Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 19, 1954 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Thursday, August 19, 1954
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HER* •?- HOP! STAR, HOPfe, ARKANSAS Wedfleiddy, Aygtlif 18, 1954 fl*. By Prank Gruber got to be marshal, ifepired. tastily, "Kinnaird quit, fed t appointed Ootejr to take. t StP apul»r\ ciilliiv,;. o-.,. jus* ef Oldefs ilaylr.o, itrift a«umed . 'i' kriow* • h!» ' - :?xn to Beached Inter his pocket »f mon* ou. thai Judge, ", r Up 4 besde -Smith* ' htm ttW tatt*! af Sage " r Uif .tttffit'd a«a found t&wafd net, "l§ that true, Utto '• came, id, from the "fcring .««.««•& Of'"*. lefesmall tWfct, "gfts. w))« 4bout 16 go into she si •"ft in, shft said. vrtta you. •, cre4 cftfried ths fclats Into "" .tt, wig ft tiny rfl4m. ,,„ slmftiy j with a roiitop desk, two ehatrs, a couch and an iron safe-. There vras -a -closet al thit f*W where Lily'kept sevci'a! changes-of clothes. "1. Just came ifom the courthouse, ,Lily Said, "Judge Olsen tried Manny Harpending.' "And? ''Self », defense A clear ' cut ease, with A half dozen witnesses wh'o saw the dealer draw firs ... the witnesses being Mr. Hong Kon^ Smith and various other rnftiit who work for Mr, Smith,, But don't t worry, justice triumphed, Mr. Harpending was' tried on an' cHarfts; disturblnfl th<i peace k _ T . he f '*'was v.toand>, guilty. She paused. ''He Was fined $25 and Mr, 'Smith "paid 'the ,ffne. Now ,.. : aboutLybu. The train docsnt, leave * ... . > DixoivYates Combine Probe Suggested CHICAGO <tfp) Democratic National Chairman Stephen A. Mitchell Said today that Congress should investigate the "highly irregular" award of a contradt to the fiixon-Yates power combine under the "personal order'* of President Eisenhower. Mitchell reiterated his statement i yesterday betere the American fitr assfcciatlon,. In which he re- rred to the award of the con- act as a ''scandal. 1 ' , , *'The contract was awarded ut 'competitive bidding, and that's ighly irregular," Mitchell said;; "The Senate is in session now, hd it should vote tho funds for n investigation into the whole: matter." .. tide before hfe tiecanle aware at $4l fiieek's vandalism. A groan was torn from his thfoat. Me walked through the Sh6p. The type was undamaged but It would takij all 6f them a dozen .hours to sort it out so i could be used again. The press could be repaired, but new parts ' have ' to be obtained and Sfe&f?fil irfjj w^'^w^ jftf^x" f i* e< ?^ftt 1 w^'';fs J q^ge S ^te r d ! tJV 2 ' until morning nor gbin* * arty whei e. »missed *v?hat I was try; tell' you. HarpendingE free. f He's a Texas'man and all Texas You humiliated /'Are* t! you' sure 1 of that ? '.'I jiope not, John,' Then shi blinked.-* 'llej*. Wait a minute ihis 'is' Lily' Leeds." ^he , looked af Tancred, 1 her eyes wkU>. "Well wlrtddya'" know, I wns worrying tibriut you ', f\ ^ smile flitted over he>- t fjpjs." 'Jrjfifiyjssn't worrio'l about anj one but"/rnyself in n lon(? while. I'm; 24'", years 'old. When I'm 28, IJly **Le,ojJs', "will, disappear. And j?orhewhere\ maybe in Chicago, Ne'w York .or even' Paris, a widow tvinVnp~p i ea?. 1 '~ > A'' young widow of quality, 'She 1 will, have inherited a • considerable fortune ,from her' de- 'ce#sed?nustfand and she'will' mar none was available closer than St Louis. A cold ragfe .seeped through Tan cred. A physical injury to a per Son he could understand, but to de stroy machinery and dump ou type like/ this that would consumi lours of> painstaking toil, . . Lee Kinnaird, standing acros the street from the newspaper of fice, watched Tancred go into the shop. He -was halfway across the street : when a pair; 'of mounted men swirled around the corne from South Street and bore down upon the print shop. One of the rid ers was Manny Harpending. •Kinnaird stopped in the middl Of the street and the Texas me pulled up their Horses. ' "Where do you think- you're go ing, _M a n n y" Kinnaird aske quietly. "You ain't the marshal of thi town any more," sneered Harpem ing. , "That's right, I'm not," sai Kinnaird, calmly. "I quit th afternpon, becduse" Jacob Fu/jge wouldn't let me kill you." "I a^n't afraid of you, Kinnaird, blustered Ilarprnding. "Any tim you're looking for a showdown. . .". "What's the matter with right now'* Harpending moistened his lips with his tongue. He knew Kinnaird's reputation. A man had to be awfully good to draw a gun against him. "I got no quarrel with you," Harpending growled. ' "Then turn your horse and ride out of town — and stay away " Harpending hesitated. 'The Texas marks stirred up, because "1 haven't said anything that wasn't id in Ih el 3d-yedbatS in Corhn„'jess on the atomic energy bill." "He said the Dixon-Yates contract was "the spark that touched off the debate." Mitchell said he i wgsde ir a Mitchell said he agrees with Sen. Albart Gore (D-Tenn.) that Mitchell indicated he was suf-jafi investigation is> in order, rlsed at the reaction his re- "Democrats want it," he he said. Ne wPipdine U 'WEST MEMPkis, <#)— A 475- mile petfoleufn pipeline from Duncart, Ohla., to \Vest Memphis, Ark. j with outlets at tha Arkansas points at Fort Smith and Conway, is expected to be in operation for the first time today. The pipeline was laid by Sun- nay Oil Col of Tulsa. It will carry products from Oklahoma oil fields to the three distribution points in Arkansas. It has a 40.000 barrel per day capacity. The first petroleum products coming through the line were duel to reach West Memphis sometime' today. New facilities are being constructed there to process and mar- feet the products. Handling the oil products at the end of the line will be a Sunray subsidiary, the Oklahoma Mississippi River Products Line Corp. The company has. a new $2,000,000 plant in West Memphis which will, be officially opened in the near future. ' The recognized world speed record for steam-powered trains is 127.06 miles per hour, set in Ohio in 1905. pausel vi ir : VrVad. ;ry6tfte * % Vjp.}ence , Ijknow. you think it Like nowV Yog , of, the, worst 'men a^ and ^ fjghtlng , the llnljdi. ,A««J what t'fmfkey' rqsding? ' What r ' , eye**' flpt* some* out 9^' •» who 'ot t here7 thp . station aySy f 'after kill down the Emptied guiss I'll go and supper, man with him regarded him in astonishment. "You gonna let him get away with that" • "This, is Lee Kinnaird," snarled Harpending. "You fwht him if. you ' to.". He M/lucd his sent it ' galloping away. His fjriemj was close behind bim. 1 pee Kinnajrd #eja^e4. He tu/ned his eyes toward Luke Miller's print shop, then He' turned and walked back, acrpss the street. In&ide the print 'shop, Wes Tan- cre'd, stared down at the byndje of his cqrpetbag, A long, slow sigh escaped his Jtips.- AJ; last he closed the carpetbag and placed it under his cot. He p^nt one 'more glance about i the print shop, then he left and 'Walked to South Street, 1 * i T. ' ii ____ , Bugger's store w^s closed for the i day, .Tsncj^d '• triedi the door, then • stepped to' the street • and picked up a.> ro£k ,as big as his |ist. He heaved, ,lt through the glass of the door, then reached inside the aperture and shot back ve, omp. , Lily laughed, but there was no humor »« it- "I don 't blame you. I just cant keep my mouth shut, You'll come back? nodded and went out. V Tancred' ate" supper and then walked' back tp the Star office, his mind preoccupied' and he was- in- HENS youjhpve Q Ipyino flock why sell^us your non layers? We hundred at- a time, the bolt, weht inside and start- Delivery ocessing Co. . Cpmrner- in this ed automatically for the right then swerved and went over to the left side. He put Ills foot against the grocery counter, gave a shove and knocked it over on its side. Stepping on it, he reached to the top of Uie shelving, gripped It firmly and backed away. The shelves came oVer and merchandise spilled over the floor. apd dumped them onto the groceries, then performed the* coup d'etat. He found a barrel, of blackstrap molasses and kicked it over so that the molasses poured over the groceries as well as the bolts of gingham and muslin, Most of Tancred's anger went with that but there wns still o little left so he climbed the stairs to Jacob Fugger's office and emptied all the drawers of Fugger's desk onto the floor and kicked the papers Around a. little,. Four -or five ..people were standing just outside the door as he came out. "Tell Jacob it was John-Bailey," i told them, "and I'll be at McCoy's Saloon for 20 minutes." It was 15 minutes later when Bjll Bleek came into McCoy's Sa Joon. He found Toncred at the bar with an untouched glass of btvr in his hand. A happy expression Visit,' Bailey," BJeek' pin-red. "It was on the big man's face. "I'm glad you paid b.ack. the wouldn't have been halt the fun if you hadn't." 'How are you going to flfiht" Toncred a^ked. "The way I always light. For peeled, qtf his tossed it pp the bar. A keeper r4sh,f4 sized, ?4i4itlan. H\e h.e far *». , >> *e Dan River Wrmkl-shed^ COTTON PLAIDS . . . perfectly well-schooled for no-muss wear!' . . . perfectly "turned out" for the fashion minded scholar! Sizes 4-6x Sizes 7-14 2.98 Pick pliids for school, young lady, — all of these vividly colored cotton charmers are styled for pert flattery! Pick the*e plaids from Penney'a, Mom—they're child's play to care for in famous Dan River Wrinkl-shed cotton. Cotton that washes with ease, dries in a breeze; takes only the touqh of an iron to make it smart and new-looking again! Pick several for a back-to-schqol wardrobe-—they're priced to please at a mere 3.98 and 2.98! BETTER THAN EVER NEW-PATTERN "BOY" SHIRTS 298 Mffi.<*W\i With cuff links They're bock and more wonderful thgn ever! Pen- feet for school or office, these new boy shirts dpne in new - Jnt§rgst dgrk plaids, checks and stripes, high dqrk solids, pastel pin checks. Washable, of course, easy to keep looking bandbo* fresh. See why jt pqys tq shop Qt Penne/sJ cotton autumn TWIIDi 2 yds. MACHINE WASHABLE! Imagine! Woven tweed that resists wrinkles, soil; pre-shrunk! Choose from dark to light shades 36". &#&& EXTRA! NEW LOW PRICE BOYS 8 OUNCE • 8 Ounce Sanforized Denim!. • Heavy Duty Zipper Fly! • Copper Plated Rivets! • Tight Leg or.Wide Leg Style! Boys Sizes 6 to 16 MEN'S SIZES -— — 1.69 RUGGED, RELIABLE tody for Anything! Foremost western SIZES • 11 ounce 9 Copper plated rivets t Htovy duty *lpper fly roomy fiS Our Daily Bread Sliced thin by The Editor «. H. Wathburft Comedy of a Town Which Won't Put Its Money Where Its Mouth Is In his final bulletin (July) before resigning this month as secretary- '.sanager to enter private business Sly Lawrence told Mope Chamber of Commerce membership that pledges for the current year total ohly $5,700 and actual cash collected only $3,700. Continuing, the bulletin says: "You will remember that 1953 Was completed with a considerable deficit. The deficit will be still greater for 1954 if additional funds are not pledged and paid to the budget. This is the ^last bulletin for this editor. Your August Bulletin will have a new writer and we wish for him, who ever he may be, even better co-operation and greater success than this one has enjoyed." But for $3,700 you can't buy much in the way of a chamber of commerce. Ray Lawrence carried on under impossible financial conditions. The irony of it is, the chamber of commerce, presumably rep- rjfeenting. the money and active business interests of Hope, is itself perpetually without money! In a sense the problem before a chamber of commerce management is identical to the problem confronting any business operator: If his outfit is a cheap one folks are prone to say it's no good; and it it'sia really good outfit .then they say it's too expensive. But whatever it takes to do a particular job in a particular field, that much we KJJK'e to spend in time and money— if we expect our institution to continue. The original Hope Chamber of Commerce budget for 1954 was set at approximately $10.000. That's less than Camden was raising for its chamber more than 25 years ago under tho late Luther Ellison, Whom many people here knew personally. The financial formula for operat- jj^g a chamber of commerce is, at its very minimum, the following: 50% cash for office salaries and 509o for travel and promotion. Star * n Kyr'^frjyjtt'mmm WEAtHSft isi with wldfety derstttrms, nortil ' fets ' Experiment Station report 24-hours ending at 8 *. ih. dny, igh 103, Lowjift. 551 H YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 259 "Vonwiffi J**!' &*'m» 2 ' HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, AUGUST 19,1954 M«frtb*r: 1h« A»Jocl4ttd fttn t, Audit •«***• dt A*. Met Paid Cltel. 1 M6i. Ending MftftH »1, 1»»4 — 1,414 WMCfiSeM 3 Major Issues Face Congress in Final Stages By JOE HALL WASHINUTON (/PI— The second A & P Cuts Coffee lOc Per Pound session of the 03rd Congress reached its final stages today, with only three major matters to be disposed of before a final gavel on all legislative business. The three are a compromise foreign aid bill providing $2,781,000,000 in new cash, a bill to ban the Communist party find a bill to jroaden and liberalize Ih5 socia security system. ; There was a chance all of this could be passed and sent to Prdsi dent Eisenhower by ton'.ght. Some of the lawmakers thought tomorrow was more likely Cor 1 he windup, and a few pessimists still expected the session to run over to early next wek. taking a surprise turn at the last early next wek. The way legislation has been taking a surprise turn at'the last minute, there was just no lelliiiE. When legislative burincs IK completed, the House will be able to quit until January. But the Senate may onmc back later to dispose of the recommendations-, of its special committoe on the motion to censure Sen. McCarthy.- (R-Wis). Senate-House conferees agreed on the compromise foreign aid appropriation yesterday, and it was expected to whip through both branches . today in short order. This is the final money- bill of the session. i' However, the two other big measures remained to be i( harnmered out in conference. ; The administration is :'oppbsed to n provision writtsn into an anti- NEW YORK Wl—-The Great At- kntic & Pacific Tea Co., operator of 4.000 A&P stores across the cDuntry. has announced a 10-cent cat in retail coffee prices, effective today. The announcement yesterday by the country's largest food chain was the first drop in coffee prices by a big natioijwid-3 distributor, Smaller firms began anouncing price cuts Monday following a weekend easing of .foreign ex change regulations by Brazil. The A&P'cut applies to all its coffee brands, bringing the price oi Red Circle, 8 O'clock and Bokar labels down to $1.09. Tha three brands have been selling at a uniform pries since June. Yesterday, for the third day in a row, the price of coffee futures on the New York Coffee and Sugar Exchange dropped 2 cents a pound, the maximum reduction allowed in any single day's trading. That was the idea back of the Communist bill by the Senate 1954 budget for Hope. We covered only half of it in pledges, and less than one-third of it in. cash—$3,700, from which must be deducted $700 contributed by the City of Hope, leaving only $3,000 from private members. I There is no worse record of Q^amber support in the whole ;Uni, ted States,.I am.sure. ..,,,.'•'.<„;,,; We develop occasional'bursts Of emotionalism and raise $1,000 for this or that project—but when it comes to the day-by-day job of supporting the city's commercial front we welch on it ... and we've been welching on it for years. which would slap heavy penalties and fines on individual party members. The conferees were" seeking Continued on Page Four: All Counties in Arkansas WASHINGTON (ffl — A plea foi We turned honest and dropped the ' jole chamber of commerce idea. Let's just fold it and say to the rest of the world: We don't need a commercial organization. It costs money. We'll get by on the gift of gab—it's free. Sounds egotistical doesn't it? You're right. It is. 1 Taft Defends U.S. Social System Evanston, 111. — (ffi —Charles P. Taft spoke up today for the American, social and economic system before fellow many lands. Christians from aft, brother of the late Sen. Sbert A. Taft of Ohio, voiced his views while delegates to the Assembly of the World Council ol Churches were engaged in a round of discussions on tho brond subject of a "responsible society." '"We Americans arc a responsible society," Taft told an audience of visitors to the convention — a gathering of representatives of 1C3 denominations from 4H nations. Ho mentioned social security, Vfcjrkrnen's 'compensation for injuries on the job, the minimum wage law, the 40-hou 1 . 1 week, farm price floors and public housing, and said: "I am not recitint; these facts to boast -but to show you that we are not, and probably never have been, laissez-faire eapialisni. In nearly all of this legislation and in its enforcement has been evidence of the s Irons reform in .acts of America. It comes in part out of our religious and missionary background." The day's program • of' the as ties into the federally designated drought disaster area has ben sounded .by four members of Arkansas' Congressional delegation. And the Arkansans also asked a broader aid program for farmers in the drought counties. Reps. Mills, Trimble, Hays and Harris carried their appeal to the director of agriculture services Kenneth L. Scott. Mills and Trimbls told newsmen that Scott promised to give the matter consideration. President Eisenhower has .designated 28 drought counties in Arkansas, but the congressmen told a newsman that "many farmers in other counties ar-2 suffering as much as those in the drought counties." Mills said the group urged- that federal lending agencies not press farmers on debts and that a program be prepared for debts owed by farmers to private credit agencies. Mills quoted Scott as saying there would be no problem as far as government loans are concerned. But the congressman said Scott doubted the government had the authority to refinance private debts. Scott was urged to arrange for Premier Fears i France Might Go Leftist BRUSSELS, Belgium' W—French Premier Pierre Mendes - France Said today that if his proposals for changing the European Army Treaty are rejected France might swing in another crisis to a leftist government similar to the prewar "popular front." > The popular front was a coalition of Socialists and Radical Socialists headed b'y • Socialist Leon Blum. Its policy was social reform rather than Marxism, But the period was marked by widespread strikes and other disorders. Mendes-France made his statement ' to a six-nation - meeting of foreign ministersY'conveneii to discuss changes in.4he European Defense Community! (EDC) "pact. Hi? remarks were relayed 'to newsmen* by a German source. By the Account of his jnfornfant: * *'** The Frepc^ Prg^er,,.jia3d^tr,'& -present treaty has no "chance' of being accepted by the French Parliament, due_ to start debating 'it Aug.'28. He' said he had drawn his proposals for revision to find some way of salvaging something from the idea. The declared rejection of his proposals would certainly result in a negative vote in the parlia^ ment. this could be followed, he argued, by a crisis in the North Atlantic Community. All this would be a victory for the Russians, he asserted — a victory "which'would cost them nothing." A French source, when told of this version, said "that sounds OK." • . :: . Shortly after Mendes-France spoke, however, Dutch Foreign BIG "BOOST — The emergency March of Dimes got a big boost in Waco, TeX., Tuesday when Marjorie Essie O'Brien, center, and Susan Tabb seated both eight years old went Into lemonade business and donated all proceeds of the venture to the drive. Their first customer was Cathleen Cotter seven, right, who has been a polio patient for flv« years. At last report business was booming. —NEATelephoto U. S. Charges 15 Americans Held by China WASHINGTON (UP) — The pe- cnse Department charged today that the Chinese Communists are holding 15 U.S. Air Force fliers as 'political prisoners" in violation of international'law and the Korean armistice agreement. The Defense Department said the Chinese Communists allege the fliers flew over "neutral" territory during the Korea war and -were shot down or forced to land on Red China soil across the Yalu river. The Defense Department • said that at the Geneva conference the Communists admitted the impros- onment of the 15 "political prisoners." » Their captivity, the department said, also has been verfied l}y returned prisoners of war* who re port that the Communists said the servicemen will be held "for use as one of the bargaining points to secure Red Chinese admission to the United Nations." The Defense Department said the. Communists have "adople'd tho 1 subterfuge of classifying prisoners Wild West Doy Not Over, Two Horses Sto/en The old wild west days apparently are not over, says Deputy Sheriff Jack Brown, following arrest late last night of Johnny Penhlfigton, Fulton Negro youth, who is charged with stealing horses. Pcnningtort is charged with stealing a horse froiti a lennant farmer on the Cornelius farm at Pulton, where he also stoled a saddle. He rode the animal to Texarkana Where he promptly stoled another horse, rode it back to Fulton and led the other one, Brown said. Both animals Were .completely worn out vfchen Pennington was ar« rested as he rode into Fulton about 10 o'clock last night, Brown said. He is currently being held.at Texarkana and will be returned to face charges in Hcmpstead. Feels Ike to Sign Bill Banning Reds of war as 'single- prisoners.' thus attempting tp evade the provisions of the armistice agreement which. provided that all prisoners of war desiring repatriation would be directly repatriated own side." to their By ROWLAND EVANS Washington < — l/fl— Sen. Know Behind . , g . Annual Ramf - • t > Nobody has to tell the' publi ' t's hotjatid dry in „._..,.... , ty, but many retufrtlngrvacaliort report this sfidliott' loofcif, W& oasis compared to other states; sections of Arkansas. .» t t ^>'/C Even so, through July this 9< .<t 6.5t inches behind", the W,ed| Bureaus normal rainfall the first seven months fiv ort of normal rainfall, ; some rain fell each month 'a didn't have, so far, rainless months as in. ,.,,„ While Hope .and area' haSKhi INDICTED — Dr. Samuel t), Sheppard is in prison garb again 'Wednesday^after a' Cuyahoga ccunt'y grand jury In Cleveland indicted him on a first-degree murder charge. Sheppard was charged with therJuly 4th murder of his wife, Marilyn. — NEA Telephoto Many Baptist Youths Going to College A farmer in Hempstead County "Songs America Sings" is the Vis a greater risk now than ever theme of the ^Pop Concert to be Minister J. W. Beyer bluntly saidj before of becoming involved in a |'ven ^y the .Chapel Choir ^ toe ti,« Pronr-h nvnnnsais wpve not ac-1.. .... ... • , ,, M-'iist Baptist cnuicii next monaay Liability on Farm Greater Than Ever Lattimore in for Another Indictment WASHINGTON, (UP)—The government announced today it will seek another, perjury , indictment next month against Far Eastern expert Owen Lattimore. U. S. District Attorney, Leo A. Rover told a news conference that rje,, will -r^jeesei^^^i .fedejaji gr jury new' matter Bearing* on I ^rrior'e's "alleged ' promotion Of 'communism and Communist interests" which is not, included in the indictment now outstanding. The indictment now outstanding against Lattimore contains five counts of perjury. But two of the counts in an original seven count indictment against him were thrown out, including the so-called "key" count. Rover % said that if the grand, jury jails to return a new indictment the government will proceed on the five perjury counts which still remain in the old indictment. land (R-Calif), the _ ,BcpUbHca leader^ predicted' today President Eisenhower will sign any bill Congress may pass aimed at the Communist party or its members, Knowland said in an interview he has "hope and confidence" a Senate-House conference committee will bring ,out a bill, acceptable both to Atty. Gen. Brovpell and to Democrats who sponsored the original measure to ban the Communist party and punish its members with fines and imprisonment, Brownell was .reported fearful the bill might invalidate exibting anti-Communist laws.- The bill also would strip Communist-infiltrated unions of their legal standing before th.6 Rational Labor Relations Board. few good rains other' i , County have not been so-fort? According to Agent "dliver Adi a portion in novtheasti Henit^ to northwest'i/Jftempsftadf,.' Blevlns across ' " had only,a Wat May 28. Thtsjs the storm in.'part^bfsth what little 'c*QUon k ' early 1 May freeze^< crops 5n,*the .ttt&TIl along "without fain) says. '- the French proposals were not acceptable to his government. Beyer said that Mendes- France's statement this morning had made a "totally different impression" than the lext of the proposed changes. The note on the changes was transmitted through diplomatic channels last Saturday. Bulletin Washington —Ml— A compromise bill outlawing the Communist party sailed through Congress today and svent to President Eisenhower for signature. The controversial provision to make membership in the party illegal was knocked out of the bill. The Senate passed the compromise measure by a rollcall vote debt leniency with the national bank boai-cl and the Federal Do- posit Insurance Corporation. The ,...._. Representatives feel this might'proved the legislation, which had lawsuit because of injury or' death [night at 7:30. to another person, according to I The Introduction, of Choir mem- County Agent Oliver L. Adams. The rapid increase in power machinery on farms has been accompanied by an increase. in accidents. And, the increase in cars and trucks coupled with the more frequent need to go into town on business, increases a farmer's chances of becoming a party to ' a traffic accident. Adams says that employes, especially those who have worked in industry, are more likely to be aware of laws that authorize awards for work injuries. Extortionist Is . Killed in Chicago By ROBERT f. LOUGHRAN Gov. Shivers AS; was showin things off but""orilyia has faUensinc& '.j&t - "Tw^Eys* <«,] >. tm -election CHICAGQ (UP) — Charles Because of their greater net bers who will soon be going away to .'college will enliven the brict in lermissipn period. This special group will respond with the "Tell Me Why". The following Choir members will be honored during this period: Betty Owens, Benjie Owens, Betty Jane- Burroughs, John David Whitlow, and Billy Blake all leaving for Ouachita College; Wanzelle Nix, Ruby Sue and Mary Lou Cornelius go to Baylor soon; Betty Chamberlain to Texarkana i Business School; Lois Ra'teliff to i Nurses Training In Little Rock; (Cherry Nose) Gioe, million dollar extortionist and onetime kingpin of the Capone gang empire, was shot and killed' in gangland fa'shjon as he sat in a parked car last night. . \ His body was riddled by seven bullets but police said no one who saw the slaying had been found. Chicago's top police, officials would not make an immediate speculation on the motives for Gioe's . However, it appeared cer- he hnd been killed by gang- ters for control of the remnants of the Capono syndicf-to. . DALLAS (/P)— Gov.'Alian Shiver's support of Dwiglyt Eisenhower in 1952 is a big issue -in <& bitter fight for the Texas Democratfc governor nomination. r l ' Balph Yarborough, Austin 'attorney and former state district judgq trying a second straight .time to unseat Shivery, has called Shivers disloyal to thfe Democratic party for leading Texas' bolt to Republican 'Eisenhower in the presidential election. Shivers argues he backed Eisenhower in the best interests of Texas and the nation, Voters will decide betwen Shivers and Yarborough in si runoff primary election Aug. 88. In grees on, 14y>i!thenV'WitK ^ A A . * , t,i l! J+" 1 .,- _ .. r T-td rt -- *"*»» _ '"Si worth, farmers stand to lose more today if they are called into court. ui " j Jan and Judy Moses to Louisiana L Tech;. Billies '-Baker • to the Univer- llll&i: JllUvt.ji.il V UJ v> vi.».*,...* .«.- - ^ .11 f lie of 79-0. The house promptly np- A court could mean the loss of life- load state banking authorities do the same thing. to I ben the big stumbling block congressional quitting plans. Tragedy Strikes Probers of Tombs.,,Could the Curse of the Pharaohs Be Possible? lime savings. Liability insurance, therefore, is more necessary' to a farmer than ever before. In general, the legal liability risks a farmer runs fall into throe groups: personal liability, liability and motor vehicle By RELMAN MQftlN (For Hal Boyle) NEW YORK W— Remember the famous story of "the curse of the Pharaohs?" It came from the dim recesses sembly featured President Eisen-|of the tomb of Tutankhamen, a hower. A crowd of 15,000 was expected to hear him. Morcantonio Leaves toWife NEW YORK UPl — Former Rep. Vito Marcantonio lias, left an estate valued at "less than $1Q,000." His will, filed for probate yesterday in Surrogate's Court, left everything to his wife Mivtam. Marcontonio, a left-wing New Yorker who represented Manaht- tan's East Har}em disject lor 14 died Aug. 9 .wfeiig «tt \ | king who ruled Egypt and died at an early age about 3,000 years ago. The tomb was discovered and opened in 1923. There the archaeologists came upon a staggering profusion of gold and jewelry, furniture, chariots, household articles, and the mummy of the young sovereign, encased in nearly a ton of solid gold. They also noted a warning engraved on the wall "Cursed be he who touches, rne." Such messages were not !inusual in the ioy.il tombs. They probably were put there tp frighten away grave lobbers. If go, they failed, noble or common — was rifled of years before the mod began prob ing into the tombs. However, less than a year after the opening of TiHankhamen's tomb, the m'an who financed the expedition, Lord Carnavon, died suddenly. The cause of deat h— qu rious combination! -nwas record 1 ed as pneumonia and tye effects of a mosquito bite. This started the story of "the curse of the Pharaohs." It merely amuses the profes sional Egyptologist. rem.inds to employes, liability. County Agent Adanis pointed out that detailed information about legal and financial responsibilities mey be obtained from .insurance agents, lawyers, bankers, or from representatives of farm organization. ':'•.' sity of Houston; Joe Don Willis anclNiles Hipp to | Conway Teachers College; Charles Halbert will be going to College; Jannette Barr to Way land College; ind Joan Ensminger to Texas to 'ollege: Chorus numbers carry the major )ortioh of the music interspersed vith short solo parts by Mary Iharlene Horton, Sue Moses, Janette Barr, Joe Don Willis, and Earl Bailey, the Director of the Concert, vill sing the Tenor Solo during the irand Finale. The public is invited to attend this concert, There will be no admission charge. . you that the other, marchers of the Carnarvon e^pecjitipn, lived to a ripe old age and djec( quietly in bed. And «.lso. that thousands of people have ben "exposed" to the dive warnings, engraved on the walls of the tombs. Ypt, a strange an4 tragic mis- has overtaken one of the Scientists connected, with the dis- cpvevy pf the "splar boat," found a few mpnihs ago beside the Pyramid Pi Cheops Sow Farrows 10 Male Pigs HUGO, OJtla. I* ,— A purebred Poland China sow bwnerl by Mrs T; L. Webb has farrowed "10 love- jy pitis, all males," a rarity, she rlppris,'. - ' '!" County Agent John D. Nethertoa supports Mis. Webb'f claim Chances of a litter being pf one s>ex are "oi^e in a million," he declared. Goshen, Colin, rlaims that the first XT. S. cheese factory was opened thers by Lewis M in MRS FOR DENVER (/P)— The Air Force has provided 180 iiarid-picked military police to guard President Eisenhower during his Colorado va cation this month. mally Democratic Texas, Demo- cratip nomination for governor has meant election. Texas Democrats are split between conservatives and liberals. Shivers le^ds the conservative faction. Yarborough is considered the liberals* champion. In September, 1953. tho Texas Democratic convention—under Shivers' leadership—did something it had never done before, It put Democratic presidential nominee Adlai Stevenson's name on, Texas ballot but authorized Shiv ers and the party work for Elsenhower. tp PRESENTED AWARD HOLLYWOOD (/P)— A Mexican Film Academy award won by actress Katy Jurado was presented to her yesterday On the *et of a picture she is making at 20th' Ce;v studios, • All Around the Town •y Tht far ttuff Ve$ey to Teach Sunday School Class John P, Vesey, local attorney, will teach the Jett B. Graves Sunday School class Sunday, August 22. All members are urged to at' tend. House Destroyed by Fire Here A house gn North Greening and Beach Street caught fire and burned yesterday, according to Firemen.. The hoMSp wa§ owned by .Sylvester Pass. Orgin o| the blaze could not Hope Chamber of Commerce has; received a letter from the Rev. L. M. Huff, Pastor of First Baptist Church of Mesquite, Texas, which in part, bays . . . "My faniily and I recently visited in your city and it was delightful. Among things, that we appreciated most was your lovely park with Its many places to cook, the free gas and watey. We met some of our relatives and enjoyed a full day'of fellowship in, your park. Sometimes we fail to let people know of the gaod deeds that they are doing ... but Mrs. Huff agreed before we returr»ejcj home that we should write ypu jgo,od people and thank you for your fine provisions and hospitality .displayed tpwarcj us . . . In, fact, we plan to return petl\ a pg *Ms fall, maybe to hui>t and fish a bit" ... it would "be fins it * Jocal folks would appreciate park as much as visitors ,..,.. way it's the kind of Jetter the City receive. «U ftfl '' •* •*"• A-M J>1 ;M>-''-"*' , BPsitp,o| V# tffyl At W " be tat Applicants, ages must live within, the of livery . . . applications qar^Jje cured from the Washington, filled, MondaS half dajr- «S" scheduled" *V Students^ lajer an bus- ?plv be rea^J school. Ijsh; Ree< science,' * studies •» i Hjngo 3y; and gpajc School, and irja School, fice and must be iogton, D. C. by to M.rs- John Keck hYs i-eturnqd; jfrpm two-weeks on Ifee — • visiting her father, JfljrtS . if*MH r ^ w i& T*** I HT "If! IF K^a u Q *s fU-'jo^t IciJ**

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