Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 12, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, July 12, 1954
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V J V MOM STAR, HOM, ARKANSAS Saturday, July, Id, 1954 | ^li Mart ftTlTottc* fity Publicities AD RATES and _ occortwdo- «W**d with fh* w* fhi H > 3T, ,1 :lfi. I:!! ,r*i Si* 1.20 1JO 1.80 2.10 2 'fo 3.00 1.^0 2.00 IS 3,50 4.00 "4.50 6.00 i On« Month 4.50 6.00 7.50 loiso 12.00 13.50 15.00 •i &ASS!fl£D DISPLAY? i,"«,\"!!*.'"""."<'!.'". 60e fit Inth - v.i.,.1 w. SOc per Inch quoted above ore fbr Wft- i [»lv» »nS4fHofi», Itfegtilof or skip• odi will tak* the one-day rate. ' I 'dflily tlossified advertising copy t b*, flteipted Until 5 p. m. for totton the following day. 4, publishers reserve <he right to .»" or 'edit all advertisemenli of- (Jjfbr publication and to refect ' ^bjtctlonable advertising sub- ... of one or more letters, or figure* such as house or ..jne numbers count as one word. «| Hope Star will not be respon- •»r ,erf6rs In Want Ads unless "Ore called to our attention FIRST Inter tion of ad and then .,-,«.¥. the ONE Inc6rrect Insertion. !ONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 4 ROOM house, 7 miles North of Lewisvllle at Mid Way Oil Field. Mail bids to Sufiray Oil Corporation % R. W. Shannon, Patmos Arkansas. Bidding closes July 15 jipftrty, reserves the right to rc- any and all bids. 3-6t HppeStar * |BtM,,«t He»e 1I*»< Press 1*27 •-jtiiielleyte- J«nii«fy. II, mt ished,eviry, weokday-afternoon by ITA* ftmusHirte co. ~C:Jf. P«lm«r, President - 'IP Weihbprn, Stcy-Tre*. . Tlw.'Ster Building 2*14, S*Mth Walnut Street J. y«hfcum. Editor t Publlilwr »;?Jefies,- Managing Editor li;' 1 Devil, Advertising Manager » W. Hiimer, Mech. Supt, ,M'we*nd 'clan mattir at at Hops/ Arkantai, iMai^ch 3, 18»7. ,of th* Audit Bur«au of 'rlptibn Rdles (payable In od- y,'farrl«r,ln Hope and neighboring fe, *j> '' .town»— '• ^'i ....... ;.„.. ............... : ........... 25 'i""" .............................. l13 ' 00 lftln" Hempstoad, Nevada, ,V ; Howard, and. Miller coun- ..... i ........ :„! ......... 85 4 ..... , ....... 1 .60 .: ........................ 2.60 .V 4.50 * mall— ,.;. ............... 1.10 »l ........ „ .................. 3.25 .,,.»t.... ...... 6.SO .'..„$ 1 3,00 Rcprtientotivei: Inc.; 1602 Sterick Texas 60 N. 60 E. N, Y.V 1763 ; t|Bldg,/' Oklahoma City 2. '."ef. Thf Assecleted fnat late'd' Press Is entitled ex"'the,use, for republlcatlon 'Itfcol'-fiawi printed in this pr£e&f'Well?fl»*all AP news ,l^> t . '« Directors For Sole SlNOLETARY Peas for sale. Billy Hodge, Route 1, Mineral Springs, Arkansas. 3-6t spider lily bulbs. $1 per dozen postpaid within Arkansas, Cheaper here. Arthur Gray, Ozan. ;;' '"., • July 0-1 Month PAIR of large mules. Just right for logging contractor. Phone 7-2243, Ross Gillespie. 7-6t 12 FOOT Arkansas Traveler Alum- inuim Boat. Deep trailer. $150. See Spruce. « bottom and , 108 South 8-3t 18471OLDSMOBILE. 4 door sedan. Hydramatic, radio, heater. Perfect motor, tires. First $250.00 or terms. Apply 310 East Ave. D.' 9-3t OL'DS Ambassador Coronet and Schwinn Phantom 26 inch boys bicycle. Practically new. See or write Delmar Wcliver, Rl. 4 Box 360, Hope. • 9-3t MY home at 916 South Elm. Call Mary Hamm at 7-3584 or'7-2615. 9-3t Real Estate for Sale FOR $3,500.00 cash you can buy going business that has paid off as high as, $700.00 profit per month. This price includes' Inventory, fixtures and delivery truck. Call us for: details. Foster Realty Company 8-3t Political Announcements fit* It** it Atr&artM* II ifr thai th« folktirtilf Jeoi to the action of th« bent** erttic Fot 4th District OREN WAttKIS O. W. LOOKAB60 NORMAN M. WARNOCK By PHILLIPS ROGERS THE STORY: Betty Jarie Blarie, -red Anspach's girl friend, takes a very dim view of Fred's efforts to bfecome a wrtstler, Whfctt Peed proposes, Betty Insists that he go o college. XVII for TrtMUNr HARflY ttAWTHOmi CLIFFORD BYERS DWIQHT for County Citric ARNOLD JT. MrDDLEBROOES JOLLY (AMONETTE) BYEBS ARTHUR ANDERSON For Sheriff and Collator W. B. (Bill) RUGGLBS JIMMY COOK R. D. (SON) PHTLUP3 TOM M1DDLEBROOKS CLAUD H. BUTTON SYVELLE BURKE Alderman Ward ThrM B. L. RETTIG A. P, DELONEY Tor Prosecuting Attorney ROYCE WEISENBERGEB PRESTON DQWD TRAVIS MATHIS VAN JOHNSON For Rent UNFURNISHED 3 room apartment. $25.00 per month. Bills paid. Private bath. 808 West 4th. Phone 7-3152. June 10-TF C ROOM house. Electricity. 27 acre- pasture. Near old. Highway 67 West. Phone 7-3759. 7-6t 4 ROOM house. Electricity, Gas, Good Water./Pasture for cow. Vz mile city limits, old Highway 07 East.. Ross Gillespie. 7-6t TWO room furnished apartment. Large closets, garage, front and back entrances. After 4:30 p. m. Phone 7-2119. 1002 Wast Ave. B. :/-•. ..-;••. : -;'..•-•. 8-st FURNISHED 2 room apartment. Bills paid. 121 South Fulton Street. Phone 7-2263, 8-3t _ ST-*"!FUNERAL HOME STCE .' , . AMBULANCE . . , PHONE 7-2123 ,' ' '' * J7-lMo. or-Trade -year old Saddle Filly ||)JB«J((I" Fpr Anything" Ward law 2 ROOMS and bath. Furnished or unfurnished. 2 miles put on Spring Hill Road, T. L. Brint. Phone- 74963. : 8-3t SMALL Modern Cottage. Partly furnished.' Suitable for couple. Near town on pavement. Phone •, 7-2071. -.".'.;. 9-3t UNFURNISHED Two bedroom apartment. Conveniently located 608 South Main. Phone 7-3205. 9-3t URNISHED garage apartment. Living room ,bedroom, kitchen, bath. Small screened porch. 805 South.Main. Phone 7-2644. 9-3t /SE REFRIGERATION ' * Enough to,£«rve Youl |mall r gne'Mflh to.Knpw You! ' jtf f-TL *f' * ¥ , jyji$Upk'' ;f Highway'e? W«t i. tUCK'S 5ED FURNITURE CO. g« of Qlty Limit* West ten W«ter Barrels for Sale _ Hope,'Ark, MATTRESS renovation and Innerspring work Cobb Mattress Co. 316 South Washington. Phone 7-2622. Mar. 4-tf QUICK Mjmeographing service Reasonable rate. Call Samuels 7-3766. Farm Bureau Office. 101 East Front Street. June 17-1 Mo. , -»f ef cut » n ti wrapped for deep l**e P«ef tor (Jeep Freeze e, nts, , : -Phone 7r3361 Milt or Made Jnto Innereprlng ^W«ri*rtwd N WESTERN SHARES ^MjHirinHtotliMiimff . - frt w - M, i, IATIS, Afl«*t i, IA ArK, !*«• Wanted to Buy O BUY Men's Used Shoes. Reaves Bargain Shop. 31-TF Notic* 'OTE Boley's all new, "All air conditioned," court. When guests or Tourists inquire. 4 people $5,00. July 3-1 Mo. Services Offered Alderman Ward' Four JESSE L. BROWN CHARLES TAYLOR HOMER .BEYERLEY MRS. G. A. NASH Alderman! Ward Tw« JOHN S. GREENE FOREST L. HAIRR T. O. (TOP) Alderman Ward Ont MRS. KATHRYN LOU FRANKS JOE JONES ; For State 8«nati 7th District GENE LEE For City Attorney C. V. NUNN, JR. The Negro Community .By Helen Turnar Phona 7-M30 Or bring Item* t« Mlaa Turnar •t Hlckt Funeral Hpma Mrs'LClar Hawkins of Washington It was a new idea, and coming rom Betty Jane Blanc, I hardly uiew what to say, but as it turned out I didn't need to saj anything as she went right on talking. "Be- ore 1 even so much as consider your offer,'' she says, "you have o promise me three things: A, hat you leave thai old supermarket; B. that you begin to pre- jare youraelf to support a family; and C, thai you slop going around with that awful-looking Greek.' I may not remember her words exactly, but I sure do remember the A, B and C part. It was the irst time I ever realized that she could be so determined, but even while she sat there reciting the alphabet I couldn't help but lov? ler so much that I agrred to everything, although out of justice ,o Milo I did try to explain again :hat she had him all wrong and lhat underneath he was as sensitive as a baby, but it didn't change ncr expression, which -was adamant, if I ever saw one. I've found out since that thcte is no use arguing with Betty Jane anyway, and except for what she Said about Milo, the 'acts had me pinned to the mat the way Gus Sonnenbcrg was knocking thorn over then with his flying tackles, although they weren't good wrestling, as there is an unwritten law that wrestlers should keep their feet on the floor at all times they an. The way I saw it, Betty Jane and Gus Sonnenberg both acted in a manner that you are n ot taught to cope with, so you don't have any quick defense. It was very easy to give up working in the supermarket, as it seemed likely I was going to get fired anyway. That's anohter study that I won't go into, which had to do with my diet. I followed it i e- ligiously, although I still helped it out with t hings from home, like a piece of leftover roast beef or a few potatoes that didn't make any difference one way or another. Trouble began when the .boss caught me trimming down to dime size some 15-cent heads of lettuce that I was buying for my diet—me not liking the other leaves and "Well, this promoter, Benny Lef- thcy having to be exit off some-ikoe, isn't exactly a friend of mine, time anyway. I brought up to but he'd like t o be. He runs a'show him the rotten bananas I'd been every week, so it looked like a she hardly paid any attention to me at all. "Hello, handsome," was all she said to show that I was even present. I knew who she meant, of course, because she couldn't have meant Milo, but flat- ry docs not take the place of a nice look from a looker. XVIII I was all se t omake some ro- mark, but Dawn beat me to it. She began to talk real fast i n hog Latin and I t tftjibled right away. There was something she wanted to talk ;o me about without letting Milo snow. He looked bewildered the way he usually did, but I covered up for her. "Let's take in the rest of the show," I suggested, and you would have thought she'd understand I was only playing along the way she wanted, but no. 'I don't think either of you would be interested," she said. 'Ive finished my act and the other stripper is terrible. Not only does she have no figure, but even less talent. Besides, your car is parked where there is only half-hour parking. Milo, run along and put it in a garage and we'll wait for you." He gave us both a sort of funny look, which made me hope that lie wasn't dcalous ot Dawn and me, while knowing that Butty Jane was the only name in my date book, but he turned a nd nodded his head a 1 couple of times and did like Dawn told him. He was no sooner gone than Dawn turned to e. "Look, I happen to like that little- guy and you can make of it what you want." "I like him too," I said, not wanting to make anything of anything. "Its a redeeming feature," she answered. "Honeyboy I hope you don't mind being called that, because it's the way you're being billed tonight I'm in a jam. "Meaning that my match is off?' I asked. "It doesn't matter about me, just so Milo gets a good spot." "You really mean that's hew you feel?' "Sure, 1 I said. "If I messed up anything for him, just count me out, that's all." . '"Why, I do believe you mean it Maybe we can take the poor guy off the hook;' "First of all, I should know what hook he is on," I said. AMA HEAD - -br. Walter B.! Martin, of Norfolk, Va., is the new president of the .American Medical Association. A practicing physician for 35 years, he believes a doctor should be interested in and responsible for the health of his community. buying, which would of been thrown -, , •• - . , UU.TIII&, wu*»-»i », uu.« v, «», — .. .— died at her home Thursday, July 8 out otherwisei but all he could talk runcral arrangements are incom- &bout wcrc those paltry v.-ilted let- plete. Funeral service for 1 Ed .Wjley 'will be held Saturday, July 10,' hi .tho Burtsell Communtty,- -a|. St.Clajir Baptist Church: iTimei'iipi in-. ' Mrs. Dena Bell of : 'S6uth Bend. Ind., .Miss Mary Nash of St; Louis Mo., and^ Mrs^*JF l 4arI : ''-P :r 'erson spent Thursday in Hot Springs. • Mrs. Vora Bell ^'Carfcington has a's house guests her daughter and granddaughter, Mrs. Delois Turner and Mary'Elizabe'th of'Chicago, 111. Louie Pickens of Chicago, 111., is visiting his mother/i. Mrs. Nancy Turner in McNab, ' Miss Marion Lu'cille Hicks has returned .home, afte'n spending a month visiting Mrs. B. R. Hooks in Chicago, Illinois. ' Edward Stuart and 'Miss Phillis J. Stuart of Phoenix, Af'z-»3-e visiting their parents, .'Mr-,. a pd M I-S Julius Stuart arid -other "relatives. The Rev, T. J, Rhone and the Rev. P. L. | Johnson' will exchange Sunday rnorning with >Rev; Johnson preaching at .BecBee M'emorial CME Church and Rev. TV J. Rhone preaching at Bethel lAM'E Church'. The occason bping the quarterly conference at Bethel.AME Church Sunday and Monday Business Opportunity Man or Woman OWN YOUR OWN BUSINESS A new Item. First time offered. Start In spare time, If satisfied, then work full time, Refilling and collecting money from >ur machines in this area. To qual- fy you must have a car, reference, &36Q cash to secure territory and Inventory. Devoting.4 hours a week to business your end on percentages of collections should net approximately $175 monthly with very good possibility of taking over full time, income increasing accordingly. If applicant can qualify financial assistance will be given by Co. for expansion to full time position with above average income. Include hone in application. Box A '% Hope 'tar. Twins in 18th Day Without f.o6(l LOS ANGELES, Calif., (UP) -The "Flying Twins,' George and Charles Finn, turned away food foi the 18lh day jn a iedeval pr t>on today and vowed to "fast to death' if necessary. The twins both World War II Hope iyilder'} Supply Phone 7-2381 v . . . • Rocks on fhe Rock, Manager • " LITTLE : ROCK manaaer of the Southern Association Little Rock Travelers—Bill Norman quit yesterday. Apparently the decision to resign was his own idea.' However, General Manager Ray Winder says a general shake-up of the-seventh- place Little .Rock, club is in the offing. < '>'..--"••' The .Rpckf; lost nine -pj their last 1.0 games. . '' No successor' td ^orinan has been named, A tempov.ar'y jrianager .probably will be nan^ed scion, 'JK>r'fr$n is not expected to be club when tucc leaves, which I thought was pretty small. Getting fired was a whole, lot easier than telling Milo that - ; I couldn't work out with him anymore. Unfortunately, when I saw him at the Y that Friday I-began jy telling.him that now I wasn't at the supermarket any more I still had to live until I got some Softball college that was strictly academic in spite of the dopes that wont to those places. "Fed, n o need worry," he came back. "My fend Dawn, set match Baltimore for fend Fed." You c an see for yourself how hi? English was improving. When I tried to explain how things really were, and that I was thinking about him, too, he said, "Milo, me, go', match. Tcbble Greek, me." ""Nothing doing' I said, still true to Betty Jane. "Didnt I al- icady tell you I cant wrestle any more? You can't ask me |o go back on my given word." , Milo.biu-st into tears. Honest he was the most sensitive man I ever met in my whole life up to that time, much less since. "Fed, 1 he said, "wbmens no important like rassling." "Thats okay w hen you talk aboul Betty Jane, you think. How about when its Dawn O'Day?" "Dawn want Milo rassle. Help Milo, me. Got fends in racket. Her on my side mat.' You notice that he didn't actually say anything against Betty Jane but only intimidated, so I had to do the same out of politeness, although the.-e was much 1 could have said about Dawn O'Day, who was a strip tease in public, whereas Betty Jane only kept me on tenderhooks, without ever doing anything radical, even in private. The upshot was that I i cl Milo go ahead -".nd arrange this Baltimore match, figuring that I was being honest w ith Betty Jane, a; she would never know about H and if I could make $75, which is what Milo was getting paid, it would help tide m e over. Milo drove all the way trt Balti more, which I didn't like too much as he is a fellow who doesn't like any cars to be in front o f him. We it obwns u series with" Memphis I went 'direct to the burlesque thop tonight. Winder indjpated that his i tor where Dawn O'Dny was play choice for temporary mahacer ling and I was struck all over again choice for temporary jnanager < ing would be Fraiik : ,<siu>by) Over v "" mire, a pitcher, coach. Norman's team cprreutly is one how different women look whoi they are dressed from when thoj arc-n't find how much better. half a game out; ol the Southern I mean for instance Dawn O'Daj Association cellar, ,And'>M'ith the losses has come a drastic slash in attendance figures. The- crowds at the last home stand avevsged less than 500 person; a pilots, said they 'iv^vjjd ,stick to their hunger strike lyyj'tjl ',1Uey arc released of\ bail and free to pon- tlnuo their bitter Jjfiht with the U. S. government p,yer ^vy^ership of a war surplus plans,' * Falconry, the capture ot game looked wonderful when she was stripping, but no moro wondprfu than any of the other girls in. the show, whereas when she met, us right inside the stage entrance, she was really pretty, I read some where once about clothes making the man, .but they make the worn an even more, if you follow m.e. Right now, when sh,o ran .ujj if Milo and kissed him on the toj> of that shaved head of his, she was loo tall to get down tu whore h,is mouth was, I could aee birds by trained hawk> V'«s I.IKWJJ why he foil hke lie UK! about Jior in China , G» jshu scemc'U 'to Jiltc li'm, t oo, fo: SLEUTH—Donald I. Surinc has been investigating the Central Intelligence Agency lor Sen Joe McCarthy's committee even thoush he hasn't received clearance from the Defense De- •pareinent. A former FBI agent, Surine was dropped from the rolls ol 1950. ;ood spot for Milo. Then, when Milo called up about you, it so happened hat Benny was trying to make a match for this Pancho Lopez who le's been playing up." 'A Cuban?' I asked. Mexican You'll be giving away .0 pounds, and he's fast. He's won lis last nine bouts by falls. The crowd hates him, but they keep coming in the hope he'll got thrown. Milo saw him work la.-it week a nd says you can take h im. I wouldn't enow." . As usual, I was modest .about myself; it's only about how good Milo •K that I ever sound off. "I'm not worrying," I said. "And if thi.s Mexican is the hook you think Milo is on for recommending me, lorgct it. Most o i thorn cant even speak English, much less wrestle. ' "I don't get your point,' she said, not trying to. "I saw the pnnouncernonts irj the paper last night, and instead of having Milo matched with one fellow in the final, the way I understood from Benny, t here are three others on the -mat with him-' "What they call a 'rassle royal.' You don't need to worry. Milo will throw those other f allows in r npid succession, or all at one time." 'What I am afraid is th;it he won't like this business about the molasses." "Molasses? 1 I asked.' "You heard the first time. A whole barrel of rnolnsses is to be poured on the mat for ,the rassle royal. It says so, right in-the announcement.' I was worse than dumfounded, I was speechless. "Milo won't like that," I said, "I.'e takes his wros ling very Feriously, and he is too sensitive to be treated like a stac'< of pano'akes. Why doesn't he wrestle tho Mexican and lot me slush around in the molasses? I won't care." I t i-li you, the look that came on her faci' then w ! is so pretty that if I didn't a.'ieady lovo Beryl Jane Blanc, I could have fallen hard for Pav,':i O'Pay. "You will?" she .said, practically hugging me. "It gets my goat, the way people laugh at Milo anyway. You can imagine hpw they'd howl at seeing him in all that niolusse?. Let's go -see that Letkoe lug right away." . COOL—Pretty Yolandc wears a new two-piece swimsuit made of eye-catching sea-green terry cloth. The bikini is still the popular, thing to wear on the French Riviera. Benny Lefkoc : would not have tipped the scales at more than 120. Strictly light-weight, what I mean. After Dawn told what was on her mind, this Benny pushed his hal on the back of his hpacl, where he'd been wearing it all this time. "Sorry, kid. Believe me, I'd like to make the switch just to please you, but there are a dozen reasons why J can't. First of all, I've made a r eputation for giving the fans what J advertise, and the ads and the window cards all say that Poncho Lopes" versus is Honeyboy Hackenschmidt. 'There 1 i s a gim- .micl^ there, too, which is one oC Jhe. reasons I gave .you the spot whjen. Pawn asked me. You met Pancho .yet?'! I had to admit I hadn't. "He's the ugliest-looking man SPORTS ROUNDUP By OAYLE TALSOT. NATIONAL By GAYLE TALBOT NEW YORK WV-Sal Maglic c£i the Giants sat shucking off hisj soggy uniform tho other night, hav-j ing just scored an important vie-; tory ov or Brooklyn at Ebbetsj Field, when a mumbc-r of the as-| sembled press asked the veteran j right-hander how man;; wins he| thought ho might notch Bcfoie the season'-s end. New York If Grissom holds out." he s aid, |Brooklyn grinning, "tlieres no limit. ! Philadelphia It was Magiies way ol paying tribute to Marv GrisHom, the 'M- year-old relief artist who twice within a week had pulled him out of Jams against the Dodgers, once- going four brilliant innings to win a 13-inning thriller -and again retiring three.- batters it) quick sue-! cession aflcr Sal had tilled the 1 bases with none out in tho ninth. If the Giants do go on to \\in the: flag, as appears more probable every day, tne .job inal (jrissom. | the American League caslulf. diclj on the Dodgers in those two tense! situations will loom large in the I over-all story of the comeback of! Leo Durocher's club. Jn ease onej is inclinea to forget, tlie Giants! finished filth last year, behind Brooklyn. It was just a year ago on July 1 LEAGUE - * W L Pet GB 5G 25 .691 49 31 .613 O'/a 30 35 40 30 39 41 3!) 42 29 -1U 25 54 .527 13 '/a .506 loto .488 IB* .475 17'/a .37725 .310 30 Yesterday's Results York li, Pittsburgh 3 Brooklyn 7, Philadelphia o 5 (10 Cincinnati 5, Milwaukee 3 Chicago (J, St. Louis 4 (11 nines- in- Today's Games Pittsburgh ul New York Philadelphia at Brooklyn Milwaukee a t Cincinnati Chicago t",t St. Louis (night)' Cleveland that the Giants, their pitching siatl'lNcw York shot, bough I Grissom frc.m Boslon Red Sox for the waiver Chieayo Detroit price of $10,000. After ess than; Washington two full seasons in the big leagues at the end of a long minor league career, Grissom was considered to be washed up. The Giants,, though, lu'.d nobody else who could pitch any better ai. the time, tnd Durocher used him freely through the latter part oi the season, b oth as a starter and in relief. Although the veteran finished with an over-all record of 6-8 for the season, he was so plainly giving it all he had that he won himself a new home and was taken along with the Giants cquad that toured Japan last October. There, in the land of the pagodas Grissom really found himself When the club returned, the man Durocher and Stoneham insisted AMERICAN LEAGUE w 1 pet. GB 56 2-1 54 2U 51 31 33 44 32 45 3U 40 31 49 28 48 Philadelphia Baltimore* Boston .700 .650 3 .622 6 .429 2I& .410 22'/i .395 24 .388 24 .368 20 Yesterday's Results Ualtimorj 7, Detroit 5 Philadelphia 9. Boston 3 New York 0. Washington 5 Chicago £, Cleveland 3 Today's Games j New York at Washington (nigf Cleveland at Chicago Baltimore at Detroit Boston at Philadelphia SOUTHERN Atlanta New Orleans ASSOCIATION W L Pet. GB 52 36 President Horace Birmingham upon talking I Chattanooga about when they discussed P ro3 ' I Me'mph.is peels for the current campaign \ Mobile "" was their new pitching pheeriom, ,39 39 41 going on :>G years. Many thought this very funny. To know how well Marv lias repaid his bosses .for their faith in him one needs only to look at the record — and at the standing of the Giants. As of this writing, Ihe man who came back from nowhere had pitched in 25 games, 19 of which had resulted in Giant victories. The Polo Grounders had won 9 of the last 10 games in which the veteran had come on from the bullpen. He had wrapped up five games in which Brooklyn, the main foe, had been beaten. His | won lost record is 8-3. k |E1 Dorado Grissom has not succeeded Hoyl I Greenville Wilhelm as I he National League's i Meridian ^ best reliever. He merelv has com-|P' nc Little Rock Nashville 52 51 49 40 48 0 50 38 52 34 51 .591 .571 V/a .567 2.544 4 .455 12. .44 !»' .422 15 .400 16 K 3 Yesterday's Results Little Ro^k .">, Memphis 3 New Orleans 5, Mobile 1 Birmingham 2, Atlanta 0 Chattanooga '/, Nashville 4 Today's Games Little Rock at Memphis Birmingham at Atlanta Chattanooga qt Nashville New Orleans at Mobile plcmented his brilliant teammate, made it possible for! Hot Springs Durocher to wave in the k nuckle- jaller less often and r.ol wear him COTTON STATES LEAGUE W L Pet. GB ' 50 24 .676 42 29 .592 6',& 39 34 .534 lp'/» 30 39 .435 19'/ 2 Monroe 31 42 .425 18 1 /, 24 48 .333 25 " FACES PEPORTATION- 1 Nathuii'Silverinaslcr is in trqu- blc again Rep Kit Claidy (R , Mich,) has sibked the Justice Department to start dcpor- Uilion proceedings against Sil- verma.sler, who vised the .Fifth .Amendment and refused to say whether he was or is a Red. ypi,i ever saw. His fdcp .looks, it was put ttu'push a meat g Matching, hifn with a good-booking guy like you Avas sheer inspiration. MfiU the l'a»s SO for it? The: answer is .yes, • allliyHgh which way 1 ,dont know. TJtiey;;.-jji'^'' -:toe-for you, because o,f t)^,'.«Vl}y;.]tlu>y bate ihi.- IiOpe<s, or they may ">ut foi him to s poll tru.t piolile. Mu>L>e hu ui'l too." Yesterday's Results out with GI! iippcarances, as he.' ciid .asl s'eason. Counties Report- Good Fishing Hot Springs 2, Monroe 1 Meridian 7, Pin.o Bluff 4 El Dorarlc i:-!-6. Greenville 7-5. Today's Games Hot Springs at Monroe Greenville al Kl Dorado Meridian at Pino Bluff Tho Arkan-i Commission LITTLE ROCK M1 sas Game and Fish reports fishing will be good at the 1 following spots, listed by county: .Ashley County — Bayou Barth - lomew, b rjam, bass. Baxter, — Norfolk Lake —White bass, crappie. Boone — fish. Faulknei 1 bream. Laflirnore Perjury ^ Charges Dismissed WASHINGTON W1 —The U. S. Court of Aupouls today upheld the dismissal of two perjury charges Bull Shoals Lake, cat-! against Owen Lattimore, including ' the key count, but ordered two other counts reinstated. The court agreed with U. S. Dist- Judge Luther W. Youngdahl that the key count, charging Lattimore swore- falsely when ho said he i^s not a Communist sympathizer rr promoter of Communist causes, Lake C o n w a y, Lake Ouachita, bass, crappie, catfish. Izai-d Rocky Bayou, all fishing. Lee —Big Creek, small bream. Logan — Blue Ml.. Paris and j was invalid. Cove Lake, bream. The court Lonoke Clear Lake, Bayou sal of Met , Bayou 2, bream. Phillips — Storm Creek, bream, bass. Saline — All lakes and streams, bream. Stone — Red River all fishing early today. The en ine and four Washington — While River, bas.3. Legal Notice sary for him to have the pcrmis- .siou of Communist authorities for a visit to Yenan, then the Con> mimist stronghold in China, aijd that ho made no prearrangemcwts with Communists in order to get in. Lifeguard Clubbed the key count by a vote of 8-*t. From Auto, 3 Held di S tented CUe 1Iai ' old M- stcphon ' TEXARKANA, (ffl— An la-year-! . old lifeguard is in serious con-| dition here after a boy he had tried; Mexico's poulqtion increased J5 earlier to quiet i n the swimming I pur cent between 1920 and 1950 saVs pool hit him with a b asebali bat. a United Nations ronort. Lynn Rice, son of Mrs. .Roy Snow of Texarkana, suffered a broken vertebra. He is a 1 ifeguard at Springlake Park municipal bwirnming pool. Chief of Police Leon Arnold said Wade Fowler, 15,"admitted swinging the bat at Rice. Riee .WKS riding his bicycle home from the poo! When Fowler and two other youths came by in an automobile. Arnold said Fowler swung the bat; from the moving car. The police chief said the three youths will b<j taken to District Court for juvenile hearings. The other two cira identified as Charles j Schilling and Tommy Dickson.i both 15. The manager of t he pool. Francis Gabour, said the boys had besn heckling Rice for several days. Rice had tried to clara them down when they weie ia»-,bt, j haua 0 w tilt) pooj, Uc No. 7641 In the Chancery Court p| Hempstead County, A ' Benjamin S. Cox Plain .vs. >Ts«fTjfS^s-v*^ Jf -"T-»/' / £***'??» 1,,-r* :,-(?$ also upheld dismis- a ;:harge that Lattimoro committeed perjury when he told the Senate Internal Security subcommittee that it was not ncces- ' Shirley Lorainu Cox Defendant WARNING ORDER \ The defendant, Shirley Loraine Cox is warned to appear in court within thirty days and swer the complaint of the Plaintiff. , Benjamin S. Cpx. ' • • •?' Witness n»y hand and the seal 11 court this 18 day of Ga.rrett Willis, Loiiis E. Grain, Attorney for Plaintiff C. V. Nviim, Jr., Attorney Ad Litcm June IP, 26, July 3, JQ Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor • ... .Alex. M. Washburn ItY Vocation Time Here'* Census Report on Public Employment Among the hazards of small-city ^newspaper publishing is the annual v ijfvacation period, now hearing the Chd for The Star's staff. Last of the department heads to go was Paul H. Jones, managing editor, whose column All Around the Town will be missing for the next two weeks, Meanwhile your correspondent \is running news copy and writing -headlines. I thought of that old painting The Changing of the Guard w'hcn on Sunday afternoon a couple of local youngsters and I out- ^feboerded by the company cottage On NaVrows lake and noted that Jones ahd his family had already moved in. \ ,It' was then, as today's weather report now tells me, 103 degrees — as w.c regretfully headed back for the town's red-hot pavement jBut Arkansans have no reason to apologize for summer heat — even .at 103. In Kansas City Sunday it .was 107, in Dallas 108, in Chicago «93, and in far-north Minneapolis 92. Temperatures like those are rough in the big towns, with many square miles of paying and with tall buildings cutting off the breeze And Sunday there was virtually no rain anywhere in the United Slates. Nevertheless the countryside looks greener than it did this time •a year ago in southwest Arkansas- Star hot g*perlffietrt St&faS tqfttd htrtirs fehdiftf * *"•' -'-'-•»« High 103; none. 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 228 Star of H6pe 18«, >rc" Consoildoted Jan. IS, 1>2» HOM, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, JULY 12, 1954 Memher: th. AtMtltfti *rW * Atili AY. Net Mid eirtl. 1 MM. CftllAI Merth 1, 111* «- <i|:"The week-end mail brought us ; a special report from the Bureau of the Census breaking down state and local government payrolls in •Arkansas. 'Supervisor Ben D. Smith of Hot Springs says, counting some part- time workers, there arc 42,069 persons-on state and local payrolls — of which 23,135 are employed by the 1 public schools. •^ Discounting the parttlme workers *to 'a fulltime basis the aggregate -.public employment totals 36,852,> or 199.7' employes for each 10.000 population. ' '"*'. . This 199.7 per-10,000-population in •Arkansas compares with an av- 'erage of v 260.5 for the nation. ., The 199.7 figure breaks down as LONELY FAREWELL — Three small boys pay scant attention to the raft "Lehi," outward bound for Hawaii from Golden Gate,_ San Francisco, as it bobs along at the end of its tow. Once free of* the "Gate "the raft was cast adrift, and its five-man crew, captained by 'Devere Bakeri 38, hope to make the 2200-mile journey In six " ' ' i Education, ,ll3.6 employes per 10.000 population compared to a (^national avei-age of 109.7. . W Highways and 'streets 24.9, compared to, 26.5" for nation. .Health and! hospitals 15.5, national 28.3. '. ' >, / \';,x;,.;ll^.s-,V,:i'-- Police and .fire protection 11, national 21.9. Natural resources 6.7, national 6.2: All other 28, national 67.9. ; The • Bureau of. Census report added that fulltime public ^employes in Arkansas average out Wfat earnings vof 206 per .month, against a national average of $295. The .state government employs •12,600, and local government 29,469. y evere , weeks As" no food' or water is aboard, the crew hopes to 'live ;on sea lif and water reclaimed .with use of a Nav y-' dlst!lul * I Congress in Final 3 Weeks lof Session . WASHINGTON W) . . Congress hpads today into the scheduled final three weeks of its 1054 session with President Eisenhower reportedly prodding for. stopped-up action on his prograni o t anti-subver siye measures. ^Republican lea'ders are aiming tot; a July 31 a djourriment: Signs are-that if they don't make it, they contest. (NEA ^shouldn't miss '*week or'two. by more than a One of the fields where action has lagged is in ,thp President's suggestions for legislation to deal with domestic subversives. Sen. •Ferguson pf Michigan, chairman of the Scita'te GOP Policy Committee, said in an interview yesterday Eisenhower applied some 'heat at last week's c onferc-nce with Capitol Hill leaders to get their bills movm'g. i f No major bill in the fir.-ld has been'approved by both branches of Congress. The Senate last year approved a n>casure to give immunity from federal prosecution to sorne witnesses in exchange for their testimony. The House this year approved use of Wiretap information 4s court evidence in national secvij'ity cases. . Neither 4f these bills is in tho form the administration asked. The ouse has also okayed bills to provide the death penalty for spy- tag in peacetime and broaden the espionage and sabotage laws, and to increase penalties lor harboring fugitives from justice, -There has been committee or subcommittee action on bills aimed jit penalizing "Comrnunist-jnfi|- trated "oi'flani?ations 'and, giving the President authority in an emer- ;|ep9y to, bar suspected spies and Communista from defense- plants. Elsewhere on Capjtol Hill, the Sepate Foreign Relations Commit- U.S Enveloped BARRED — Raven-haired Rica Dialyana, left, was barred from en- terina United States for Miss Universe contest on grounds she might become a security risk. An embassy official In Athens, Greece «aid the 22-vear-old Greek beauty was denied entry visa because she once designed a cover for a Communist, autheor's book. Runner-up Eff Ad?oulSk«kl8, right, left for Long Beach .FrJdav tot ^epartin •'' S?? leeing to Hanor, Ua nd"fro mThere'by plane and "tail t, Hiaphong. Some ar" eg fleeing frVmHanol tp Siagon, (ln. ? t), from which city United States. Mrs, Pearl Dies Sunday Mrs. Pearl Whatley, 71, died Sun- hoped tto complete . ...---- | ^ today jday w a She is survived by six sons, P.C. A. of pn a foreign aid authorization of ftb'qut $3,100,000,000 into which it Jia.s tentatively written •>U) putting Congress pn recoi'x , •again as opposing Red China's e n- one brother. Q, Dumas try into the United Nations -' - F-. M - °of EJ Dorado, R. A. of Houston L °s An-. (g) to geles, Calif., three half-sisters apd one "haU-J}v»ther. Funeral services will be held at •«'Jf Flowers to Work for McClellan by Heat 116 Nebraska By Unltecr Press A searing heat wave that sent temperature sh'ooting past the 110 mark baked the nation from California to the Appalachians today. The furnace blast 'ot desert air sent records toppling in the mid- west. Hea^ suffers went to the beaches and rivers by the hun dred thousand werfe numerous The nation's hotbox yesterday was Nebraska, where unofficial readings of 116 at Broken Bow and 115 at Galloway were reported. The 116 mark was only one degree short of the state's all-time record. The all-time record at Casper. Wyo., fell when the mercury reached 103. A new July record was set at Dallas, Tex.,, with 10G, and the 107 at Kansas City, Mo., was a new high for tho date. On Colorado's eastern slope only one city failed to report temperatures of 100 or over. The excep tion was Colorado Springs which enjoyed a "cool" 99. At San Bernardino, Calif., where it was -108, 500 conventioneers chose the right costume to selec' a "king" and "queen/ 1 The con ventioners members of the Western Sunbathing Association, die their deliberating in the nude and their rulers reigned in the raw A giant forest fire which raged over 20,000 acres of p arched pas tures and timber in Wyoming was held in check today but officials warned a shift in this past hot wind would fan it to renewed life. Week-En4 Death Toll jh, Metal Fatigue Caused British Jets to Crash LONDON (UP) The Mysterious explosion i n flight of three British Comet jetliners which • killed all M persons aboard have been pinned by British scientists on "metal fatigue. 1 ' Aviation experts revealed yesterday that scientists working at the government's super-secret FarnboroiiRh Experimental station apparently had solved one of the biggest riddles .of the jet age. .The scientists, who asked to remain anonymous, raid the sleek 500-mile-per-hour luxury liners blew u p because the metal of their pressured cabins gdt "tired." They said they believed the metal sections buckled under the s train of keeping cabin pressure relatively n o i- m a 1 while the Giant planes soared through the stratosphere. At Farnborough, a Comet was dunked in a tank of water and pumped full of air. Six weeks later it exploded with a force that'--would have caused as much damage as a blockbuster if the fuselage had not been u nder water. : The boiling rush ot w aler in the tank last week signaled the end of one of the .81,500,000 plane's but apparently wrote the -finish to the mystery explosions. *ln April, a Comet plunged Into the Mediterranean off Italy, killing all 21 persons 'aboard. Another Comet disintegrated in January after taking off from .Rome all 35 aboard dfed. In May 1953, 43 persons perished when a Comet blew up after taking off from Calcutta.' Ike Pleased by Treatment Republicans and Democrats Gave Legislative Program By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON (#> President Eisenhower says he feels pretty good about the way Congress, al* most evenly divided among Democrats and Republicans, has. treated his program. The full tieatment won't be known until Congress winds up its work, perhaps at the end of this month Eisenhower wanis the volers In the November congressional elections to judge his Republlcation ad of differences which requite compromise before final passage which seetns assured In some form 1 . A general overhaul of the tax laws and a housing act. The Senate gave Eisenhower most of what he wanted on houa« ing: Authority to build 35,000 public units a year for four years: continuing government-! n s U r e d loans on homes; and use of one billion dollars for slum clearance. The House, which had acted ahead of thd Senate, Wanted no program Congress enacts. Hern is the record to date: Passed by both House and 'Senate and' now law: American participation in the St. Lawrence seaway; extension o* the Reciprocal Trade Act for one year; a defense pact with South Korea; creation of an Air Force academy; extension -of major excise tax rates and cutting of others; providing two billion dollars for highway construction; and increasing the borrowing power of the Commodity Credit Corp. Passed by both houses but with part of the 35,000 public housing units, Whether the House will yield now and RO along with the Senate is not known. Passed by one house and therefore not law unless the other also approves: The 3 ^-billion-dollar foreign qld bill; the farm bill; the wire-tapping bill; and the social security^ bill. s i, ; :, The house has passed the toreigft aid bill. The Senate- hasn't voted yet. But it seems pr,etty 'sure El- senhower will get "a "sizable chunk Continued on Page /Three ^ ' » ' * - « ip ^8<y8$ Plan to Cut Off France, It r ., ' ^. ti latlons Committee send ed a State •Depat'tmcnlrJo en a plan which> bjr could snap the!foreign' line to two majbi« tf*l France attrt Italy.,' v Acting Committee ctia H, Alexander Smith\(R*N, took the ,virtVaT ultthftfttjt! pertinent chiefs, for ' yesterday! said'he welcomed, It ibut ij/anjfe'd- "perfectly deal? vas'- the languagK.means',' senators take a.Pflha haps at a'.scheduled, ( today, * By T n e Associated Press A car-truck collision near Becbs yesterday took three lives and brought to 13 the number of persons who died violently in Arkansas during the week ended Sunday midnight. The week included July 5 which was celebrated as Independence Day-but no fatalities were reported that day. Dead in the Becbe smash-up were Opal Scott, 23, of Pontiac, Mich., ' and her four-month-old daughter, .Roberta, and Birdie Harris, 27, of Detroit. They were all Negores: Seven other persons were hospitalized in the crash. The driver o fthe truck involved in the accident was unhurt. Five other fatalities last week were the result of traffic mishaps. Other deaths' were attributed to electric shock, drowning, burning, and there was one homicide. 22^000 to Be •^ / Drafted in September "WASHINGTON, (UP) The Defense Department announced that 22,000 men will be-drafted for tho Army in September. Draft calls have been holding steady. at the 23,000 figure for several months. The September dall will bring to 1,766,430 the total of men draftee since the Korean war started. Of the total 81,430 were for the Marines. The rest w ere all for the Defense Department man- boss, assistant • Secretary Sunday 1954's Hottest With Official 103 If you thought Sunday was the hottest day of the year the official record proves you were right. For 24 hours ending at 8 a.m. Monday the Fruit & Truck Branch Experiment Station said the high was 103, arid the low 73. The previous high temperature, 101, was recorded the afternoon ot June 21, the station, v said. Form Bureau Meet Opento " JTT)1 " t ' NO\Y Not Tittle to Seat China; Says Churchill By WILBUR LAN DREY LONDON (UP) ' Prim<?, Minis-, er Winston Churchill told the Brit- sh House of Commons today r thal his is not the -moment to , admit Red China toHhfe United Nations. Churchill defined Britains^p'bs?- ion on this touchy subject iin Anglo-American, relations »4n ^a ..report o .commons"'on 'his ,receht''--ash- ngton conversa'tio'nsHvith President Eisenhower, t ' "'/'''" " 4 \"^,Mfl army. The power John A. Hannah, has said that calls should remain at the 23,000 level through this fiscal year which ends n.ext June 30. T hat forecast is based on a n assumption that the world situation will not worsen;-and require a larger a rmy than now planned. HIGHLIGHTS OF INDO-CHINA CRISIS — Newsmap locates area of action in worsening Indo-China situation. Vietnam's premier, ot action '£ |ew ° rs , an ,s cour , t ry will not be bound by decisions -• " '-ere truce negotiators meet, French lose ou> on Colonial Route 2, along which refugees y t t IW -/ I ,,-...- , il_ by air for Paris, via the '-••-- Telephoto) Among Places He'd Rather Be at Night Willie Sutton Declares a Bank Rates No. 1 ,ROCK A Negro leader says S,en. John L. McClel- Jan (D-Ark) has assured him he. will try to get Arkansas Negroes appointed to West Point ai;d Anna- pojls if re-fleeted to a third term in ti»e Senate. Harold Flowers, Pine Bluff Negro attorney and president of the National Bar Assn. (Negro said By HAL BOYLE NE YORK Ifl "It is a rather pleasant experience to be alone in a bank at night." Now who would say a thing like that for a fact. Willie Sutton, the notirious bank bandit, tossed off the remark while philosophizing on the rewards of a career that has kept him behind prison bars most of his life. It is one of several thousand quotations collected by Jim Shepherd and Ann Gillis, the sprightly lady who bosses NBC's Who Said That? the most durable of all TV panel quiz programs. Feeling that .Bartlett did a good job for his day but that someone ought to also preserve the antic wit and gilded wisdom of the current generation, ' Shepherd and Miss Gillis are bundling together tor book publication the quotations they feel best reflect our times. Most books of quotations lean too heavily .on- poets and politicians. Miss Gillis and her co-worker have a more cosmopolitan approach. They see no reason why a really witty observation by a ganster or a housewife shouldn't be pre served by posterity. As a result, their volume promises to reflect the real mental life o f our recent past more accurately than a formal history. Here, for example, are a few gem.s from their collection which should help give posterity some kind of insight on the kind o f human being.; who dwelt in the mid die of the 20th century: "A committee is a group tha' keeps minutes and loses h o urs" Milton B^erle. "May thw- Lord bless you "Politics is the diversion of trivial men who when Ihpy succeed at it, become important in the eyes of more trivial men' George Jean Nathan. "Age is »o matter . . . You can be ravhisning at 20, charming at 40, and irrisistible" Mem. Chanel, -French perfumer. "Behold the turtle: He makes irogress only when his neck is out" James B, Conant, former president of Harvard. '•Washington is a place where half the people are waiting to be discovered and the other half are afraid they will be" Rep, Hugh Scott of Pennsylvania. •A good education is harmful to n dancer. A good calf is better 4 ? ' All interested individuals are in- yited to attend the Tuesday night, B o'clock regular monthly board meeting of the Hempstead County Farm Bureau' In Hope city hall, stated Ned' Purtle, president of the 658-member farm group, today, A full calendar is scheduled for the evening cdnsideration of the group. Many activities that influence farm family and county welfare now and probably many years to .come will be reviewed^ . The "Package Farm Bill" as passed by the House of Representa- ives last week was a compromise measure and'contains many featur s objectionable to the Farm Bur au; Mr Purtle said. Chances are ;ood that this bill can be'-matorial- y improved In the Senate where II s'expected on the floor this week t is important that features : of -the ill as they affect cotton in the oreseeable future be amended oi a severe handicap will b'e imposec pon Arkansas 'cotton producers. Bill Routon, who represented Hempstead County Farm Bureau it a conference with Governor Cherry last week regarding the use if the governor's emergency func n the drive to control the spread if the pink boll worm in Arkansas vill report on the conference The Farm Bureau proposed legif. ative program will be presented to Dr. F. 'C.'. Crow, Arkansas senator al candidate, for his comments At the June meeting another cand date, Gene Lee, appeared before he farm group, Mr. Purtle will-report on his re cent attendance as the represents ive of,the Arkansas Farm Bureau Tederation at a Chicago meeting of the Livestock Commodity CORI nittee of the American Farm Bur iau Federation and the Americai Meat Institute. This report shoult ie of particular interest to beet cat le and dairy producers. han Mille. good head" Agnes de "The way for the armed forces to win an atomic war is to make certain it never starts" " Gen Omar Bradley. ''The only normal and classic things I ever created are my chil dren" Pablo Picasso. a man is vain, flatter. II timid, flatter. Jf boastful, flatter In all history, too much flattery never 1 ost a gentleman" Kath ryn Cravens authpr of "Pursuit o. Gentlemen." "I haveitt sold Bibles all m> life" Frank Coslello. 'The work was killing me: They palled me out ol bed at all hours of the night to receive the resig of prime ministers' Yin on vacating the of $vesi,d.ent pf France, "^merjqan soldiers have taugh jnj }ea,rtie4 than aoy I could way have adopted,-; military" to ; mcjr in. > ,.t,j 1 .i,v l .v.. ) ,. | vv,,y Bean" DeienoeVCqmmi accepta%>ii'fi» scheme, ,H'U*., Si OffenTd^ysf $« ltorn)a»YH^jl.c slo'n 'of by thei H6«se^' foreign •„ aid^M Senate gro'upvfSrhiti cut in half* on ordl he phi % «The> HpuSc'' the Ricffirafl 1954 or^Uftjjl they /stayed^ aiqd. 1953j| The Prime Ministe^ stressed 1 , Britain still - laVors •, the eventual admission to the Pelping /regime o ( -the U.,N. ' '•• "In -the circumstances he said""they ' erhment)->eertatajy do this is the ; ffloment"for,the' ^Jpy**!.^*?*"^^:,!!^^ . . ChurchlU's .American ,-vJflt accompanied' by" congressional charges that Britain was prepared to press for Red^'China's'membfir- ship In the United Nations and a renewal oJ ^tensions in 'British- American relations. ' '' "\ In his lengthy' report Churchill also: , ' , ' •" 1. Warned : France that it would be "little less than madness" \r> delay ratification-of the European Army plan, leaving Germany with no alternative other than creation of a new national army. 2. Revealed that disclosure of, tho tremendous power of ' the U. .S, him to request the mpeung with Mr, Eisenhower. >, 3. Reported no ^agreement had been reached'at Geneva at all 4 on Korea and it still was to be seen if any would be achieved on Indochina. 3 Traffic Accidents Reported No One Will Talk of Duel at Embassy LONDON (UP) Official seere cy today enshrouded the fatal shooting of a Dominican Republic diplomat and the wounding of another in 4. mysterious gun-ba^le in, the pomlnlcan consulate, Scotland yard announced that first secrecy Luis Bernardino, who also doubled as Pomitj consul-general, died yesterday gunshot wounds. Capt. Ootavio de cjues, Domwicsin a reputed in, serious Three traffic accidents were reported by Hope city police oyer the week-end,' At 11:50 Sunday morning pars drii yen by Neva Carmichael and Henry Turrentine collided at Belt and Berry streets, Turrentine sustained nose and phest injuries, was treated by Dr. Jim McKenzie and discharged. Both vehicles were badly damaged. The other two mishaps occurred Saturday afternoon. At 3:20 a tour* 1st. Charles Otis Miller Pf Corona4Pf Cam,, stopped at the Third andt Elm street intersection and his <w was strucH from behind by Phillips, local Negro. No Pne was injured. , ,^ At 5 p. m. Saturday there was s collision on Highway ?7 West in front of Russell's fruit s^nd, b,e- tween cars driven by Thelma Con< way and minor, police Dean, Damage wa,6 McMath Hits GOP Proposo for Scibs Talc ever, is as a.j90io4#Al ?$»&!% " 4JR,j #toial Wasted the • SW

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