Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 13, 1952 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 13, 1952
Page 8
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',>%.! KANIA* ' ' ' :$$-*• ' '" _ 3s AD HATES DISPLAY ,, tV w p" inflh „ Wo p«r inch tar i fSMTVH „.. . " advwtfttfiNnl WW tt' MM*) \ftttftf Writ M MWM «eunt M *w not iiSTAR ttoti «»ttw ft *««!»••»• », UM. For Rtnt eonmlent to tfot«t 4 ROOM fiirniilwwl »p»rtm«»t, «*> vstt Mtfe.llHlfte.bMblfo chHd' r«n, Wi, MlW. »» KdfUi Elm. T I HOOM furnishaa apartment with bath, 910 W, i B«« Velma Ooss, Dad's Hamburger Sisnd, 10-3t UNFUHNI8IIED 9 room* »«nd private bam; H, Wortman, 907 Kd- sjewood. >2-3t DICHIRABLB 4 room unfurnished apartment. Hardwood floors. BulIMn*, Private bsth and entrance, Close In. 207 Shovftr 81. Phone 7-44M. »3-W SMALL furnished apartment. Private bath. EUrctrlc refrigerator. Utilities paid. 914 Kant Third. 13-31 ForSolt AT reasonable prices. Registered Hereford Bulls, 12 to 18 months old. Now location 4 miles north on Proving Ground Road. A, W. fiiorsoth, Phone 7-4982. S-1M Freshman Team pl«yer», Including two of Arksn- »»*' WOfrt toulht ift«r high school iittt, wore luted fetlftAny on the University of Arkanm' fteshflien football ro»l«r, <<#* * fi/<» NlneUon members of tho «fusd »ro from Arkuniss, Including All- flUle fullback Henry Moor* of Little Rock and All-fits to End Johnny WhitUn of North Littlo Rook. AUo included on tho router 1* Fullbacjc Fronton Ctrpeftibr,, «l*rrdd st Mu*ko«en, Okls,, Isct yc»r. Hie lO.Vpound back l» a brother of vanity fullback Ldwlt Carpenter, iind formerly lived'at Memphis, Ark, PRESCOH NEWS 14 Pioneer Meeting of the Pres Hyterlsn Church will be held on Bundaf *t 4:30 p.m. The Youth Fellowship will meet at 9:45. Supper wUJ b« served by Mrs. N. N bsnlel and Mrs, Wallace Pember ton. A young people's service will be held «l the Church of Nazarcne at 7:30, p.m. The training Service of the Fir «t Baptist- Church will meet Sun dsy at 0:90 p.m. PJSA grave), clay grnvel, nnd, top noil, and (111 dirt. Call Jesse Sin- cialr, Pnono 7-8890, S-3-1M O. B, Washing machine with dou bio tubs on rollers, Mahogany, bookcase. Mrs. W, M. Sparks. W«st Jflth. 11-31 3 JERSEY milch cows. T, J. Prattler, At. a, Hope. 11-Dt MEADOW of mixed «ra»s, About 1,000 bales. Dial 7-3008, P. T. Staggs. First Building. National Bank 12-01 HALF bod complete with mattress and springs. Can bo soon at Old South Elm. Dial 7-3M4: 13-31 NICK pl«s. U wooks old. 0 miles « AlHH? ClN»MlM« t Mlei (jMyoblf In e* In Hop* art 'neighbor* til in HortMrtleod, Nevada, "Howard, owl Miller eourv on 8 Kail. C. C. C. Camp. J. D. 13-31 AT'.Hone'Ark. — it bedroom homo on 2 lots, one n corner lot. Has. oxInllng'PHA lonn. Owner moving to Toxarknna. Duy owner's enulty. Total price $8,100, LANOHORNIS & CO. of Toxarkann, Residence Phone 93-9603. 13-11 lost W1UTIQ gold wrist watch, Blue •tone In stem, Keop sake. Finder pinnae return to Mrs. K. J. Bitker OOU S. Elm. Itcculvo reward. 12-81 t .'.. . -..; .?...; Film Producer Released From Jail LOS AN0KLI5S W -Motion picture producer Walter Wangcr U to bo rolonnod from jail today after serving 109 day« for shooting Jen- Olympic Champ Wins Pro Fight By JACK HAND NEW YORK MV-Thln wn.i tho professional debut of Floyd Putter- r.on, the Olympic middleweight boxing champion. No (tarn nnd stripe* fluttered from R Jttntllum fln« pole. No band* played tho nnllonnl anthem. Only u phonograph recording sprayed the ancient St. Nicholas Arena wall* with Its "Oh say can you «co. . ." They didn't piny tho anthem for Patterson, tho Olympic chomp, It was tho routine pro-fight netting for'tho nationally televised malt go that followed Patterson's sem final, , No bndgo-wdaring official plnncc a gold mednl on hU-ahost. Jus a little cB»h payment on tho morrow to! go Into the family treasury. "Nothing ever will bo like winning tho Olympics," laid Patter- tcn, "Maybe It I should, got lucky enough to win n title Homo day It might bo something like It. But right now, I don't think anything over will top tha Olympics." Patterson, a well-built young Negro from Brooklyn, was a little disappointed in his tint pro start. Ho hurt stopped experienced Eddie Oodbold of Harlem In the fourth round Inst night but he hadn't done It IIUo he wonted, "I?rn u»ed to fighting those three rounders," ho snld. He talked quietly nnd weighed every word cnrofully. "Usually tho other fellow comes out swinging with everything IIB'H got. They know they don't hiwtt Ion K to do the jobi But this follow (Qodbold) went Into a shell, "I guons I was too anxious. T wanted to look good too, Especially, because thl* was my tlrst one." , Over In the other dressing room, Qodbold was saying, "He's a good fighter, Not too much of a punchur. The Youth. Fellowship of tho Methodist Church will meet Sunday Ml 0:30 p.m. Classes for Young People of the Church of Christ will be held Sunday at 0:45 p.m. Mrs. Pred Powell Entertains House Oussts With Party Mrs. Fred Powell entertained with a canasta party on Tuesday afternoon at her home for the pleasure of her house guests, Mrs Clyde Marsh of Birmingham, Ala Mrs. C. B. Barrett and Miss Ro sann Williams ot Victoria, Texas Autumn leaves and golden rod In attractive arrangements decor ated the rooms. High honors were won by Mrs A. S. Buchanan and second hlfth by Mrs. Imon Gee. Other guests present Included Mrs. W. P. Cummlngs, Mrs. C. P. Arnold 8r., Mrs. C. O. Golden Sr. Mrs Vcrnon Fore, Mrs. H. L. Eaton, Mm, W. F, Denman, Mrs. Burke Shelton, Mrs. Lee Klnncy, and Mrs! Marrion Franks.' A dulnty dessert course was served. . • • A P W Club Has R«flulsr Meeting The monthly business And dinner meeting of the Business ad Profcs alonal Women's Club was held at the Lawson Hotel on Tuesday even Ing. The meeting was conducted by the president Miss Marguerite Avery at which time It ws* announced that tho club would entertain their Little League ball club, tho Beeps, this season's champion* with a steak supper on September 23. Miss Mildred Loomls presented an Informative program on B&PW I)y Lows. Plans for tho, club's float In the annual County Fair parade were discussed'. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Loomls, Billy nnd Jnrnos Roy Phillips have re turned from a recent ten day stay at Lnkc Grcosort. Mr. »nd Mrs. Kdclto Dannor hnvu »s their guests Ilcv. and Mrs Dexter Dlcvins and children of Ft, Worth. Mrs. Junto Mac Lucas, Mrs. J. B. Franks and Mrs. Clifton Frnnks of Bryan, Texas were Tuesday visitors In Texarkana. Mrs. T. E. Logan attended the Board meeting of the Cnddo Vnl oy Academy at Norman Tuesday An. E. L. Cass, Mrs. C. H. Moore rid Miss Julia Logun accompanl id her on the trip. Sunbeam* Meet The Sunbeams of the First Baptist Church mot Tuesday afternoon With twelve members and one vis llor present. A Stewardship story was told by Mrs. Harrell Hlnca and songs were sung. Mrs. Eddie Oannci closed the meeting with prayer. Refreshments were served by Mrs. A. E. Smith. unt •v'Uool at Diploma Lang, agent for his actress wife, Joan Bennett. Wanger replied "no comment" to querlo* about his personal plans or reconciliation with Miss Bon neUi when ho arrived yesterday tiom the sheriff's honor farm at Caaalalc. ' Wnnger said ho Is now an or dent penology student. He gave newsmen copies of his Phoenix plan tor Aiding prisoners. In returning on bettor men to society. "Qur penal institution* are ovor- crowded, First offenders should bo toparated from vox «nd mental tt»c«," he said, Wanger's plan, named after tho ojjondary bird which uroso from U own a»hm, suck* to assure ro ea»ed, prisoners ; a Job, clothing, a plnca to live or funds tor rental need*, lie wu» originally sonteneed to 'our months but was given lime ofi Out h« moves around nice." Patterson's handlers and hla manager, Custur d'Amato, wore nvtid with the win. 'What do you expect the first fight?" they naked. "Ho won didn't he?" . DAmnto snld Patterson's real UHU 1s 10, not tho 17 curried during the Olympics. "I'm going to brlntf htm along slow," ho said..,: "A UUlc better opponent next Umu. Then n little hctteii until I find out how good he Is, . . .," Mri. Simon Webb Hostess To Preicott HO Club Mrs. Simon Webb WHS hostess on Tuesday to members of the Pres cott Home Demonstration Club. After a business meeting, plnn for the clubs participation In th County Fair were completed. Delicious refreshments were ser vcd to eight members und a gucs Mrs. James Rowc. American m«, Fort 8'U'lm in »»*r,« CtUr » lor good behavior, Harbor, Me., hopos to tract vacationers from Cannda through * terry service to Yar mouth, Th« surface* ot L»ko Michigan t» moro than 81 l««t telow thav Stones used us money In the Island of Yap may reach the size of 12 foot in .dUmutftv Rosana Uangley Complimented Mrs. Kdwnrd Bryson and Mrs H. H. McKonzle entertnled with dinner on Tuesday evening in th home of tho former compllmentln their niece, Miss Rosann Langlcy who left Friday for Abilene, Tex where she will be enrolled at Hnr dln-Slinmous University. ~ The spacious rooms wore coloi fill with arrangements of zonnta nnd pink lilies. The dinner table was covcrc with a cut work cloth centered wit pink lilies and caladlum leavt In n sliver bowl flanked by whit glowing tapers In matching hold crs. Covers were laid for the honoroe her mother, Mrs. J. H. Langlcy and Misses Kay King. Patsy Griffin, Joan Gilbert Jo Carrington, Alma Lois Fcrrell, Sue Clark, Juno jjlllon, and Roiana Williams ot Victoria, Texas Mrs. A. W. Hudson and Miss Jlolsc Hudson motored to prings Tuesday for the day. Hot Some Surprises as State Grid Season Opens By The Associated Press j Arkansas schoolboys kicked off the 10S2 football season last night with 51 games that turned up two big surprises — Toxarkana's rout of Hot Springs and Little Rock's big win over a veteran team from Norman, Okla. Texarkana and Hot Springs opened the Big Seven Conference race in Tcxarknna, and the Razorbacks — previously an unknown fnctor — soundly trounced the Tro- jnns, 38-12. Playing in the Big Seven for the first time since graduating from Class AA, Texarkana had been expected to whip Hot Springs, the pro-season experts' choice to finish last. But the Razorbacks put forth a i bevy of talented backs In a do- everything offense that snowed under the hapless Trojans from start o finish and turned the game into a rout. Paul Caver, a swifty who played joth half and quarterback, sparked Tcxarkana's vicious attack. He scored twice, once on a 75-yard klckoff return, and passed to set up another tally, Quarterback J. W. Evcrs, Backs Bill Bann and John SPWK ROUNDUP ,ty OAVCt TALiOT. Mrs. D. L. McRac Sr. Mrs S O. Logan and D, L. McRae Jr. spent Wednesday in Texarkana with T. C. Mcflac Jr., who 1 seriously ill in Pine Street Hospita • x TED SMIti i For Osyls Taltot NEW YORK (JH — Two solemn, conflicting ideas have been launched by leaders of American sports. Avery Brundage says we shouldn't bother to keep a point uscore on the Olympic Games. Douglas Roby says we better buc kle down and come up with a better team in 1950 or Russia will beat us. ' •>Thc odds alii seem, to be for Rcby's theory to prevail. Roby Is president of the National Amateur Athletic Union. .Brundage once held the Job but now Vic Is president of the , International Olympic Committee. The two are closely allied In amateujj sport. The argument will be hymfficrcb out over the next four years, and this writer is wagering the United States will produce its strongest team ever for the 1956 games in Australia. Russia raised a mighty challenge at Helsinki and it is not in the American spirit to take it lying down. | Idealism and history are on Brundagc's side. The Olympic parties arc not a national team competition. They aro a series of individual events. Realism is on Roby's side. Whenever men strive together people ask: "What happened — who won?" The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-4474 Or bring Items to Miss Turner at Hloka Funeral Home Jacobs, and End Bobby Lett also played Important roles in the Razorback wrecking crew. Hot Springs uncovered a couple of fancy dan ball carriers in Bobby Blnckmon and Charles Rhodcn. This pair accounted for both Hot Springs touchdowns. This was the year that Little Hock's many foes were to gain revenge from the host of beatings at the Tigers' hands, but from the way Little Hock looked last night, any vengeance will be hard earned, A team that was rated as mediocre as Tiger squads go, mostly because of inexperience, took a quarter to get its feet on the ground and then ran away from 40-20. Little Bobby Hannon, rapid Charlie Jefferson, aged 47, died Sept. 11 In Little Hock. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. Mrs. Frankie L. Alexander has returned to her home in Littlo Rock after spending a few clays with her mother, Mrs. Martha Wilson, and other relatives. quarterback with a deadly passing arm, slipped through right tackle and raced 42 yards for the first Tiger tally just before the first quarter ended. From then on it was Little Rock all the way as the Tigers rolled up 328 yards on the ground and added 114 more hrough tho air. David Railey. Ft. Smith's leading candidate for All-State honors, and Edn Darrell Overstrcet teamed to slip the ..Grizzlies past Van Bu- There will be a baseball game on Sunday afternoon at the City park in Hope. The Hope Cubs, Negro ball club, will play the powerful Cotton Valley, La. team beginning at 2:30. This has the makings of a top-notch game, anc admission is pegged at 25 and 50 cents. Brundage sounded his warning note after the games at Helsinki: "If these games degenerate into a national competition we'll have something different than we're supposed to have. If this becomes a giant contest between two grea nations rich in talent and resources the spirit of the Olympics will be destroyed." Before the 1052 games most American and some international sports reporters and news services agreed on a point system of 10-5-4-3-2-1 for six places in all events where gold medals were given. This gave the same weight to a gymnastic event as to the blue ribbon 100-meter dash. By this reckoning, the United States — after trailing most of the way — rallied at the very end to win 614 to 553'/2 for Russia. Now comes Roby, ignoring all this talk of Olympic idealism and plugging squarely for a two-fisted attack on the team title: "We saw a red danger signal at Helsinki and the red was Russia. The United States excelled in the major events, but in many we were woefully weak and in others we squeezed through by a narrow margin. The AAU program will be expanded so that interest in Tigers Blast , Texas Team by 12-0 Tally The Verger Tigers invaded Jefferson, Texas Central High School to open the 1952 season and came _ hbrtre With a 12-0 victory aflor a =•• .scoreless first quarter. u In the second period .Quarter oacjc Williams slipped the ball to: Halfback S. Davis who went 71 yards for a touchdown in a bcsutl- fol peace of broken field running.. Although threatening a couple of times it was late In the third period before Yerger started a 35 yard drive that ended with Williamson sneaking across after Green, Davis and Stuart worked <f the ball to pay territory. Standouts in the Yerger lln« were McFadden, Jones and Martin Next week the Tigers play host to Ruston, La. Starting for Hope were: Ends J. Shaw and V. Phillips; Guards J. F. McFadden and D. Martin; Tackles Roscoe Smith and M. Me- Faddcn; Backs, S. Davis, M. Green J. Stuart and S. Williamson; Center J. Nelson. [oily Scropbog [ BY HAL BOYLE EW YORK —4*— Hepcats to- |only one rival as a trumpet br —and he's out of this fe's an angel named Gabriel, some Armstrong fans say: |f Satchmo can take his horn him when he goes, he'll blow fie notes even old Gabe never |rd." it 52 "Satchmo" — a contraction Jsatchel mouth — shows an infest in making that long vertical rncy just to join Gabriel in a session. He is a living sym- of the whole jazz age. and he's Hi having the time of his life, fhe bugle he started with long has turned into a golden horn tie 15 cents he got for his first tit's playing has been followed jmany a $15,000 week. And he joyed his old honky-tonk days |much as his later concerts is tious Carnegie Hall. Probably more. got peace of mind," he said, fl'm able to do my work, get pay, and eat — and all I |nt to do is keep on going. ]j'I been blowing that horn 39 j»rs and I never looked back Hope 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 286 Star •« H*»« II**, J«n. 11, 1*17 Star WKATHEft fOWtOA ARKANSAS — Cleat to cloudy this afternoon, Tuesday. Cooler lht« afterfi night, Wednesday partly; slightly warmer. T«mp«rslur«s High 93 LOW e» "il HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, SIPTtMBER 15, 1952 M*mk*n Th* Au»cl«tml prm A Audit A». N«l »«M Clrtl. } Met. Indlnt MaMU «» Clr«nl«»l*lM 1»»* — M«» ft ft !/•>(• PRICE Parade Plans Listed by Committee The Roverning board of the Third District Livestock Show announced that tho Hope and Hcmpstead Round-Up Club will be in charge ot tht! Livestock Show parade with Frank Douglas serving as Chairman and Parade Marshal. The street parade for the Third ?<"''"« "'"• Patmos, Blevins and District Livestock Show will be Washmnton PTA School of Information Set for Sept. 79 Hernpstead County PTA director. Mrs. Gco. W. Peck, announces that the County organization's school of information will be held Friday, Sept. 19., at 10 a.m. in the recreational rooms of tho Meth odist church in Hope. The Hope PTA City Council with Mrs. Jim McKenzie, president will be the official hostess to this group. The PTA units attending will include Fulton, Columbus. Bulla, Snead in Western Open Limelight Will Flcnory died at his home in Searcy, Ark., Thursday, Sept. 11, Funernl services will be held at Rising Star Baptist Church Sunday. Sept. 14th at 4 p.m. by the Rev. E. N. Glover. With burial in St. Mark's Cemetery. He is survived by tour brothers, Frank, Ben, Sid and Lawson, all of Hope; two sisters, Mrs. Lena rean 7-0, in that annual opening night battle. Little Van Buren, which counts a win over Ft. Smith as a successful season, fought doggedly but couldn't overcome the Big Seven entry in depth and weight. Railey passed 22 yards in the second quarter to set up tho lone Ft. Smith touchdown, and then plunged for six yards to score. Another Big Seven member, El Dorado, traveled to Magnolia to show that Class AA team the heels of a little halfback. Wildcat Bobby Bates scored three touchdowns, all on long runs, as El Dorado humbled the Panthers, 27-13. Bates went 46 yards on a handoff from Quarterback George Parks; 55 yards after taking a lateral from Burland Brown, nnd 44 yards through right tackle to make his markers. Brown added the other Wildcat score from 12 j yards out. amateur athletics may be stimulated in all areas large and small wherever talent Is available. American residents of Tnjfier, the international. zone in North Africa, are governed by U. S. laws although other residents of the area arc subject to other laws. BALTIMORE —<*V- A golfer who has won only one major tournament in 15 years and another whq has won all of the most coveted, except one, in the same period are in the limelight of today's Eastern Open. When Johnny Bulla and Sam Snead finished half of the tourney's 72 holes yesterday only a stroke apart for the lead it brought up their divergent paths, on the pro circuit. ,; They were born seven dayg 4 apart in the neighboring states ot Virginia and West Virginia. Both started pro competition the same' year, 1937. Since then, Bulla's only important victory has been the 1941 Los Angeles Open. Snead's scalping ot the links lacks only the U. S. Open. Bulla, born in Newell, W. Va., 38 years ago, outstcadicd the field of 132 to tye in front through the ^ first two rounds with scores of 68 and 69, seven strokes ahead of par 137. • : ot Superior, Nolle* CHAPTER N ANOJB franJOy fewMod over itnuioc for h»r4*t« with Rolph, hoplrujr for * oajl from Jaremj b«. for* in« WC But It WM hardly Utoly »t tW» Hour. B*'d t» mo*. U\g hla houov call!. Ttw mlnutw j«rkw» by on Ui* liny *»«trto clock on th* droaUtf t*M«t *Qd Rplpti cajmt for hw tt»«r* WM IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF , HBMPSTfiAR COUNTY, ARKANSAS, PON JANKLL TICK ....PLAINTIFF V*. NO. 7«» HERMAN C. TICK DEPENDANT mdNlNft OROIft Thtt deftjRdunt, Herman C, Tice, to torefeyi warned to apj»»r in thu Court within thirty day* »M complatiU »o word from J Bha put on an witt* touch of bright fipatiok, dwldwj *B> UM eU- m atarstortor 5»r -— -— all, and w*jrt •&&^ ft was, Nano. admittsd, an ^ SUvt i* wur OB wort«n, line* No»c« («K th« •mil* on k«r mouth •t)tt«n. H BvnT M Casually Rolph o*ld, y<* "At * party one nifht, Bt«v« walked In nd s*td 'M«« m wife.' It w*a th« tort tlm« any ot u» h«d mat w« wer* 1m- JBvt did th»t to you. Took Ui. W« *llil«pp«« Steve th* btok ftpd a*ld, 'Lucky guy,' viourty, A y««r liter they were rmn tata sis flffures. ««• o«n Afford It He inherited « (ortune w oa «rom htt Jrwdmothsr. No mothsr. No ow M j«n re the dlvotte, X don't think Steve know* Whw« the la. Or icul*l. He'* «re> tov- roppad out of our Jives. Nona of us fcnoKU wAera ake tt. Why not Thuntonla? And If the two Eves tror« identical, what then? Nothing, really. Rolph had ob- icurely hinted at personal dislike, ut men often did not like their rienda' wives. And supposing the two Eves were the saraeT Eve hadn't men- toned a previous marriage, but hat didn't necessarily imply intentional concealment. You just didn't say, "How do you do," and "I'm ivorced!" in the same breath. It !v« chose not to talk ot her dl- force, it was her own affair, wasn't tT Nance abandoned conjecture, pulled back the aheeta, «ot into tveai o*re« P*rticul*jly. He'* If to ever did, ' JM* Jtremy called tha following eve- ninf, sorry l miawd yeaterda/a Nance said. *»'• all right." -T had dinner with Ralph* "Oti?" he wasnt interested. Not In that, nor in any ot the pathway* sha opened almost desperately (or easy, casual talk. They 414 tbt *tf>ther thoroughly, exchanged •HIM ot health, and cam* to mumbling monoayllablM at »ach •the* wtil they, too, petered out. at length replaced th* re* osiver almost with relief. Kit, across th« room, mura»ur*d, "Everything all right T" •Tm not jutwv 5 NMM aatd, Jewmy hadnt mentioned HUM* wished ho had, Hla avoid- ajpn of her nam* became all at OBJB* enormously significant. But j*r*M?> jealousy h*clMd «MMM)R iMM into twtastio ahapM. *»<J » asjw*d SP clarity ot ttert* WMMT* a that By* f, lat*r, t <*» wilt, all tow fjrw {?• ««• Bay, Kiner Just One Behind Cub's Sauer PITTSBURGH M — Ralph .Kiner. pride of the down and out Pittsburgh Pirates, is swinging his big bat hard and often these days in a stretch drive to win his seventh straight major league home run crown. The Buc outfielder put two over the fence last night in the first game of a twi-night doublehcadcr with the Boston Braves at Boston. That gave him 3fi — just one short of Hank Sauer of the Chicago Cubs, v,ho has been pacing the majors this season. Weak starts and strong finishes with the over-thc-fcncc-punch is an old story to Kiner. This year has been no exception. During the early part of the season he rarely delighted Pirate fans by poling one out o) the park. Then a back ailment cropped up. It was corrected and hope rose — but not for long. The season passed the midway mark and Pittsburgh fans knew for certain the Pirates "would have to wait another year" — and they began to think Kiner was out of the running too. Sauer as setting the pace with 23 homes. Kiner had a miserable IS. The old flame burned briefly latt in July when Kiner cut through lead to five. Not for long though— by Aug. 20, Sauer pulled »way with an eight bower lead. Tha standings: Saucr 34. Kiner 36. But in the past four days. Kiner has turned on the steam — five homers in four days — and three of them at the Giant's Polo Grounds where he hadn't lifted one over the fene* all season- Now Pirates fans are willing to take an even bet that "Ralpl makes the grade for the seventh straight year." tion'at Belmont, 15 miles west of Gonzales. "It's going to cause a little damage to cotton and fcedstuffi around Gonzales," McGinty said'. "But the lowland livestock was moved out yesterday." At Cuero, Tex., d o w nstream from Gonzales, the San Antonio forecast center predicted a crest of 28 feet early Sunday, Sheriff R. L. Markasky said he doubts the river will cause extensive darn- age. He said he believes it will overflow into adjoining low farmlands but "we aren't worrying about it yet." The forecast center said the river would crest at Victoria, Tex., still surther downstream at noon Monday at 29 feet. The crest had passed New Braunfels, which was hard hit yesterday, and was also below Se- guln, 28 miles upstream from Gonzales on the Guadalupe. The river crested at 33.3 feet at Seguin. • It was down to 25 feet at mid morning, but was*, still raging and ic National Guard remained mo- ilized. At New Braunfels. Col. Henry peoht dismissed the N a t i o n al ;uard unit and said it "is just a matter of cleanup now." Search larties continued to look for the iodies of two persons swept away in the flood. City Policeman H. H. Luersen aid the city would not return to nc use of municipal water until amplcs of the water had been approved by tho state health de- [thout pouting all the time. bet I made more than a mil dollars, but I don't know. I jst blow that horn and let my anagcr count the money. When Brian's in love, what else can he ?" ouie, who is called "Pops," is '• love with what he is doing, and remark about making a mil- fin dollars is the understatement the year. Besides his band in- 8me, Armstrong figures he has fade some 2,500 recordings — nore than any musician alive." '^Wrapping a towel around his Shale —rivaling abdomen —he feighs nearly one-eighth of a ton S-he sat down in his theater dress- Bg room and recalled how as a kinny boy of 13 he blew chow call his bugle in a Negro waifs' ome in New Orleans. "Sometimes, just for fun, I'd (fold off a few minutes," he said |and the kids'd holler, 'Come on, utchel mouth, blow that horn. We If.'ants to scarff.' They meant they vere hungrified." At 15 he picked up a trumpet in honky-tonk band, and he never f-eally has put it down. In those iays when a jazz artist really got Jin the groove, he started "moppin" brow," and the more handkerchiefs he had to mop the perspiration with the more prosperous he ivas. Tpday Satu-imo is the laundry,- Ifnan's best friend -- he uscs,; ; 6?) |to 70 handkerchiefs ! i.~. a biw>y lla-j, |and he never has to mop his brow vith Hie same one twice in a row. To him that is the great luxury of his success. Satchmo said a band, like an army, travels on its stomach. "Bad stomachs and not enough sleep have ruined more good oands than bad music," he said, lis solicitude for his own vast best golf of the pair and bewailed Mstomach has a maternal quality, snd he can fall asleep "even with held at 2:30 p.m. on Wednesday September 24, which is the opening of the Rodt-o and Wild Western Show, c. You can live on this earth j Chairman Douglas and his Round up Club committee met and made the appointments for organizing the parade. Parade entries have been divided -into eight general groups and personnel have been assigned to select entries in each group. The groups and committees are as follows: Industrial Floats: Hendrix Sprag gins, Tom Duckctt, Claud Tillery. Commercial Floats: Tom Wardlow, Earlie Archer, Jr. Civic Floats: Norman Moore, Eddie Whitman, Dr. Emmett Thorn pson. School Bands: Guy Downing, Bill Mudgett, Eddie Whitman. School Floats: Ben Owens, J. I. Licblong. Out of town Round-up Clubs: Ben McRae, Terrell Cornelius. Scouts Johnson. and Brownies: Ralph Farm Implements: Arch Wylie. Anyone who has not already been contacted will be rendering the committees a very definite service if they will call in their entries to the committee in charge to Chairman Frank Douglas, or the Hope Chamber of Commerce office. The luck'of the draw put Snead, born in Hot Springs, Va., in the same threesome with Bulla for the Eastern Open. Snead was three strokes behind the first day, but pulled up to .within one with a sparking 67. '• Bulla felt he was shooting the only bis lack of ability to sink some long putts for birdies. "Putting has Bthe dentist drilling on my teeth." always been my.;big trouble," he said. Armstrong says there are only Itwo things that make a fine mu- Snead, as usual, said afterward Isician — ability and living. he wasn't playing .as good as he "We can all take the book and would like, but that he'd "be glad Bgo 'do-re-mi'," he said, "but you to take" another 67 today." The starting field of 110 pros was cut to 64 for the remaining 3t5 holes today and tomorrow. There will be a number of state and district officers present to bring a wide range of information Invasion' Brings Big Striking Force By ARTHUR OLSEN WITH OPERATIONS MAIN- BRACE, AT SEA, (UP) — The main striking force of the biggest joint naval exercise ever held neared Northern Norway today in response to "an appeal for help from "invaded" Scandinavia. EOT) the task up part of the At noon (7 a.m. force that made TRI-STATE SEARCH FOR FUGITIVES — Police and FBI Agents are engaged In a trl-state search for three convicts, pictured above, who escaped September 10 from Northeastern Federal Penitentiary, at Lewlsburg, Pa. The trail of the three convicted bank robbers has been marked by kidnaping, looting, and the daring 19- hour hideout with the James J. HIM ..family, of Whltetnarsh Township, In suburban Philadelphia, who unwillingly and under gunpoint, played hosts to the escapees. From left: Elmer Schuor, 21, of Chicago, and Joseph Wayne Nolen, 28, and his brother, Bollard, 22, both of Whltley County, Ky. U.S.Revokes Accreditations Cards of Soviet Mission; Truckers Threaten to Strike Preston of T.e*»rt*n«, and Mrs «i,§tor>ncbm got to find the other notes for [yourself, and that takes time. You |got to live. It takes years. "The higher I go on that trump- lei the lower I think, so's I won't plit a high note. I look up with ny eyes, but I think low." Satchmo soon is leaving for his jiflh tour of Europe, where if any- _|hing, he is even more popular NATCHEZ, Miss; (M-pAn entire Khan in his homeland. On a pre- cnecring section was 'hospitalized §|ious visit to Rome Satchmo. who ia«t night 'after a wave of fainting Moss Hysteria Is Blamed for 'Faints' swept through a group of Monroe, a Baptist, had an audience with ;he Pope while wearing his favor La., girls attending a high school Rj te g 00 d luck charm around his football .game. ; . f Kicck — a gold six-pointed star, a The 150-membor group,': known as the "Tigerettes," was lined up at-,,, the, goal posts at halftime. ' Mrs. Bert J. Heinburg, mother of Tigerettc Jo Ann Heinburg, 16, said the girls "started dropping out like flies." She quoted an unidentified doctor as saying the fainting: was due to "mass hysteria" . and another as attributing it tq "food poisoning." Five ambulances were used to shuttle the girls from the football field to hospitals. neck — a gold six-pointed star, a Jewish emblem. !. "What's wrong with that?" Satchmo demanded, when friends Ijoked about it afterward. "The Pope didn't mind." Satchmo is proud of his audience Iwith the pope, and of one other Ithing: "I got credit on Broadway." parUnent at Austin. Flood-waters Eight girls remained hospitalized leeped into the ctty's wells, overnight. We ore pcspcired to tpke core of your ^inttr po§turi RMA orders for stfcls : -'Qn$ fertilizers os well as Uouisiona white winter sha!lots ohd White Bermuda onion sets ; - r * • ?, , V Plenty of parking room arid loading space at our new location where Business is appreciated. Charles B. Moore, '88, Succumbs \atPrescott Charles B. Moore, aged 88, succumbed late Sunday in a Prescott Catholic Rome Blocks Meet of Protestants ROME Itfl — Members of the Protestant Church of Christ held secret services here in Catholic Rome yesterday after police blockaded their regular meeting place and ordered worshippers away. Cline R. Paden of Brownfield, Tex., who heads the small Protestant group here, said the sect held its services at a member's home. He refused to reveal the member's name or address, saying "it might hurt him." An informed Italian source said the crackdown was due to the group's evangelical activities — about 1,000 conversions since World War II — in Catholic Italy. Paden protested to the Interior Ministry that the interference with the service violated guarantees in the Italian Constitution of religious liberty, freedom of assembly and freedom of thought. A ministry official replied that the Church ol Christ did not have government permission necessary to hold services, a requirement that members of the sect said was enacted during Mussolini's Fascist reg*imc Paden said he had been'trying for three years, without success, to get official recognition of his his church. Other Protestant denominations, including Methodists and Baptists, have experienced no such difficulties. The Church of Christ, which operates 22 churches and an orphanage in Italy, is supported largely by contributions from Texas. Paden announced Saturday that his group's church at Alessandria was shuttered last Sunday, the .Rome church had been ordered closed and the same action against Continued on Page Two nine-nation maneuver "Operation Mainbrace" was only 60 miles off the Norwegian coast. It left Scottish ports Saturday plowing through the North Sea un der cover of American and British planes protecting against constant harassments by "enemy" bombing planes and submarines. Minesweepers rode out ahead of the fleet today as it approached waters presumed to be heavily mined. Two ships engaged in the exer- c.lse collided at sea between Scotland and Norway. There were no casualties, and the two returned to Scotland under their own power for repairs. The ships involved wer e the 8,165-ton U. S. Destoyer Tender Tidewater and the Destroyer Escort Coates, 1,450 tons. session before the headed by Rep. SEED STORE 310 E. 2nd He is survived by his wife, three children, J. W. Gist of Pres- j:ott, Everett of West Point, Calif, jmd L. V. Gist of Little Rock. Three sons, Robert H. Moore of Prescott, Bruce Moore of Stamps. ..uther L. Moore of Malvern, three sughters, Mrs. Edna Bynum ofj •Little Rock, Mrs. Ruby Stueart of' lArkadelphia and Mrs. Jane Barger |of Washington, D. C.. Funeral services will be held at 12:30 p.m. Monday at Ephesus •Church of Emmet with burial at 1 Emmet. rMore Rattlesnakes Are Destroyed Commodore Stevenson of near ppe killed a couple of rattle- 1 "tes last weekend in the Little* caw Creek bottoms and both were bigger than this year. reported, K. C. Fraud Case Before House Probers By MILTON MAGRUDEh WASHINGTON, (UP) — House investigation today began a busy week, highlighted by examination of Justice Department files on the 1946 Kansas City vote fraud case and public testimony by two former high department officials. Rep. Claude I. Bakcwell (R-Mo.) and chief Counsel .Robert A. Collier of a House Judicialry subcommittee were scheduled to start inspecting the Kansas City record •.today. The case involved the theft of election records and ballots from a courthouse safe. The ballots had been impounded for a post-election audit after the Democratic primary in President Truman's home district. Ousted Attorney General J. Howard McGrath will testify Wednesday in public subcommittee, Frank L. Chelf (D-Ky.). If Me. Giath finishes his testimony in one day, the witness Thursday will be T. Lamar Caudle, whom Mr. Truman fired last Nov. 16 for outside activities "incompatible" with his job as the government's chief tax frauds prosecutor. The subcommittee decided to look at the Kansas City files after Caudle had testified behind closed doors. Members said Caudle offered an "unsatisfactory explanation" when asked whether the Justice Department hampered the FBI in its investigation of the alleged vote frauds in 1946 after the- disputed ballots had been stolen. The stolen ballots were cast in jthe Democratic primary of Aug- I cat. 1946, in which Mr. Truman attempted to "purge" Roger C. Sl&ughter, his own congressman. Enos Axtell, the President's choice, beat Slaughter in the primary but was defeated by a Republican in the general election. The disputed ballots were pre- iented to a grand jury and impounded. They disappeared when thieves blasted the courthouse safe during the night of May 26, 1947. FRANKFURT, Germany Iff) —' The U. S. Army has taken accreditations cards away from three members of the Soviet military liaison mission here and ordered them out of the American zone. The action retaliated for similar Russian measures last month against three U. S. military men in Potsdam. U. S. Army headquarters announced yesterday it had forced the three Russians — a lieutenant colonel, a captain and a private— to give up their passes on Sept. 5. Sin-ce then, they have remained in their mission compound here. Three American Army men of the same ranks were arrested by the Russians north of Berlin in August and charged with spying in a restricted'Siren. The Soviets later released the three but demanded their withdrawal from the U. S. mission at Potsdam, in the Soviet zone. The U. S. Army announced yesterday that its "careful investigation" had proved the espionage allegation unfounded. U did not dis close whether the three men had been recalled, as the Russians demanded. To retaliate, American Army officials said they notified the colonel who heads the 11-man Russian mission here on Aug. 28 that he must surrender the passes of three of his staff. When the order was ignored, U. S. military police on Sept. 5 took stations at the entrance to the mission with orders to stop any Soviet, military person nel from leaving. Shortly after the passes were surrendered and the police detail was removed. The Russians charged the Americans with blockading their Frankfurt mission, threatening its members and forcing them to hand over certain documents BERLIN, (UP) Six hundred trucking firms threatened today to cut off West Berlin's food supplies. Representatives of the firms voted unanimously yesterday to cease moving supplies from Western Germany at midnight (7 p.m EDT) tomorrow unless tho -Wcs Berlin government compensates them for losses suffered at tho hc-iuis of Soviet border guards. Such action would deprive the American, British and French sec tors of Berlin of 40,000 tons o goods » week, including almost all West Berlin's foodstuffs from West ern Germany. It would play directly into Russia's hands, for it would halt food deliveries to West Berlin as effectively as did the 11)411-40 Soviet blockade of the Western sec- Jets Shoot Down Enemy Planes; Bom Rip N. Korea Targe* ROKiFaillo Oust Reds Fn Finger Hill • The two missions wore set up in 3945 for the chief purpose of observing German conduct in the two zones during the occupation. Airs. McKennie Dies in Local Hospital Mrs. Marie McKennie, aged S3, died in a local hospital lute bun- day afternoon. Funeral services will be hold at 2:30 p.m. Monday at Herndon- Cornelius Funeral Home Chapel, by the Rev. H. P. Hudspeth. Burial will be in State Line Cemetery of Texarkana. The truckers, although non Communist, decided desperate action is necessary to halt financial losses resulting from delays of up to 00 hours by Soviet guards in clearing trucks at the West German border for the 110-mile trip across the So viet zone of Germany to Western 3ti*Uu. The truckers sent a letter to Wesl Berlin Mayor Ernest Router warning they will cease deliveries to West Berlin unless the city government exempts them from the German automobile tax, pays them for long waits at the zonal border, gives them a gasoline subsidy, and compensates them for any So viet confiscation of trucks or goods. The U. S. Army yesterday ordered three members of a 10-man Soviet liaison mission out of the American zone of Germany in retaliation for the Soviets' expulsion of three members of the 14- man American mission at Soviet headquarters in Potsdam last month. The three .Russians, Lt. Col. Ivan N. Kalkalov, Capt. Mihail Svinlsov d Pvt. Nikolai I. Doukuchayev, on Sept. 5 returned to the Amori cans passes entitling them to travel through the American zone, but they are still living within the Soviet mission compound in Frankfurt with the other seven members. here Monday night September 22, will be Phil Mara auin, illed as the "Guy With the Negro Seriously Cur, One Held Willie B. Young, Negro, is in » serious condition in a local ho* pital, following a fight in the "Sho ver Valley" Negro section Sat urday night. Investigating city officers aro >n| Bowden Infant Succumbs in Hope Hospital William Bowden Whlttington, infant son of Mr. und Mrs. John W, Whittington, died Saturday ut a hospital here. He is survived by his parents; thu grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. WhiUington of Detroit, Mich igan, and Mr. and Mrs. J. A Bowden of Hope. The funeral was held Sunday at AFL Openly Endorses Stevenson By H. D. QUIQQ NEW LORK (UP) — The Amorl- icnn Federation ot Labor opened its 71st annual convention toclny \vlth an appeal to trade unionists to support the Democratic party in the national elections. The nppeul wa.s made by Murtlr T. Laccy, president of the centra trades and labor council of (U'ciit- er New York, n.s ho took over as temporary chairman in the opening session of the eight-day convention. The 800 delegates representing more than 8,000,000 AFL members will endorse a presidential candidate next week otter hearing .speeches by both major nominees. AFL President William Green hns indicated he believes tho endorsement will go to Gov. Acllai E. Stov- onson, the Democratic candid a to. Lacuy reminded delegates that tho AFL had submitted platform proposals to both parlies, prior to their national conventions, calling for repeal of the Toft-Hartley law. "The Republican parly rejected our proposals and declared flatly for retention of Taft-Hartley," ho said. "The Democratic pnrty reacted sympathetically to our proposals and even more flatly declared for repeal of Tuft-Hartley, using almost the Identical language of tho AFL representatives. "I do not. sea .how any tradn unionist can support a party and candidates who support Taft-Hartley. It should not be difficult, therefore, to determine who aro our friends In the great campaign of 1052. . . ." Luccy said a union man who votes for a candidate who Is not u dependable friend of labor "is strike breaking at the ballot box." Although the convention was expected to endorse Stevenson; it will give Dwlght D. Elsenhower a chance to tell labor where ho stands In an address Wednesday, Rangers Deny Charges of Torture' ALICE, Tex. (UP) District Attorney Homer Dean today dismissed u murder charge against Alfredo Cervantes u Mexican whom he had earlier identified as the "hired Mexican killer" who shot Hendrix Names County Men to Campaign Council CON W/vY — Two Hempslond County citizens hnvc been named us members of Hendrix College's statewide Campaign Council, It was announced here today by Joe T. Thompson of Little Uock, cam chairman. Hcmpstcnd County council mem bers are Albert Graves ami Rev Virgil Keoloy. both of Hope. They were appointed on rneotnincndii tlon of Rov. E. D. Galloway, m purlntcndent of the Hope Dlstrle Methodist Church. Hen a MuthocllHl-rclaled Instl uf the (1 >'ix is intlon. Mr. Graves, who Is a mem- bur of tho Hendrix board of trustees, will also be a council loader lor the entire Hope District. The Campaign Council will meet on thu llondrtx cnnipus Sept. 22, Thompson said today, for the kick off of thu college's $(100,000 Endowment Campaign, The council will head a drive to obtain $300,000 with which to qualify for a llku amount offered recently by tho General Education Uoanl of New York, Rockefeller phllanlhrop Ic agency. By ROBERT B, TUCKMXN SEOUL, Korea Wl — U. S.f bre jot pilots destroyed at nine Communist MIG-188 <• while flying protective cover Allied fighter-bombers attic Red targets deep in North' the Air Force announced. S; Eight MIGs wore shot down,- 1 was maneuvered into crashlni other probably was doatrOL two wore damaged in 11 *OL battles. Fighting ranged frdn 000 feet down to tree-top Tho tighter-bombers plasit Communist Industrial comj>)e Sinulju, only a few miles jTjtpf Mnnchurlsan border. Target eluded an oxygon plant, an " distillery and n rope fact More than 80 MIGs rourod, ttcrt tho Yalu River from their big bfi ut Antung In on attempt to tect tho sprawling' targets. Jacob S. (Buddy) Floyd, Jr., mistake. by the Rose Hill Cemetery by Rc-v. S. A. Whitlow. the Pentecosts Plan Special Services The Rev. L. J. McDaniel of Spurgeon Bell of Houston, u special prosecutor appointed by Gov, Allan Shivers, said the charge a charge of aggravated assualt. several' ly, Tuesday through Friday at the they indicated. cut ii a lot of medical lor H. P. Hudspeth announced. The Rev. Mr. McDaniel is Sec- Cherry to Place Tax Before People LITTLE ROCK I* — Francis Cherry, the Democratic nominee for governor of Arkansas, says the people will be given an opportunity to decide whether they want the state's tax structure revised. Cherry declared during his campaign that the tax laws were out of date and that be would ask the 1953 legislature to revise them. He said ta an ioverview yesterday that be would recommend to Arkansas to Draft 714 Men district and is one of the leading Pentecostal preachers in the South. Thu services start promptly at 7:45 p.m. was dismissed for "technical reasons because we don't have much against Cervantes und It would weaken our case against the other two." He also substituted new complaints against Nngo Alanlz and Mario (El Turko) Sapule, who arc charged with helping In the pollti cal murder. The new complaints, signed by Sheriff Halsey Wright, charge both Alaniz and Sapate with "conspiring with a person unknown to me" to kill "Jake Floyd", but killing "Jake Floyd, Jr.," by mistake. Alaniz and Sapate also were charged in the new complaints with being accomplices to murder and with technical murder. Earlier today, a Texas Ranger ceptain say that charges Sapate was tortured by Rangers were a "bunch of false statements." General Sees Nothing Funny in Campaign By JACK BELL ABOARD EISENHOWER SPE. CIAL — Gen. Dwl«ht D, Bison* howor told a mildly responsive crowd at Fort Wayne, Ind., today that "I see nothing funny" about the issues of the presidential campaign. Opening a 12-day, 12-stato drive, tho Republican presidential nominee said; "I am in this business running for office bccnuso I believe America Is In peril. There is nothing funny In thnt." Elsenhower was applauded by an estimated crowd of 5,000 persons OH ho jabbed at tho levity with which his Democratic: opponent, Gcv. Adlal E. Stevenson of Illinois, has used In discussing some of tha GOP reaction to political problems. In an obvious effort to turn this EC tiro against Stevenson, Eisenhower said solemnly: "We are Involved in a war In •Corea without any plans for winning it. We have had 170,000 casualties killed and wounded. There s nothing funny In that." Eisenhower told the crowd that ill; greatest fun in campaigning is In making oft the cuff speeches. He doesn't get much enjoyment oul ot so-culled "major" speeches, ne said. Several Indiana Republican loaders, Including Sens. W.illlam IS, Jonncr and Homer Capehurt, joined the campaign train at a brief stop at Monroevilio and in Fort Wayne. ran into 104 swift Sabres (.pposlng Jots broko off into vu-los, ot twisting, turning s e fights. Tho U. S. Fifth Air Force s'| the day's bag ot MIGs brought! at leant 41 tho number dbstro this -month. Forty were Air Force pilots and one I ricr-boHod Marine pilot.' It tha J which was outmartcuvorcd' crashing is officially confli tho total w(U b« 42, *_„, .Continued on Page, ,tw •!, ''' "?& Sordis Revivol Is Underway Out-of-Focus Face" throughout the | the Legislature that the revised » gyj, **i LITTLE HOCK W) — Arkansas November draft call has been setj Revival services will be held at 714 men. State Selective Service > September 14 through 20 at Sardls Director E. D. Compere announced' Union Church of the Spring Hill today. ALICE, Tex., (UP> A Texas Injuries Fatal to Wreck Victims PINE BLUFF — A Wttle Rock couple died last night ot Injuries suffered in a car-truck collision in which Atty. Gen. Iko Murry, Mrs, Murry und the driver of the truck were Injued. Mr, and Mrs, Kd Buster, who were' riding with the attorney general, died an hour an4 13 minutes apart at Davis Hospital here. The accident occurred about five miles south of hero on Highway 65, FaMtjry in Arkansas Reaches 17 By The Associated Presi Arkansas' fatality .to,!! refl fbr tha weak ohdlng Stindl night with three violent dead Saturday. Traffic fatalities < cd for 10 of thp deojrhs^ A Littlo Rock couple^' Mrs. Ed Bustor; died WtitS night of Iniurles suffered'Jnf truck colllHlqn near P,b$J Atty, Gen. and Mrs. Ikey] also woro injured if <iO'tjijl In addition, a Mexico worker died in a Memphis Saturday from injuries . J when hoi wadfhlt by a tra Wilson, Ark,, lastjtyqdn was Murgurlto Valerisw State Trponer-IJd B}ac 93-year-old #;lorir|rPigg town, Ark, was sUuc by a car about inlcfn! as ho walked ajlgnjf'' about 10 miles north 0£ Polnsatt County. Amntunt said J. 1 Crory, Ark,, was. jnjti Waldcnburg, Ark.,, the car in which overturned, Slxtyflve-yoar-old Jackson wan kilted S« he was struck; by' dusty country ro,a$ Ark- Sheriff Harold Jackson, w Communtty oast of i Charge. Nightly services will start 950; at 7:80 and will be in charge ot Gen. Compere said about men will be examined to meet the i the Rev. Claude Clark, quota. I The Arkansas quota for October is 702 men. FARM FORECAST Arkansas farm forecast; partly cloudy County Bond Sole* Total $26,213 ranger captain said today tha charges Mario (£1 Turko; Sapate was tortured by rangers were a "bunuik O | f a ij e statements." Sapate is charged with helping a hired Mexican killer murder Jacob. B. (Buddy) Floyd, Jr, a 82-year old law student who the killer apparently mistook for Folyd's father, a South T««as political leader. Sapate's attorney, Fred A. Semaan of San AntoAio, telegraphed *\BI Director J. ^dgar Hoover, Texas Gov. Allan Shivers and state director of public safety " Cerrisoo that Sapate s^jjjy^ was &$9t£Q 9Od. Sers in „ driven btf Keaton were filed School Do,) Sale Clear! fror of U. S, Savings Bonds]

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