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TTTO BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NEWS WEDNESDAY, MAY 25, 1949 e's Leap Brings Her Cash Mrs. Kaienkino Net* $45,000 in Year After Fleeing Reds NEW YORK, May 25. (.TV-Mrs Oksana Kasenklna's dramatic leap to fredora from the Soviet consulate here has won her not only irolitlcal asylum—but a lot of cash as well. The Russian ex-school teacher, who never had a great deal of money before, has netted $45,000 in less than ». year through sale of her syndicted stories here and abroad, she revealed. She has paid off $10.000 medical expenses for (he serious injuries suffered In her leap last Aug. 21 and has paid $2,050 for a 1(148 sedan In Russia; she commented, pecv pie like her don't own cars. Mrs. Kaserikina has been lenrn ing to drive the new car. A weckenc accident 'In New Jersey, in which the auto 'was damaged, led to disclosure of her financial success. Mrs. Kasenkina, 53. is living alone in a furnished apartment in Jackson Heights, Queens. She says she is not much worried about possible Red reprisals against her, but she has hired a private detective. The widowed ex-school teacher has written about her successful fight against forced return to Russia, and about conditions behind the Iron curtain—all very distasteful (o the Soviets. The Goose Man Gets Profit, Fun From Occupation NEW HAVEN, Conn. Wi—Want your lawti mowed? Got a flock of KCCSC, stiys Ix;wls Glaser. Me cnlls himself America's "only career goose man." Besides trimming your Ki'itss, the New Haven ROO.SC raiser claims they arc Bond watchdogs, honking nlnrm If some Intruder approaches. They look nice on water, he continues, imike good companions and need little attention. nut filiiscr doesn't sllchl their more renowned as.sels. lie says gcc.se are hard U> boal as far as Car Repair Facilities Being Giren Russians MOSCOW— (/Pi —The Moscow municipal government Is taking xtepi to provide repair and garage facilities for automobiles owned by Individuals. This was recently announced o: the newspaper "Moscow Bolshevik" The measures taken locally nre cic signed to fit In with a governmcn decree on the snme subject which provides that local government must take steps to provide ade quate repair, servicing and garae facilities tor Individually ownc passenger cars. "Moscow Bolshevik" announce that a service station had been se aside for current repair work on th DOWN IN THE DUMPS—A couple of scavenRers try on brand- new gas masks for size in a Chicago dump. A war surplus dealer Is having two million ot them burned because he can find no market for them. The masks cost the government $3.25 each during the war. The dealer paid five cents per mask last year and now has them piled three stories high in his warehouse. Memorial Day Ford hns taken Chamber.? 1 place although he. too, Is now retired. The flowers aic Kfnt by hi.s wife and Mrs. Lydia Benson, another daughter of Bill Chambers, xitli of \vhoin reside at H/>dficld, South Dakota. Together with the rain crews the.se people have kept nlive the friendship of "Big Hill" and "The Little Fellow". For 81 year.s tho Chicauo and North Western's Train 106 has stopped on the prairie near Elrotl, South Dakota, as it will again this year, Passengers have waited nnd wondered. They have heard Ihe slory iind .seen the ceremony. ND OLK:O hius a prote.sL been heard. eating Is concerned "'io that the goos« egg looks better on > breakfast table than on •• baseball scoreboard. They are profitable, too. He says a gouse raiser cun sell eggs or geese. Olascr, who got interested In geese while at university of Illinois Agricultural College, has traveled around the world studying the history and raising of the fowl. He says that while they are a profitable Industry In many European countries, they hfivc been neglected In America. The reason, he asserts, has been the need for natural hatching of the eggs. Glaser says this takcs_tltne and, complicated by the goose's short, six-months laying period, has served to limit the goose business. Alk-mpls to hatch goose eggs artificially have always before ended In failure, Olaser says, oecause ol the eggs' very hard shell and fihell- lnc.lo.scd membrane. He says he has solved the Incubating problem. No new type of Incubator Is needed, he says. All that's necessary Is the right amount ot heat and the proper amount of war/nth of moisture. Cilnser envisages a tremendous upsurge In the goose business. An output of 15,000,000 gee.se yearly wouldn't strain the potential market, he .says. He elaborates on his Idea In a lxx>k lie has just written, "Successful uoosc raising." He -says federal departments well rus agi [cultural colleges and farmers have already expressed Interest In the system. During the war, he adds, the Army re!e«Md him Horn acltve service so he could carry forward his research. Glawr ^ays the government wai concerned with Increasing food production and In using the feathers for lining flight jackets and for other purposes, 'Big Bill' and 'The Little Fellow' Memorialize Lone Prairie Grave CHICAGO f;l'i — Each Memorial Day-since 1888 a train has come lo an unscheduled stop on the lonely prairie near Eliori, South Da- kola, and while passengers wiiited and wondered members o! the train crew have vjsitcd a tiny grave along thi- ri^ht of way. There, a moment of silence is observed, a few brief prayers said. cd into the railroad camp, the boy ran io meet him nnd Chambers would spend hours telling him laics of the bis cities and of railroading. Then, in August, the boy became seriously Jll and died. He was burled 'here al'jus the right of way and Bill promised the boy's parents he would ukc care of the grave unlit they could return and remove the (lowers are laid on the gt^ve I body. They never returned but The trainmen return to their train new postwar Soviet cars, the Mosk- j arid the trip Is rc.sutnnd. vltch and the Pobeda, ns well on the prewar Soviet passenger cars. The paper further stated that during the year a second such service station would be provided for this purpose". The paper simultaneously announced that capital • repairs on these same Soviet cars would he undertaken at the request of Individual owners at Auto-Repair Factory No. 4 In Moscow (for Moskvllches), and at the VARZ factory for the prewar passenger car M-20. .These recent measures arc designed to encourage individual ownership of automobiles which are now on the retail" market here In Moscow »nd elsewhere in increasing quantities. Read courier News Want Adi When curious passengers ask about the stop, they learn the story of how a railroad man's sympathetic understanding of a small boy's fascination lor railroading led to a friendship that has been memorialized for 61 years even though both the railroad man and the -small boy have died, Tiie man's name was William f. Chamber.", better known as "BiR Bill" Chambers, and the -small boy is known only as "Tile Little Pellow". Back In 1888 Big Bill was a brnkcmnn on the train hauling track ballast for repair work under way" In (he area. "The Little Follow" was the 12-ycnr-old-son of the couple who had charge of the kitchen and mess cars for the construction gang. Ench day when Bill's train pull- Chtunbcis kept his promise even when he became freight conductor and later passenger conductor. Section crews helped him by keeping the grass and weeds away from the .s[K)t. Someone pu^ up a boulder to mark the grave. Eventually .Bill readied retire- nent iiyc yet -still visited the grave regularly on Memorial Day as Ion, lie was able. Others took up the tn.sk lor him and continued the ; n'arllce even after his death 1939. Vice J. Ford, conductor, married Hill Chambers' daughter. Every COMPLETELY REBUILT! Your living room suite can reiilly he made to look like new. . . quickly, expertly l>y the House of Charm. Clioo.se from Hie finest rubrics priced to suit your particular purse. Our complete decorating service ofTrrs you (lie distinction ft eustom-lmiU furniture, exquisite lamps, carpeting, and wallpaper. "Patterns for Better Living" House of Charm Deal & Whisenhunt 2021 West Main • I'hone 4021 PARE! HOTPOIHtS DISHWASHER with FRONT op«ning and ELECTRIC dryinfll AT4JES OGLE* -(:. RHEUMATISM! 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