspriper Enterprise Ass'n. PRICE 5c COPY Paris, Oct.-If) —(UP)— Communist-controlled French miners chal longed the government to a show down in the Northern and Central coal fields today by ordering main tcnancc and security crews out of the pits. Orders for the crews to remain away from their jobs threatening the mines with inundation, were is sued by the French Confederation of Labor after thousands of troops in battle dress had seized the mines in Central France. Scattered violence between j By the school teacher who risked death rather than ..return to Russia. (Copyright 1948, King Features Syndicate Inc. Reproduction in whole or in part strictly prohibited.) (In today's article Mrs. Ka- senkina tells of her success in finding someone to help her remain in America, of how a friendly editor and a journalist led her to Countess Tolstoy, of their plan for her escape, of the mystery of the hypodermic needle marks on her arm and the flight to freedom). INSTALLMENIT 22 By OKSANA S. KASENKINA Edited by Isaac Don Levins Only two days remained until ! the scheduled sailing of the Pobeda France Wrestles With Mine Strike Problem Edition June 2(j, 193(5, I strikers and security guards which was to take me back to Russia. I was like a person being swept by a tide out into the open sea. Although I was at the very shore, I could find r.o anchorage. The evening of Wednesday, July 28th. I telephoned the Russian language newspaper. the Novoyc Teachers Quit, Schools Close in Township Pottsvillc, Pa., Oct. 10 —(/P) — Blythe township's three public schools ordered closed Saturday bacause of insufficient funds reopened today. It ended a one-day unscheduled holiday for 48(i elementary, junior high and high school students. The eight teachers, who forced the shutdown by refusing to return to their classrooms until paid for September and October work, conferred with James B. Nash, supervising principal of the Schuylkiil County district schools. Nash said he assured the teachers they would be paid through state financial aid. one unpublished manuscripts we printed for the first time was that of the late Steve Carrigan giving the history—and photograph— of one of Black's Bowie Knives which had come down through Mr. Carrigan's family. This one article carried the impetus for a fine book But it fell to the lot of Raymond W. Thorp, firearms and knife expert, now of Los Angeles, to do the 20 years' research work necessary to produce the complete and authentic story which makes "Bowie Knife" a standard authority on this section of American history. Mr. Thorp, born at Miami, Mp., worked as a boat hand on the Mississippi and Missouri rivers, served in World War I as a Navy small arms instructor, and about 1!)2G began his first work gathering material for "Bowie Knife". You know all this while reading it, Jor he has assembled the greatest mass of pioneer newspaper clippings I have ever seen—and one by one he knocks down errors and journalistic exaggerations to get at the final truth about Bowie and the blacksmith Black. Black perfected the greatest cutting blade since the days of the Arabian swords. He is believed to have re-discovered the Damascus secret of tempering steel—but before his death he lost it again. And in that story lies a tragedy whose power you won't realize until you have read the book. * * * By JAMES THRASHER On the clay when he virtually conceded the 1948 presidential election lo someone else, Henry Wallace said to his campaign manager, C. B. Baldwin. "We've got to build a party, Beanie, we've got lo build a party." The first fruits of this belated advice are exhibited in Mr. Baldwin's announcement that the third party is endorsing or withdrawing opposition from some 25 liberal Democratic candidates for Congress. This adds another touch of contradiction and confusion to one of the most illogical of the serious political movements in our history. Apparently the move is intended to provide a wedge for Mr. Wallace's re-entry into the Democratic Party, or at least its non-Dixie- crat branch, in time, for 1952. It is an obvious bid for the support of the Roosevelt family, the "Wilson Wyatls and Chester Bowleses and Helen Douglases and others who decided, early in the game, that of the reported. At St. Etienne, in the middle of: the Central France coal area, some 1.000 strikers tried to recover the Villiers pit from troops who seized it late yesterday. Guards hurled tear gns bombs {o force the ! strikers sa si was |Russloye Slovo, and asked for the editor. Perhaps I was influenced in this by the act of Igor Gouzcnko my compartiot in Canada, when he went to the Ottawa newspaper in his critical hour, as I had learned from seeing "The Iron Curtain." Without identifying myself and said "a number of persons on each j inquired" if the 'editor. side were injured." Wcinbaum was in the o The miners, reinforced by metal told thai he had left, b workers, were armed with stones, at his desk the nex to withdraw and reports • disclosing the obfect of my call. 1 -----•••-• Mr. Miu . k office. I was but would be . ... -- .. desk the next day. Aland other weapons. Thev (though I knew the paper was Anti- thc guards to retreat until j Communist and stood for democracy and freedom, I asked if there were any Communists around the place. Thursday morning I cautiously While the French Government wrestles with the problem of widespread strikes in coal mines, striking miners in northern France wrestle to k ill time. Other strikers watch from the barricaded mine entrance in Carvin Ostrecourt. (Photo by NEA-Acme start cot-respondent Rene Henry.) gway Death Toll Stands at workers, were armed with stones, clubs forced the tear gas was used. Tear gas also was used to dis perse some 80 strikers who hurled stones at a trainload of non strikers entering the pits at Merle bach late yesterday. No injuries were reported. A union communique called on the miners "to defend their strike with energy and not to cede a Ihumb of ground. "But the union's call to security guards to stay away from their jobs received varying response. In Eastern France some pits re ported that security guards 12 per cent of the other workers 'were ion the job. Some other areas also reported the security crews at work. Jules Moch, Minister of Labor, charged in a nationwide broadcast ;hat the Cominform had fomented ihe strike action. He said it could bring a major disaster to the French mining industry. Troop reinforcements included crack units brought back by train and truck from the French occupa tion zone of Germany. Among them were motorized troops with lanks and command cars. The hope v -' 1 "--!' Houston. Tex., Oct. 1 9— t'.l'l — Stales Rights Democrats have ormally launched a 14-day whirlwind campaign which they will give Texas' 23- electoral col- ege votes lo Gov. J. Strom Thurmond of South Carolina. Approximately 2,500 followers of the Thurmond-Wright presidential ,jurie By the Associated Press Arkansas' death loll from highway accidents this year slands at you. latest victim was Lloyd Mor- Washington, Oct. li) — iVP) —Rep. who was injured' fatally Harness UMndi asked today that his auto and a loaded coa'l< llu general accounting office re- collided near North Little fuse payment of expenses for I truck Uock last (Monday) night. Dennis Wright, (ill-year-old farmer of near Earle, died in a Memphis hospital yesterday from in suffered in an auto accident what Harness political trip'- called "the current by Secretary of In- Luttlo Rock, Oct. 1!) —(UP> — U. S. Sen. J. W. Fulbright told a Little Rock audience last night that Russia is trying to scare Ihe Western nowers out of Berlin. "But in my opinion,'' he said, "she will not nrovoke an incident at this time that might lead to war." Just back from a European tour, the junior Arkansas senator said Russia was careful not to harm any Western airlift planes for fear that it might lead lo war.He said only one olane has been wrecked IhroiiL'h Soviet interference, and made my way to the offices of Mr. Weinbaum who received .me instantly. He understood my situation as soon as I nervously recited to him a few salient facts. He was the first man I had met in the United States to inspire mc with confidence. He suggested thai Vladimir Zenzinov a free-lance Russian journalist would be in a position lo give time lo my rescue. I had never heard of Zcninov, although he had a reputation as revolutionist in Czariat. days Mr. Weinbaum assured me that I would be in safe hands. After telephoning Mr. Zenzinov, he sent me to his home on Riverside Drive. I knew I was walking a tightrope by establishing contacts with anti-Communist elements. Mr. Zan- zinov showed himself as sympathetic to my plight as his friend the editor. The circumstances under which Mr. Zenzinov lived in 'one room did not bespeak affluence. I poured out my heart to him, and he told me thai he was sure arrangements could be made to put mc in a safe place. He described to me the work of the Tolstoy Foundation to aid refugees from Soviet oppression and the farm which was operated by Countess Alexandria Tolstoy, the favorite daughter of the great Russian writer. It seemed an ideal hide-out and haven. Mr. Zenxinov got in touch with Countess Tolstoy at her office in New York, and that afternoon we ent down for an inlcrvicw- Alexandra Tolstoy, too, displayed the tenderest sympathy for me At lickct gathered at huge Sam Hous- j' ncai . Earle Saturday ton Coliseum here last nighl to eat oarbecue — 5,400 pounds had I been provided — contribute money to the campaign and hear: 1. Gov. Ben Laney of Arkansas, keynote speaker, say that people opposing President Truman are making the greatest contribution to the present era of political history. 2. H. R. Cullcn, Houston multimillionaire oilman and philanthropist, praise Thurmond as advocating "everything the South and Texas stand for." •iVf 1 )— .bombing of Gaza into its fourth straight clay today and the Arab civilian popu- 3. Former Gov. Frank Dixon of lation was reported in flight from ' ns t. te I was among people for all their New Deal sympathies i lluit A!lie :l authorities were con' vinrc-d it was an accident. The Western powers. Fulbright said, must not give an inch in Germany, because of the moral ef- feel it would have upon the German people and upon other peoples ic bic °' mc wol 'ld looking to them fin- ions of teadership. others who supported Franklin' U The s ™ at< »' s :»d that- the airlift Roosevelt. Perhaps, as some have \^ c ° s ' n « .surmised, it is a concession to the ? 1M) -| (lll v| () ,! - 1 they wouldn't touch the Communisl- riggod movement of ex-New Dealer Wallace. It is also an obvious bid for the labor vote, whose leaders have stayed away from Mr. Wallace as pointedly as the rest of the name New Dealers and millioi who understood me. who had bonds with America, and who could guide me to a new life. I was arranged that I continue living with the Porojiakovs until Saturday morning when I would (leave for the pier of the Pobeda. I But instead of going to the boat, I I would go to Zeninov's place and he would accompany me to Ihe Reed Farm of the Tolstoy Foundation some 20 miles out of New York. Friday evening, the night before my scheduled sailing, Porojniakov came home from the consulate. Continued on page two Alabama, after verbally blasting President Truman's civil rights program, say the States Rights movement is "sweeping the South like wild fire.' ' Laney bitterly attacked President Truman and J. Howard Mc- capital of the Arab-proclaimed Palestine united state. Nations observers already have left the port city. How- nearly deserted it was could not be learned but its use as a seat of the Arab government seemed to terior Krug to the West Const. Harness, as chairman of a House subcommittee on campaign publicity and propaganda, made the . request in a letter to the acconnUnL> office. He made the letter public. Harness, in another letter, asked the Civil Service Commission lo investigate the trip by Krug and other department officials and lake "appropriate action." Krug and several department aides left last month on what Krug described as his annual inspection tour of Western projects. The six- weeks trip called for stops at reclamation, Indian aiicl other government projects, in South Dakota, Wyoming. M o n t a n a, Nevada, Washington, Oregon, California, New Mexico and Oklahoma. The party is due back here Oct. 2G. In his letters, Harness said the trip is being made by government plane and that the treasury will be billed for expenses. Paris. Oct. 19 —(/P)— The Uniled Nalions security council today _unanimously ordered an immediate and effective cease fire by Jews and Arabs in the Southern Palestine desert fighting. The council acted swiftly on the report of acting U. N. mediator, Dr, Ralph J. Bunche, on the balllc between Israeli troops and Egyptians for the Negev desert. Egypt had announced previously she would accept Bundle's request for a three-clay cease fire. Israel rejected it. Israeli planes today bombcl Gaza, Egyptian troop base and seat of the recently formed Arab Palestine government, for Ihe fourth straight day. The Egyptian air force, hilling back for the first time, was reported lo have bombed the Jewish settlements of Nir Am and Dorot. The 11-nalion council first voice Allies Say Talk Useless Unless Russia Gives in By LOUIS NEVIN Paris, Oct. ID —(/P)—The Big Three Western powers told the United Nations Security Council today that further negotiations with the Soviet Union on Germany ire useless as long as the Rus- ians keep a watertight blockade on Berlin. Dr. Philip C. Jessup of the United States said the Russian stranglehold on road, rail and river communications with Berlin was being tightened "even as the security council deliberates." Russian Deputy Foreign Minister Adrc Y. Vishinsky, snuffling and sneezing from a severe cold, s,at otherwise silently at the council table during the three-power attack. Speaking on behalf of Britain, France and the United States, Jos- sup and Sir Alexander Cadogan said the Western powers would ot negotiate on the basis o£ their Vug. 30 agreement with Prims Minister Stalin as long as the< lockade lasted. The four powers agreed in prin- iplc Aug. 30 that the blockade vould be lifted and the Soviet- sponsored mark would become' 3crlin's sole currency, but the mll- tary commanders in Berlin failed 1 o settle the details and the agrce- ncnt never became effective. While the Western spokesmen outlined their case against the blockade, the Russians passed out to with .Russia and the Soviet Grain, chairman of the National have be ° n abandoned for the time Democratic committee. ' ^"jf', Egyptian forces have oc- Charging the Democratic lead- j "'Israeli 'militarv aulhorites here ers with being afraid to submit said it j; . not th ,-, intonton to the proposed civil rights program to a vote of the people, he said voters who have not taken time to analyze the subject are "following ture Gaza during the present Jew ish- Egyptian battle for the Negev desert in southern Palestine. blindly the disproved proposals of careless, unethical politicians." ^ ., ccase fir[ , jn , ht , Ne) , ev fi! , hl . Such a program, he said, means ii n g, have blasted nncn a supply "political debauchery, relrogres-| road to 23 Jewish settlements in sion and degeneracy. "It is the abandonment of the Democratic party by those who support it. It is compromise to suit the occasion. It is the assassination of Democracy itself, the lynching of the constitution, the erufix- ion of States Rights, the betrayal and death of personal liberty and freedom." jlhe Ne.gev through infantry and armor attacks with air support. Jewish planes, striking again by full moon, raided El Arisii airfield, Beersheba, Biot Jibrn, Majdal and Faln.ja last'night. The Egyptian air lorce, hitting back fur the first time in the present li nee-breaking batik 1 , was re- bombed Ihe Jewish Nir Am and IJorol. purled to hav Kettk-meiit:; uf more moderate elements ol the Wllace party, but that is <..j>en to question. One thing seems evidrni, however. Mr. Wallace !uis made his move too late. This latest aboul- lace does not square with the general tone of a campaign which one political writer has aptly wrapped up in the slogan, "My Country, Always Wrong." It is interesting to note thai Mr. Baldwin, in announcing the switch, admitted that third-parly endorsement of a candidate could amount lo a kiss of death. In explaining why third party candidates hud been withdrawn from several races, he spoke of "pressure and threats of withdrawal of financial support exerted on many Democrats if they accepted our endorsement." In choosing the candidate's that H would support, the third party used the CIO yardstick lor rleler- mining the liberality of congressional incumbents from their voting record. This is the same CIO 11 51 ' lhal Mr. Wallace has accused ol I many grievous errors. including 1 working for the interests of those ! monsters of reaction, the sleel in- I dustry. j And in choosing the party ol iis j newly-chosen candidates, the Wai- i laceilcs picked one winch, accor i ing to their slaiKtarci-be-arer. is indistinguishable from the Republicans in such mailers as eagernes- : for war. eonlrol by Wall Street, and ! the taking of candy away from i babies. \ So if voters Were pu/./.ied aboul i' what the third party stum! fipi- be- j Continued on page Uvo I the U. year. He said that gut the the ire than il was \ nssians Western ht supply the huge city will con- IQS1 in Texas said Russia 'linue to infiltrate Western eoun- j tries with its communistic doe- jtnni-s. in an effort to brim: about i internal collapse rather than In j declare onen hostilities. The United States is in its most vulnerable position now. Fulbriuhl •said, because of the presidential campaign and the possibility of a change in administration. If Russia inteli'ls to waye war with the U.S. ii will be during this period. The senator said, however, that foreign leaders have ex ideas of the "political ii of the U. S. during u ilical camnaign. Fnllbright ((noted G Clay, commander o 1 ' forces in Europe, as be sia will not provoke lh:,t abandonment of 1! Soviets would be (lisas stige of the Wesleri in l-cmd Cose Settled, Circuit 1 Court Promplty Adjourns At''..,- t-A-ip',;. IM, ;, (|;, v ;,,!(! :, haP hearing wilness after ','. ilness ;M; '•• u reel nen' was s'HhU-nlv H-a'-heil in 'lu 1 c'ise of Sam Ih-ndrix vs Charles B. Moon- ami llempstead Circuit Court '.v;::: pro:npl!v ai.iu urued by li"''.:e D"Xlor Bush'. In (iiln r act'mi ihis week: M. W. Rouse vs Jim l-'ulk. i-'.2.iu jiclmn.'i.i •" l-ioib": H,•!..,, Hal-. 1 :- v> Oi'.u Lacv : SKHI iuUiimeiil lo l.acv. Texas City. Oct. 19 —i/Pi— Four persons were burned fatally had about 40 others injured in a gas explosion and fire which swept a line of automobiles at a blocked railroad crossing here last nighl. Three of the deaths occurred this morning. The dead an. 1 : Clarence Stewart. 24. Negro taxicab driver from Galveslon. Cornell Olivei. 20. Negro woni- .geraled an, Galveslon. lability"! Svlvesti r Vilh'i'eal. Galveslon. Jack Klynn. Joplin. Mo. The injured, who wore laken to hosnilals' here and at Galveslon. across Galveslon Bay, included many whose burns were- described as critical. Fire Chief I 1 red Duwdy of Texas I City said tin' explosion was caused by the igniting of an uccumulalion of manufactured a as which had leaked from a pipi llii/hwav 140. H Lucien U S. eving Rus- war, and i lin to the i n i s I o j jo wet's By HAL BOYLE New 1 York —(/Pi-- What does a travel agent do on vacation? Why, he travels. And so. after 2(i years of telling other people where to go and what to see, Norman L. Chinohy came to the United States to see for himself what we had here. Chinhoy is really a product of the mysterious east. He is Chinese who was born in Australia, speaks Spanish, carries a British passport, and earns his living as a travel agent for the Peruvian International Airways in Lima. This accounts for every continent except Africa. Concluding a six-week, eoasl-to- coast visit—not a cook's lour — Chinlioy put his general impression of the Uniled Stales in l.'.'O polite words: "It's good." With oriental caution he qn i'ie-d this endorsement by addi "The peunle are too eonnner; li/ecl." Bui lie thought the North An leans rnusl also be very honest, he saw lev.' policemen arouii'.t. "In Peru there are many pi man—Vi-rv manv." he said gi a quarter century al money, but they level of living i as il is in Puru.' For more limn Chinhoy has spvcial.'.e;! in arran: 1 , ing trips back to their homeland for the ll.OUil Chinese who live Lima. pu.it-war inilatiun hasTv h Tin. 1 post-war inflation has knocked him mil uf i.ine profitable- of l.in.'.ine.:: In the old (lavs !i!U-n escorted the r.s back lo 1) Ukraine abstaining, lo adopt a res olution calling for a ccase lire anc instructing Bunche to negotiate a settlement of the Negev dispute Syria proposed this resolution. Russia objected lo combining the ccase fire with the negotiations and asked for reconsideration o the resolution by sections. Russia 1 and the Ukraine then voted for the cease fire bul abstained on the other section of Ihe resolution. The council also adopted unanimously a British-Chinese resolution calling upon Israel to report soon on any progix-KS , in, l.hc. asK;issin.;> tion of the mediator. Count Folke Bernadotte. The same resolution asked more cooperation from both Jews and Arabs with the truce supervisors. The council then adjourned, to prepare for its afternoon meeting on the Berlin crisis. The Israeli representative in Paris and Dr. Bunche clashed during the council hearing over the causes of the fighting. Israel charged the security council was "not completely and accurately informed" by Bunche on the Jewish- Egyptian fighting in the Negev. Bunche retorted that Israel had made the work of the truce observers increasingly difficult. copies of a Soviet white paper to lewsmen. The bound pamphlet was published by the Soviet ministry of breign affairs. H gave lexis of notes between the four governments on the Berlin question, together with the Warsaw declaration of the foreign ministers of eight Soviet bloc .states. There was no indication whether Vishinsky had submitted the document to the security council. Act * ing Council President Juan Atilio Bramuglia asked the four powers to the council's last meeting fttv details of the dispute. By the United Press The overcoats thai did not come oil of mothballs earlier this week in Arkansas came out today as the season'.'! second frost in as many day:; hit the slate. Agricultural Kxtension Service specialists. however, said that must liuck and (ruil crops were not hurl loo badly in the state. Most ol the fruits have been harvested, and tile majority of vegetable crops an? already in. Some tomato and bean crops were damaged, however. Lowest U.'iiii'orniure this morning was al Gilbert where the mer- curty .%ank to 2,') degrees. Gilbert also was lied with Kl Dorado and Si.'arcy lor yesterday's highest reading:; of i!5. degrees. 'Jlie lorecasl today is fair with rising temperatures this afternoon, tonight and tomorrow. High and low temperature readings Ihrou.ghont Ihe stale yesterday and Unlay were: Arkadclplua (J2 and 2!l. Batesville tri and 2'J. l.ilylheville ill) and 30, Brinkley i>2 and 2o, Camden 01 and 'M, K! iJorado (i i and 32, Fay- elteville lit) and 30, Ft. Smith li-i and ;!0. Gilbert l» and 211, Harrison (>'4 airJ 21). 11'it Springs Ii4 and !M, Jonesboro ii!) and 37, Lillle Rock U'.l and 3.'). ivlena ti4 and 35, Monticello (ill and 33, Ncwporl (il and 30, Pine Bluff ii!) and 31. Searcy (if* aiul 2!l, Slullgarl :")() and 33 and Texarkana 111 and 37. arsons d< a Ke th.4):li ,.,Vd_,, yesterday; all vehicles r ;cbmThgi of the Soviet zone into Berlin must enter through the Soviet, sector. 'In other words, as ' regards vehicular traffic into the Westen> ,ectors of Berlin, a watertight, alockade has now been clamped about the perimeter of the city," Offered Big Jessup told the. council: "At the very moment in which,. ,*; .he security council is considering-i' "' .he blockade, the Soviet author!-^ ;ies have laken additional steps >ux :ighten it. They announced ju ~' ih alongside- Stone Oil Yi. lilc i Chinlioy. it slim, pleasant ! of r>2. I'k-w from I'.-rsi to Wa:;l ;lon. lie manage.'.! lo pass tiir 'the nation s capital without 'lagged with either a Uewi. Truman button, and visile lurnia iK-fure coining here. IK- said liii-re was llu.' nici about his t: ijt lo Nc . 11 con vh ii'fi.i nil 11 lie Francisco .iclh-r. "'i'do much rush he ili> oilier cuinlplaint hatlan: "Topp manv Chun-.- ';Tuip many Chi In Sun\b An the <.' h i n i •.- e ! general pop', greater varii "Tile Ciiii: Detroit, Oct. in —(/I 1 )—A witness testified today that. Carl Bolton, SO, offered him $15,000 to kill Walter P. Reuther, president of the CIO- United Auto Workers. The witness was John Miller, 45, who testified at Bolton's examination on a charge of assault with intent to kill. Thu witness said also that Kenneth Banyon, director of the union's Ford department was cheduled to be assassinated later. Renther was shot in his home last April 20 but is recovering. Miller testified that he had known Bolton for about 20 years. He said thai as early as September, 11)47, Bolton told him "that something was coming up," and that a Jut of money was involved. Again in March. 1D4B, the witness continued, he had a similar conversation with Bollon. The name of the victim was not men- tinned, the witness said, but he said Bolton referred on both occasions to "a dirty Red Communist." Four clays before Reuther was shot, Miller went on. he again was approached by Bollon and "Ihe name ol Waiter Reuther came up." ftliller .'•'aid that Bolton spoke tn them of "rubbing out Walter Rctniier." He asked Miller if ho wanted the job, according lo the tesliinuny. Bolton was quoted by the witness MM saying the assassination would be worth $1:>,000. "You mean (lull's all said he asked Bollon. "You II get it within ailer tiie tub is done," BoHon added. testified that he 'llu. 1 ilou'i want the job." went on lo say lhal Ban- ine came up al the same WallcaceAlsd Gets Eggs in Pittsburgh \ Pittsburgh, Oct. 19 — (UPlV- Henry A Wallace neared the end of his 9,000-mile campaign swing today with an egg-spattered manuscript as a souvenir of an apparently carefully planned scheme: to give him his first egging outside the South. The eggs fell around the Progressive presidential nominee? last night from an open skylight m Duquesne Gardens — perhaps from an improvised 'booby trap, perhaps from the hands of men too fleet to be caught by police. It was about 11 p. m. and Wallace was attacking President Truman in the middle of a speech, the last of a series which he made in, this industrial city, the hom,e of some of his most .staunch supporters and his most bitter foes in the labor movement. He was calling Mr. Truman an "eager prisoner" of men who run the government and "the. man who is soon to be the worst defeated candidate in the presidential his lory." Then the several eggs plopped,, some breaking on a catwalk above the prize tight ring where Wallace' was speaking. They mibsed the speaker but spattered his mfliw- script on the lectuni in front of hitt\ and the floor around him. Tilts pro-Wallace crowd of ^,100 watched in puzzled silence. Wallace-, who was egged during a Southern tour two months ago and more recently at Houston, Tex., Sept. 29, took the incident with a laugh and said it familiar." "It seems like the South," added. "There must be some pie from the South here." an he Miller hour said Jury Indicts Meyers on Another Charge Minor Accident In a minor accident Yesterday r.t \orlh Andrews and East Ave. G; cars driven by K. ii. Wilbn.m and C.'. H. Bush collided. Only ui'nor damage resulted. Tin. 1 first lighthouse in the United Slates was built in liiTi al the entrance ol Boston harbor. Baltimore, Oct. 19 — >Jfi~- Bennet . , , i E. Meyers, former rn;ijoi general, was indicted today for a seconcj time by a Baltimore i'edrul grand juryon charges of income tax evasion. Tiie wartime second lankinjj procurement officer of tho aiV forces was accused in the new till of evading $45,731.37 in taxes be- lwee.ii 1942 and 1 ( J4(J. He was indicted hero last March on a charge of evading ?13,tj5S in 1941. Meyers, stripped of rank, is now serving prison term fur jiuluein business associate to lie to a Senate committee He was convicted in last March. his. amiy . a federal u I a lorraer' under

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