Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 29, 1952 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Monday, December 29, 1952
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Iv^Tfl M0FI ITAH, ROM, AKKAMtAj ID ForSaU ANYlyp«of » n tt S yrtA, Mlrtr 1*L It C«J Trophys Pile Up on Heavy Title Holder NCW YORK Of) - Heavyweight Strvlctt Of f«rtd MATTKB8S r«nov«tlon »nd Inner. jprtei *rorfc Cobb Mftttm.(,CB,, »B18JK, ( k± Noticf wnt to drtek, , bu»1n*»». « you w*nt to quit, th«l'»,our buitnen, Alco- Aiwrtiymoui, P. 0, Bo* • N-ifr-lm M«reUno wilt Hou*« lo.hoW Ml tt1« IropfcK* b»inn on htm ihtte- <!«*« itu) boxing bible, SPORTS ROUNDUP OAYLK TAUK»T. another toddy by naming the Brockton Mau, blatter M "The K/ahWr of tho Y*»r" for 1M2, At tho, tiama Um«, Rtog Editor Net tloliicher. picked Chuck Ds- vef undftteiMcd welterweight- con- NBW YORK, I* - Football 1 * IWff-phtoon »y»t«rn nan »« friend* among the coacbe* for tho present day horde «f ip«clall»U that make up a college "eleven" do«»- ftot necenmlly find « welcome everywhere Thff coache* v/Jll be meeting In aajrly next month to Htudy tender /r<ttn''EMC for 1 hi* Mt Trofau AWtHJ, >* flw'Wara'*, «lo*g %!$»«« i«n- mialrnUfijtif, wcro announcwd -In ttw February Ji»ue of the«mootply Utf «J*ri wo ToninlnB pair ot Jtwm, Phono 7-8008* 84*31 Real £itot« for Sal« r«f)OM Ityu»p, 4, 8 or 3 !, Water, gft*. Priced Lrttnb, mile want on Old -,,. 20-3t . . In hU num-up of the >o»r'» activity In boxing, FlaUehnr, a noted boxing Authority, Mid that although n record number 10 of the title fighter* were held during the year 1952 wa« net In "ideal" year tor tho «nme, Hi* warned thst rnpidly malting box other puppet show" • Ion WAI fjuiit an- that tht cod« and make recomrnenda lion* to the official Huta* Com mltUfe. U U ilmoH certain that tho rule on aubntltutioni, which m»k«* tho two-plntoon bu»lno»« pOflible, will-be tfon« over. Ju»t whit will be done to U U any guenii. '. ; t the platoon gyiitcm— where Wnle coache* /employ one net' of pUyerf tot l<Jn» punt*«Into .thu wind and another for short 'kick* with tho broeM— Isn't cvcryboy's joy was best latrlzlcd by Harvard'* band the afternoon that Army battered the Crimson In 10.10. Harvard then was In the midst of U« worst modern slump. Army, Inter to be wrecked by the crib- Tennessee in Dallas for Bowl Contest DALLAS, Tex., Ml — Tennessee's footballers come to town today and that'll be one-half the cast in the Jan. 1 Cotton Bowl footbal fame. Tcxns, the oilier principal flies In tomorrow morning. f orkers Ploy Arizona in Dallas Tonight DALLAS Uf> — Southern Method 1st plays Texas A&M and Arkansas clnxhes with Arizona tonight to complete the first round in the Southwest Conference pre -.season basketball tournament. Baylor and Rice already are In the semi-finals and will meet Monday night. Baylor slammed Texas, 57-43, and Rice easily downed Texas Christian, 68-49, last night in the opf-nlng games. .__ ... ..... ..„. Arkansas, the pre - tournament Then the boys tun go tdown lo!favorite, lakes on Arizona, the brass Incks In preparing lo rc-j vlsiling team, at 9 p. m. (EST). jump Ihi- gridiron fc.-ud thai gtarlerlj Southern Methodist and A&M tan- In 1051 when Tcnn'esHc upst yle ;il 7:30. Couch Glen Rose brought his Aritansas team in last night and said he feared the boys would be a trifle ragged In their first game. 'We haven't worked out since last Basketball •y The Attoelated Prett •IB 7 Tourney (PlMt Round) «,. Missouri 03; Iowa State 61 Kansas 73; Nebraska 66 South We«t Conference Tourney (First Round) Baylor 57; Texas 43 Rice 68; Texas Christian 47 Other Game* Wisconsin 64; California 57 UCLA 74; Oregon State 58 Southern Calito,rnl,* 85; Washington State 80 (overtime.) Sao Jpse SUte.68; Stanford 62 Washington (St. .Louis) 61; Ida ho 57 Navy (Calif) ArriphlBs 88; Bonver Lewis & Clark ,100;. Alaska Univ. Serita Clara 82; Los Angeles Loy- up Texas 20-14 in this vy sam bowl A squad of 53 players will arrive this afternoon (4:15 p.m. CST) but coach Bob Ncyland won't he with them. The veteran mentor of MUw * «n*t*r Nice nol«h. in family. No pet*. »r. 86-31 For Rent S«tjrn)*I8M?!» npnrltnent, 4 rooms imd bath, dowiutnlrn, 420 Kd« wopd, Phone 7-imti. 20-31 3 OR 4 HdOM furnlnhed annrt- mvnt in prlvotc home, Share bflth. Mr«. J, L. tewin, 718 W. Oth Sti'out. a7-3t »mull clubi wont out of ex tgtenco, "Thoic sixteen championship proyod a life «»vor tor " jftMi F|?»»oher, "Without them tlm «poH would h»v? tuf- fared M rout, olnce &tmo»t 40 per cont ot the clubi th»t n fla4 flour- l»hpd In Amcricn in pre,-w«r lime*. wm? forced to ihut dowri 1 to avoid bmikrtiptey, or to curtail, their ac" r, in nnothor article -In the ri|agfl*me, H/wa« attlmMed that tfto total rocolptit tw boxing tncludliB , radio-TV moneyt wnifup "• '" ' ' wcrej Ac Bi Although Weft gate 'irocoiBU Fomale Help Wonted WOMKN lo sow fov uprlnu biidU n«M, liUiH.v to now product, guad pay, Sewing machine not ««ten» Mali Write, Keiiroo Mffi. Co,, Vorklown, Jndlniuu 37-H Top Radio Programs NJ5W VQflK lift ~- On %l«rdny night «»l! NBC - t nob nnd ftuys 7;30 Roubt'n, Uoubert, records j 11 Pco Woo King Tunu»i 0:90 Qrnnd CHe Opry. ' , OB8 ». OtSO V»n«h« .Monfco Mw* nil;; ? Gene Awry Wcittorn; ' S to RlnB'n ' Cutlmatc. boxln'«;ln 1951 groused $9,100,000 from .fliroot attendance nnd collected another $2,000,000 for radio tmtl TV lor J082, gate receipt? dipped ^o a'bout'$4,000,000 while the nidlo-TV total noui-ad to $4,800,000. •* JIK File Coaches Sep Teams to GalrBowl ABC —1 Ditiirlne Forty 3 hr».f OiSO Pt'fiipoeUvo M88 — fl!80 Down You Q«e«ttwti{ 7:30 Thftator ot '!!^ Hounp"; 'tt;80 auy Mxmlc; 8 ChlonKo "Connecticut Fin,, MV-Two of Am'dl|Hf» flno»t young footbnll ooftchsstlBl nmtch' ttrategy In the Qatar Bf/wlhwro New Year's day, - lob Woodruff's Florida |ddy) Brother*' Tulan. f Woodrtitt| «* taken Florida from Ihu depth* 1 Jin llr«t winning sea'-'- '" — - l«fi«ft» »nd flrnt bowl oryl He pulled Bnylor off tho botfom ot the Southwest ;ook ' over the honri Ins of a successful in IMfl and h«s kept bt'Nl anil drubbed llnrvard, 49-0.i But the llorvard band wns second to none. It took the field proud-< ly nl half-lime wilh the scoro 42-Oj agalnit IU .oUtchiN.icd gridiron II i» a big' band, •; this Harvard outfit— perhaps 130 pieces, fhu di- ritt'tor hud divided It Info two pin- toons. One toot of his whistle brought nil his offensive trornboni) •pinyurs scurrying onto tho field n» the defensive trombonists rushod off. The band missed riot a note. The offensive trombonist*, you see, were tho world's best of- fonxlvu trombonists. I The same went for the' drums, the cornets, the piccolos, etc. At last, on signal, some gents did their best to run onto ihe field with u hutie horn. It inu.-il have been 12 feel long. It look four men to carry It. Once they hnd the horn In place, the music stopped dramatically. A spccliillnt bowed. Then stepped up la the tremendous horn and blew. A solitary Hub-buss note was the ru&ult. It was n perfect, pear-shaped tone. And why not? Wasn't the musician the world's greatest defensive manufncUtrcr of Ihls soil- lur.v note? The musician hnr> his counterpart In modern (ootbiill— the end Who Is on All-America caiullcUtu but con catch pusses only If they are short ones thrown by u cross eyed Quarterback minus :r flngci nit his riiiht hand and If he Is at rl«ht angles to the sun with Ihc wind blowing., nt not more than 10 nlltas an hour north'by north oust. Otherwise, Ihc end won't gel Into the game. The couch, yoi know, has other end specialists the Volunteers is In ill health nnd Saturday," he explained "The team may not even see the bowl gaincjhas been home for Christmas." Hice became a heavy favorite to go into the finals in its smooth victory over Texas Chrlslian, the defending champion in this tournament. Gene Schwinger, talented from the stands much less coach the team. they seek a second viclory in 10 Cotton Bowl, picked .Robinson "'liasl Rico center, led a scoring splurge , > I that had the Owls in a comfortable ft t«n the Qokl along on A.Uhona thl« Is Brothers Svmtlay Fonimr. MD8 to HO,- Reviewing Stand Chn I «, m. MWd4« Story? NBC ~ 13:30 n ttoundtublo; CU8 Son, Lehman on In ad- eon -W the OU bowls Bssi'itant coaoh at , ..... Qeorgln T«cli<\, r» wan assistant coa^h ot that played in Sugar, Sun and OH bow two young fell ts 41; Woodni collided twlcft betor nvlf* Btiylor lonm boat fi in 1047 and 1948. Thid aUo win bo «fte third uutween then eoach U, beat Tulsft in ii all on oodmtf w»ii five lott to Brothers at may W ontt rating a| inU, Juventl* Jury; 7 Theater OulW S — l;80 N, Y, PWlh»rn\oi\ 8)80 Qttl* JSW»; » Dec*n\bc ttgol Notice OOURT OF COUNTY, thar, who conierrod vwtty 1 * faculty Ath^ !»« Saturday, h»» Director hU nam« C.Anuew>tt» fi, C, Ttmp*ratur«i Skid tn Korto ,-*; Temperatures to the n»ar-»«io mark too*y and snow blanketed the Korean »*ltlefront Sc«t*r tfifr front andl haw over Fights Last Night By The AtiocUted Pret« ' NEW YQR K— Vlncu Marline? 1481(j, Putorson, N, J.. stopped Do Williams, UBUi Worcester. Mass 9, •.,.,' West Palm Bench, Fla. — Emei son Butcher, 145, Rock Island, 11 outpointed Chief Crazy Horse, 140 Hosobud, S. D, 10, Edmonton-, Alberta — Georgi Dunn, 13Ui, Edmonton, stoppe Carlop Chnyea, ,438, Los An.tjelc »«•. ••• v'M:;|. . or when he (tteps out of coach- expected to bu soon. . Texas has been established as'muni of effort. lead all Ihe way. Schwinger ac counted for 21 poinls wilh a mini- mild favorite to~>win the game— similar situation to 1951 when c Lonfihorns were lions in the rsl half but lost their roar in the •cond. The I.oiii>horns will enter he «ame favored by point and a a If. Tho contest will match teams of apostle extremes— Texas, with greatest offense the Southwest onfcrenco ever saw, and Tennes ee, with the nation's No. 1 do The Texas squad will arrive to- norrow morning at U:!)0 o'clock ilh 57 players in the party head d by coach Ed Price. Neither team will work out untl Monday. Williams Hopes to Play Next Year MIAMI, Fla. M>) — Ted William ho Boston Red Sox slugger no\ ng a second hitch In tho Murlm Air Force, hopes to resume hi >iiBcball career when he gets ou if the service nexl September. "If I feel right when I get oul 'II be back in baseball," William said Friday as he stopped over i Vllarnt on his way to Californl and, he believes, on to Korea, "I" ike to play some more." "But I'm getting near the ag where major league players bcgl o go downhill," added Williams Ihe highest-paid baseball player 1 history. The H4-yonr-old outfielder had I give up n Boston job paying a re ported $125,000 a year when he wa called back into the Marines las spring. He served as a flight instructor in World War II. While here, Williams made an investment in a fishing equipment firm (Southern Tackle Distributors) and became u vice president. He said it would be good lo have a sideline when his baseball days are over. ola 67 9,000 to Sec Shrimp Bowl Clash GALVESTON, Tex. OB—High- , D«t««t«r g, Martinez in Victory Over Williams L -.'. i^F By JACK HAND NEW YORK, Ml — Vincc Martinez, darling of the Peterson, Ntf. bobby sox fans, has taken another giant step toward Rookie. of the Year honors. Now he's aiming to« ward Chuck Da-v^y. ' Although young Vinnic may.'ffot he a rookie in a strick interpretation of the rule, he was just 'another obscure welter until he n the headlines in 1952. ^ After a six-month layoff because of bad hands following an exciting win over Sammy Giuliani. Jftst June, Marline/, picked up where he left off by scoring a technical,, knockout win over Don last night at Madison Square < en. The end came at 1:35 of the ninth round when Referee Ruby scoring Northeastern State of Oklahoma and Sam Houston State of | Mass.. veteran of 71 pro Goldstein decided the WorccstefA fight" Baylor came back strong in the ast half to beat Texas, The Bears vcre trailing, 30-25, at the inter mission but changed their defense o clobber the Texas screens,and >cld the Longhorns to 13 points he last two periods. Meanwh^lp, he Bears were getting 16 per quar- or with big John Starkey'ileading he way. Starkey scored 21 points ind was aided nnd abette'ti. by Tommy Strnsburger and' Murray Bailey, who accounted for 25 be- Iwi.-en them. George Scaling scored 21 points for Texas but didn't have as much lielp as Starkey. Pine Bluff Gets Nod in Tourney HOT SPRINGS (M — Bismarck meets Hot Springs and JcssievilU clashes with favored Pine Bluf here this morning in the semi-fi nals of the second annual Christ mas Holiday Invitational Basket ball tournament. Winners of the semi-final con tests meet at 8:30 tonight for th championship, won last year by Ft Smith. Losers of the mornin- gamcs will tangle in a consolatio contest at 7 p. m., Bismarctf, a pre-tourney favorit with Pine Blutt, slipped by Sher Texas clash today in Ihc Shrimp Bowl and a flood of touchdowns is anticipated. A crowd of 9,000 is expected lo see the posl-season game under its. new name. It formerly was the Oleander Bowl and matched junior college teams. Northeaslern State, undefeated in nine games this season and loser of only one game in Its last 19 ncounters, is a six-point,, favorite ut the glamor of Ihe game has ieen added -by Don< Gottlob of Sam louston, a national record-break- r in total'offense. The little 'All-America .bac will ic showing off for the home fols, many of whom never saw. , him jass before. 'He never threw the jail at all 'until he went to col ego. This season his passing brought him the all-time record for total offense. He rolled up 2, 470 yards, 2,325 yards of it by passing. Sam Houston State, won only fivi of its nine games but scored 29' points—an average of almost 3 points per contest. Northeastern State, a strong ground team, rolled up 2,190 yards rushing and 748 in the air, scoring had enough. Martinez never was able to knock Williams off his feet but his fast hands handed out stiff 249 points. dan 59-51, in a first round game yesterday. Their semi-final opponent, host Hot Springs, advanced with a 50-29 first round win over Spi'ingdale. . ' •• Pine Bluff, 1951. state basketball title winner, advanced from the opening round of play with a resounding 71-31 victory over Baux; ite. jessieville squeaked by Mo- Crory 57-51 in .the last opening day attraction. rocking his man ral limes and opening a cut ils right eye. Referee Goldstein and Judge Art Aidala had it 8-0 after eight arid Judge Amerigo Schiavone saw/jit 5-3. The AP card was 7-1. '„ "We're going to keep him b' now," said Tex Pelte, Martinis,' manager. "We're aiming for a sb,ot at Chuck Davey. Right .now ,wa haven't any definite opponent. ,jn mind for the next two or three fights, but eventually we want ito get Davey." Ii will be "eventually" because Davey is supposed to get a welter tille shot at Kid Gavilan before the winter is over. Marrinez will'have to wait in line. ^ "1 was pacing myself," s»W Martinez "After all, I hadn't fought In six months. I got a little tired a couple of times, but I paced myself. I didn't want to run out of gas." Among the crowd of 5,954 'that contributed to the house o£ $18,791 best Garden gate in several months, was a 300-strong delegation from the Wcstinghousc plant where Marlinez works as a draftsman. • '" (:f Martinez must have convinced the cuslomcrs. He made such an impression on the bloody arid bal- lered wiliams that he decided to quit the ring. ' ''] '" " More than half the people of the Netherlands live beldw sTja^level, says the National Qeographlc Sp(}- iety. Many birds are relatively color ' ' DMnbulKl by Klnt F.«iur« Symlicn* SYNorsis itreea, older, ot course; Deborah Brunt, twlco widowed, had I branches reaching further, the Old OUR. w Mwyrt^ntitjw^jM • houses, older. Probably acme one which displeaaed them. But j o t the aame family atlll lived In now. after years of «b«enc«, «h« «• --, turning to Swoethojne, Conn., whert her brother WIM Brent, hbi -now* dnuBhtera, Susan »o4 NeU. M»4 t««n- •K6 BID five. WT tlve,- trowns on t, but the Brent glrlr «»ge; "exciting" aunt, Susan, house tor bcr with Rev., " bach«Jor ml. 'lurch. i>*«fcby h»n *>OI one. She checked the tami- memi)ry acres* the plane to come East." "You mean — you sea Clare's eyes on Deborah were with excitement. shooting buddies, very sad tale from hint early season door hunt. Ho hud missed, his buck, nnd he had also missed, the last three days Of''lho v«catlo$ week not aside for Ills annual-hunt. Tough luck — or wa» it luck? , Ho had traipsed off Into the deer syoods > with « caj? loaded with camping equipment, plenty ot grub, »nd a pair ot Bunting con^rftde*— but »ftiy a gun-cleaning'kit ta thft On. .Wednesday he 'got'ttw h*$ %««* for. « fttt «tx- poiHter, H«| flu>bed the flwt shot, That wif * 1 tragedy, But then he taund to* couldn't shoot a»ain Uftcausa the extractor on Ms rin« had *ltpp*4 over the rim ol the cartridge ea», U taued — »»d cw tlnu»4to faff -> to pwU the spent out ol *he chamber. That an even greater tragedy, because his best effort* couldn't "Yes, i see him quite frequently. He may come East—if he do** „_ _,. he's coming to visit me." Befc*« „. .* wonder I Clare could exclaim at that aha AJlda Jamison, said. "Now that's enough »bw* anything about me—tell ,me of yourself, Clare£ ; »w- *-* | * DarUng> there's nothing to t*W live like a vegetable. I had Mann and Papa and now I ' •Miiboun^Ni his ancient i Ran Wend'— „,.,_Brent laboring pw.h A» ha repair* It, m* sha W en route .to .'— „ Bweethome. The minister nil corts her to tie Vboda of. her relations and her* Susan. Aunt Deb original Brent honv her brother and t will cause scandal she tells him that •ouna maa house o are: SSA ervice, thoughFT6dUke»», poor man, It's off with his ^w^ln^eT^^^ iMt Worn B»rcek. with » 1< »S neck and In outturn. CHAPTER TWELVE I voted to heB«i4th»tphy8lc*lUmw«r« theater and be went out to the barn. Susan gathered up th* coffee pupa, Deborah left theja to her to wash and went Into the parlor, She came back with a AhaMr in HAM hand. V on, and on a awing aat Clare. „ Clare atared at her and stared back, faintly the woman ah« aaw w*f drive it out the muwle be- cau»« h« had no cleaning rod Thereafter he was fresh out of shooting Irons, no situation to be ill on a deer hunt. Vhi« sad story may b« rare, but ttwre's a little point in diving into Vh« wilderness without sonic sort of eq.ui|»\i«nt to keep your weapons In *h»p«, The Uest possible type of cleaning rod for home use. the solid »t#et rod of proper caliber, U clumsy to pack on a hunting trip. Substitute for it Ihe Jointed type of cither *»<(. bias*, or dural, and «aip into the rod case the brass torus* and lag up tip that m your rifle Poke into. Ux« cast twice as many patches of «rft nannejl M you think you'U a»s4, prewcut to the proper ., b) her- hand, " "Km yo« give this to your 1 ly fat. all shape of i <atfi«, Susan T I told him J^ould lost under MJlow* lea^o 7 it with you. It's for three son flesh. But her months' rent" Wue, * **** Awt Debbie!-Su*. drewI TiM* blue, her hair stW w you . dry before you start <Wf m the morning. Keep every crevice of the guJJL's exterior well^ covered with aiir» oil film and you won't have to worry about rvbluemg bills after the hunt. How about repair tools? The few tools in, my own kit. which has gone »Kmg to Alaskan ; bear islands bjr boat, or up into the mountain backbone of this comment on assorted ill-tempered horses, have fifen worth their weight in gold oii several occasions. First, a shc-rt-handled"'screwdriv- er to fit the rifle's guard or t»ug startled, aahamed ftther 1 * letting yQW thla WM your home tucked the screws, plus another driver |or scope mount Oft a real wilderness hunt, for rifle it's smart to pi*, or screw- d sight screws. Second, u brass drift or punch to drive out any sticky pins should 4 majoi- disassembly »« needed. Third, a pair of small Long-nosed pliers. They may never w needed on the rifle, but come to, handy for »U manner ol camp per .Into tfa* dreto. "Poa't hold it father, Susan, ft Unt therj U » great deal tp don't know, and to .Aderstand, W. you Don't worry »bout ifr rather h»v0 it U* way." -I hate it," «aio Susan, low. Deborah Brent put her arm ow the girl'a ahoulder. "To have you rtght next door—to get JU> know you. my dear—ia going *»•« worth a lot more to me than that chegE. 89 forget lt,» "forget tiu whole dam past,* eaid Deborah aioud, to herself, after Suaan had gon% '»« prat- ent alwayf offered «o much more to dwe» upon, yttl* ««•«»«*«» did not get to her feet. '«*/ When m oat told mel TlflWfn M been m this morning- Oh. I believe my unless you give havent changed f>, course, *OMe.,.I ). I djdn't kj»tf JWI .,.. . M «ort 'of; ; *»ft»w'' darUBg, Ju»t » fcoi-V^rtWi once on my ««*t P» f» it dmdful rve got like If a aome gland thtef- Lef » go want to complaining about somethlnf g^| iborah 1 when be Bingled her out, ah*, wist for I ma4J" ••" » "He might have Just happen** to be (poking in her direction,, Or it was a case ot the shoe fitting,." ,< Clare giggled. "It WM that, ' right J" "What did b» auggest M cure.?' 1 "Prayer. And he s*ya v«ry know how to prajrj" "Do wet" Deborah saw seme surprise) «M into Clare 1 * tace—that ahould put *uch a question. "Well, saying that to the H_ r* who ought to know hflW <V pray bjf this time! There's » M ; more & the U1H than what tt^ aaya « service—the clothea W^f we«r» and that awful motorejf$» he goes Mound on. He goat o^- — - ^d vteitt with * tfg. like thla Brent Peborah in, She wwM»«* into Uie bouae, on lfl» ttoe There she aaftk down onto a aof*. pulled Peborah down ***<** her, -WeU. X -larrted Hftin, but Vm divorced, b^w." dire gave » licti* Dvtek. **«*, at yo«r •»•».•."* . .„ ...., -What h»a age to do wUb «r» -Well, I wppoae BDthing, only you'd UUP* - , .TT»»s«» raw m Urt only woman In 8»0«Miwiwl»« it «yof«M)i **?*. taU ^ to the Catholic priwt "Dew me," fa|d -But Donpejl. afternoon off th4 other when ahe cam« he'd bad aomeeoft wew two eupa and and U»e/d «aten had It wa» a gwl V ^P Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor i*i—Alex. H. W«hburn g£on Rundstedt's Story of Bottle of the Bulge The story of every war can usu- lly be compressed into tho account of a single crucial battle — and the January 3d isaiic of Collier's magnzinc has just dono the job for World War II. with a spectacular report on the Battle of the Bulge as told by the Germans themselves. ' It's Field Marshal von Rund- stedt's own story, written by Guenther Blumcntritt, infantry general, . his elosc friend and aide. ' The 10 pages of text, maps, and pictures arc more than the story of just one buttle; here is a revelation by the Germans themselves of the bitter feud between Atlolt 54TH YEAR: VOL. 54 — NO. 54 Star rfv this Star e» Moo« U»», ftutt 1117 Contolldot«d Jan. It, IMt HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1952 Holiday Traffic Toll Sefs New Ail-Time Record By United Press Traffic Deaths during the four- day Christmas holiday set an all- time record for any holiday period in the nation's history, a nearly complete count, showed today. From fi p.m. Christmas eve Patients in Rest Home Have Nice Christmas Patients at the MnssiiiRhill Host Home, 803 East Division street, spent mi enjoynble Christmas nnd holiday season, thanks to interested citizens and groups ot 7tope. 1 The ladies of First Methodist Church decorated a Christmas tree, the Church of Christ furnished a basket O f fruit, the Woodmen of Ihe World donated nuts, candy and fruit, the ladies of First Bapllsf ... ... - ... ._ |rhlll 'ch furnished poinsellias. midnight last night, Americans) Mr - s - J - M - Harbin, Mrs. J. W. Hitler and Iho Regular Army which | died on streets and highway:-. at! Koolu ' ( ' and Mrs. E. S. Greening existed throughout the war and t| 10 rate of one every 10'i minutes.! donated cakes and cookies, and The latest United Press .tabul:i-] three jjroups of individuals sung lion showed !574 killed in, traffic, | f - hrist mas carols. Various inciivi- seven in plane crashes, 77 in fires j duals appeared wilh an assortment and 97 in miscellaneous accidents] 0 ^ or n total ot 755. ', The old record of S55 auto was climaxed by this final disaster On December 16, 19-14, two German tank armies surprised the Allies in the Ardennes Forest of northern France. For seven clays Ihrealcned lo cut through to the English Channel, splitting off the U. S. First and Ninth Armies, and the British and Canadians, all on the north side, from General Patton's Third Army and the Sevenlh, on the south. In the center was the vital crossroads town ol' Bastogne, and here the surging panzer armies surrounded and trapped the American command of Brig. Gen. A. C. McAulifff. But when the Germans asked him to surrender McAuliffc gave the reply heard around the world: "Nuts!" Nor did the enemy ever take Bastogne —'lor General Patlon broke off his drive into the Saar, turned his tanks northward, and raced through Luxembourg in 48 hours to relieve McAuliffe and his men. By the 23d — seven days — the panzer Ihrust was smashed, and Germany's defeat made certain, 'in the Battle of the Bulge 56,000 Americ!'"" 5 were killed or wounded, and the Germans lost 120,000. The editors of Collier's point out in their foreword that the battle caught the Allies unaware because "the place of the attack was impossible." They quote General Bradley as saying: "When anyone attacks . . . either he is out to destroy tho hostile forces or he's going after a terrain objective . . . Neither objective could be attained in the Ardennes." Ana "Brudley's 'very .vordo are endorsed by German Field Marshal von Rundstedt, for he reports that the Bulge idea was dreamed up by Hitler himself. Hitler ha/1 an idea the Germans could reach Antwerp and cut off the Allies' supply port. The Army said it couldn't be done. Hitler said the generals were "defeatists" and they had it to do. Earlier in 1944 Hitlei- executed 1,500 generals, officers, and noncoms for a bomb plot against him, and von Rundstedt himself had been forced into retirement. He was only restored to his field marshal's rank when Hitler, demanding the push into the Ardennes, was told by the rest of the Army that they wouldn't move without their old commander. Here, in von Rundstedt's story, L also is told for the first time what really happened in the Malmedy Massacre — when all but 18 of 160 Americans of the 7th Armored Division taken prisoner were shot down by German SS troops. Von Rundstedt heard the Americans • broadcasting the report of the shooting of unarmed prisoners and ordered an investigation. He found that the American prisoner column was coming along a'road under guard when it met the SS troops headed for the front; they hastily opened fire, thinking it was an enemy army, and shot not only the Americans but the German soldiers guarding them. All through the von Rundstedt account there is the deadly story of a nation's military machine kept subject to the whims of a politician, Adolph Hitler — who j»nt Germany's generals into .a war and then told them how to fight it- Reflecting on this grim document I recalled that it was the people pf Germany themselves who elected Hitler ft^the last free balloting under the Republip. The Germans not only voted themselves into war, they put the very military machine which they expected to win that war into the hands of a mad politician — and sealed their doom. That's von Rundstedt's meaning, although his actual words, are confined to one specific disaster — the Battle of the Bulge, deaths was set last Christmas. Tho overall accidental death record, also set last Christmas is BfiG. Although motorists wrote a| bloody new page into tho record! books this year, other types of ac-l cidents wtre below record pro-l portions. It was not likely that the! overall record would be surpassed.] Ned H. Dearborn, president of tho National Safety Council, decried the fact that the traffic toll was so tragically estimate, made before the holiday, of j?90 deaths. "We are not proud of this," ho said. "In fact we wish our estimate had been way too 'high. It is ironic that the public will let us be so accurate. "The important tiling now is are we going to go out and do the same thing all over again next weekend as we celebrate the new year'.' Or are we going to learn a lesson, the lesson that death takes Twins Still Alive After Separation CHICAGO (/?) — The official word en the Brodie Siamese twins to, „ . .. .,| da y was still "no s u b s t nntial close _ lo the councils, change." but surgeons were heart" °»ed by their tenacious grip on life. A spokesman for the Neuropsychiatric Hospital Illinois . .... emphasized that the condition of both Rodney and Roger, separted from their head-to-hcad connection 12 days ago, is critical. Roger, the twin who lost his connection wilh their common brain drainage blood vessel—the sagittal sinus — in the 12 hour 40 minute GOP Bigwigs in Conference to Plan Program Dr. J. E. Gentry, of Blevins, Dies at Age of 71 In tv By MARVIN L. NK\V VOKK iff) Eisenhower moots ARROWSMITHJ - President-elect' tomorrow with nnd Uoeal Soldier Is Promoted operation Dec. 17, is still in a no holiday. The New Year's tra-| coma. Rodney who has the beno- fic toll can be held to half thcini of the arre cein ' and some Christmas toll or less if each of us drives as if our life depended on it." Texas led all the states wilh 57 traffic deaths and was the scene of Sunday's two worst highway tragedies Near Hawley, Tex., three persons were killed in a spectacular collision involving five automobiles and a crude oil truck. Four persons, were killed when a train smashed into their car near Arlington. Son. lioU'i-t A. Taft of Ohio other COP Sc-nnte leaders to dis- cu<s the in-\v administration's log- IslHtive pn.;;i':\m, ineUidiiitf the qii'.'Stion of whether to continue wiiKe-prii-i- cuiilrols. Ebvnhowi'r's press secretary, .Tamos C. ll.ini-rty. announced lo- day that Eisenhower and the Senate lenders will s;ct together Inter. In reply In questions. Hagerly said ho had no information regarding a published report that senators plan to seek Eisenhower's views on the issue of changing Senato rules to m.ike it easier to limit Sennle debate. Hagerty said thai matter is not or. the anemia, and he suggested that newsmen ask the senators in Washington wheihei' they plan to take the initiative in bringing up Ihe debate limitation matter. In Washington. Republican Seriate leaders let il bo known they will discuss the whole subject of filibusters and civil rights legislation wilh Eisenhower. In Clarksburg. W. Va., Sen. Taft said the discussion wilh Eisenhower tomorrow probably will include prico-wagi- controls and last week's announcement by Premier Stalin he is favorably disposed to confer wilh Eisenhower. Taft said he did not know all the probable topics of discussion, lidding, "Tho general will bring up tile subjects we will discuss." Dr. James &. Ccntry, njied 71, Mired physician, died SaUirdjty a Little Hock hospital. Dr. Uen--,' lived nl Blevins. Ho WHS n University ol'Arkun- iias School ot Medicine grkiiwto m !!)il and practiced in Humpsteacl until his retirement in 1949. His was a member of the First Methodi.Mt Church of Blevins nnd the Masonic Ordi'r nnd Lodge of Blevins. • Survivors include two sons, \V. C. llpiury of Hope,, Mnj. Woodrow Gentry, of Ihe U. S. Alv Force thriu' daughters, Mrs. Chnrles A, Wade of Little Hock, Mrs. ChurU-s C. Thomas of Prescotl nnd Mrs. A. U. Cox of Lincoln. Neb., two sisters, Mrs. Odn Kolb of Ashdown, and Mrs. Mntlio G. Leo ot Tulsa. . r ernl services wore to be held at 2:1)0 p.m. Monday nt tho Methodist Church at McCaskilV with burial nt McCasklll. Two flying fox hunters were killed Sunday when their light plane, skimming low over trees, crashed near Albert Lea, Minn., while the sons of one victim looked on. The men were identified as Otto IJelson, 60, a farm equipment dealer., -and Roland Purdie, 55'. Nelson's brother, Leonard, was brain covering membrane sacrificed by Roger, is alert and apparently near normal. Both twins are receiving adequate nourishment. The great danger is a possibility of infection which could prove fatal within a matter of minutes. Roger, with virtually no dura mater — tho membrane which encases the brain- membrane of a lias a substitute plastic substance, polyethylene. This is covered by a layer of aluminum foil. Over this is a bandage. Rodney, who has about two- thirds of the top of his brain covered with natural dura mater, has substantially the same head covering as his brother. Rodney has been taken oxygen. Roger still gets off of supple- 1 -lt J • • -i • n ""Vta^-"*' **w»tj^.t cihed in a similar accident near i men t a i oxygen the same spot two years ago. Ken-j In feeding, the care of the twins neth and Harlan Nelson, assisting in the hunt from positions on the ground, saw their father's plar/e suddenly nose up and then plunge into the ground. •; Six Persons 1 *1' , Jr» ' njuredm Auto Accident * x \' ^ix persons were 'linjured about 7*30 a.m. today inj a truck-auto Collision about a miltf west o£ Pres cott,on Highway 67. T-Sgt. Joseph P. Sykes oj! Rar- dolph Field, Texas, his wife and 3-year-old daughter, sustained face and leg lacerations when their car and a truck driven by Jessie Hen ry. Emmet Negro, ran together.' Henrj^; sustained cuts about the head Jfnd two passengers with him HemvjrMcKillien and Gus Andrews, suffered cuts about the head and facejand shoulder injuries. All were treafid , in a Prescott hospital. Inlfestigating state Patrolman Guy-Downing said Henry was char ged with driving on the wrong side of the roe»d and no driver's license, vehicles were badly damaged. Bulletin; varies greatly. Rodney gels a normal diet for a 15 month old baby — strained foods, o r a n gc juidfe and milj*. He doesn't like milk. He drinks his orange juice eagerly. >?'. Rodney, ; Because of hiifccoma k: - u has 'beie^-unr, emitt^^fcince one*^ostril andydown iBpRJesophagus to his stomach. > \T;hrough this tube, he receives ijt one ounce of a formula „ 30 minutes. His diet contains St one-fifth water mixed with _ mbinatkjpl of milk a high pro> tein powder and egg. There can be no short pull to security for the youngsters. They will be considered borderline risks until they have withstood the further surgery which awaits them — lo give them skull caps. e is a long In the case of Roger, double hurdle. It may be" . time before he regains cjnscious ness. D ' ginnJng ness. Doctors are only now to be hopeful about of recovering. > be- his Wounded Man Spys ^Attacked BATESVILLE <*»--The Navy announc|d, today that a four-engine flying bo'qt crashed in the Sea of Japan Frl-jn day night. Ten of its 14 crew ~ members are dead or missing. Four survivors were picked up by a U. S. destroyer. LITTLE ROCK The Arkansas Stale Republican Committee today rejected an effort to oust its longtime chairman Osro Cobb of Little Rock. Little Rock. The vote was 57-39, D. Walker, son of Mr. and P « W V ^ aUte !; ° £ 80 ° West Uw retention of'Co'bb" Street, has been promoted t» cwrvoral his family has been notified." He is serving with the Wtb Air Force Sqo, and has been Stationeti in U»don, England tor tae past 12 months DeMolay Anniversary MwrTpnightot7:15 rt» to III New Officers Chancery "Judge James H. Pil- .V: Ml — A farmer wounded in a Christmas Day mountain feud that took ah e life of.his brother says all shift? were fired by three other men3f si^ffered gun- wounds id," the right Jhrm and .. told Prosecutor W/-J. Arn'.that Vernori and Alyie Lewis of .esville and L#s Hutledge of m Bitesvihe did the shooting. Jjl's brotheii, Joe. was'killed in- stpitly in the gurf battle> The shorang took place on Hutchinson fountain about 14 mile's south of here. The Lewis Brothers and Rutledge have been charged with first degree murder and assault with in tent to kill in the shooting. They are being held in Independence County jail here. - Full Probe in Tenure of Clark- Is Proposed WASHINGTON, Ml--nop. lUHInffs fR-Cnllf) wnnls tho House sub-corn- mllloo Investigating tho Justice Do- jxu-linent to mnke a "full inquiry" lnto Ulc J8 nui ~° of Tom Clark as .•'^torno^lfficrnl and to question Clark, fifliw u Supremo Court JustlcerlpP' 1 "Mnny people in Wushlngtoa ro- Rard Mr, Clark ns some type of sacrod cow because* ho 'is a jus- tho Supremo- Court." Hillin u statetwmt StiUirdny 'I do not share this not Arkanson Is Named to Farm Committee LITTLE ROCK (/PI — A SB-year old Brinkley, Ark. rice and cotton planter was named to a 14-man agricultural advisory committee yesterday by President-elect Eisenhower. lie is Romeo E. Short, vice pros- dent of the American Farm Bureau Federation and one of Arkansas best known farmers.. Short, who is in California on a vacation, was unavailable for comment on the appointment, 'lie was described by friends as a Democrat who supported Eisenhower in the last election as a protest ajjainst "Brannanisrn.." .Owner and operator of a 2,000- aerp rice, cotton and livestock in Lee County;,near Wheat- isented the icelings .of jklioii of Ag^Paris. Mex- Eisler Fired From Job by Commies BERLIN, (UP) — The Knsl German government announced today the dissolution ot its information voice headed by Gerhart Kl- sler, who jumped bail in the Uni : led States to escape a perjury prosecution. II was believed the move overshadowed Eisler's ouster from any position of influence in Ihe East German Communist regime anri possibly his arrest nnd trial in a long-thrcatc-nod mass purge. The loud-moullu-d Eisler, who OR- c.aped from New York on the Polish liner Batory, had long been in disfavor among Communist leaders. Well-informed sources said today he has been trailed for weeks by two members of the MVD, the $oviel Russian Secret Police. i As Ihe East German propaganda thief, he had outsmarted himself id liis propaganda >c»mpuigiis had backfired — notably, his ludicrous charge that Allied planes had dropped potato bugs in Eust Germany. ij? Native Hempstead Woman Dies in Houston, Texas Mrs. RORB Leo Bundy, Mod 70, native of HompstoRd County's Fair view community, died Simdfty at tho homo ol a daughter, in Houston, Tcxns, Tho body will bo rotufnod tr» Hope Tuesday lor burial In Antfuj- aon Cemetery noar Spring Mill. She is survived by two daughters, MM. Joe .Burkhardl and Mrs Rsvmond Williams of Houston, a son Otis Bimdy ot Lulkln, Texas, two sisters, Mrs. Bert Gtoonhaw and Mrs. Stovlis Calo, throd brothers, Earl, Vertton and Barnoy Cato «U ot Hope j, f also served,( the''stale farm 4 en president of Federation Continued on Pftjge Four Mrs. L. J. Robins. *. * Resident of Ozan, Succumbs Mrs. I,. J. Robins, aged 81, 'a member of a pionefer Hempstead County family, died; Saturday in a Hope Hospital, Sha*was a resident of Ozan, -'*•; : r c.,,' Jacr husband, y£. Murphy of ^lowland Hob F. Robins of iromo Court Justice should .,„„-J to tho sanctity of his ivoryfitower nnd deprive Congros* •Sionnl commlttoos of the .opportu- nlly l,o obtain necessary information.^ . •-.-;/:./ .•* wns no common^ from ^-.,...,,^,.1 Hillings' statement, nor Oil n,'iiintemcnt from tho House In- vestlptntlnB group that tlie.ro wan an n^nrent "groan dopnrf«-o from the usual chhnnols of n^ihorlly'' while ho was attorney gonfopal, That group, n judiclnry«\'subcom- mlttoo of which Hillings IB n member, said in a report issifcd Saturday that Clark "intorf&-cd with !ho routine functioning oiitho Jus- lice Department in tho KJnHas City vote fraud case." r' Thiit case slemmed froft\ Iho 1040 Democratic primary in which linos Ax-toll, wilh tho backinjjf'of Pros- ident Trurnan, defeated.^tcp. Roger Slaughter for rprtbmlnatlon. Impounded ballots aiv monts were stolen fr house utter tho Knns in n series of article eel irregularities in House group said th full investigation, on figures were ever pu: The subcommittee been no satisfactory ,^. r Clark's action in taking tho cflso out of the hand*) of T. Lumar Caudle and turning it over to j?eyton S, Ford, then debuty,'attprn.ey ' -eral." -;•••.<•*"««*•. «« v' .»**«, Caudle is the foibtier nsslstunt attorney general whom Truman fired over a year ago on the ground that he engaged in .outside activities incompatible -with his official position, .Robert A. Collier,' tho judiciary subcommittee counsel* said Caudle has told him of finding in his files n reference lq| a call'from Matthew Connelly, a White House secretary, about the vote fraud inquiry. Collier said Caudle did not supply specific infornjWtion on tho .naluro of Connelly's ihduiry to tho ier court lity Star, id charg- ,lng. Tho spite a minor id. r . there had iplanatlon.o! Unions Asked to Toss Out Communists By WARREN ROQER8 J WASHINGTON, MV-A „,..„.. committee backed up a Houso; committee today In coupling a plea to unions to toss out any Communist leaders with a call for tougher inv/a against subversives In.wgan- ued labor, Tho SomUo internal security subcommittee headed by Sen. McCarran (D-Nev) issued its report to tho Suit Lake City last October Into the leadership of the International Senate Union of Mine, Mill Workers (UMMSW). and Smelter She is surviy a daughter, M Hqpei'jiwo son nPoftiC Smaclvvcr. Funeral sorvlces*wore to be held atf? p,|p, Monday at St. Paul Chur oh,' Burial will be lt< St. Paul C«n- etery. Justice Department Hopes New Cure ProducJp Year for the Common Cold Will Actually Work in f53 RV/ UAI nnvi e I •" : __,__. ._ _... T y HAL BOYLE NEW YORK, W—It oiuj annual fuzzy forec lies ahead in the c Yes' whal's to be in It isn't an easy que swer. The old crystal! clouded then usual Howaer, you can ge Wealthy Rancher o Death SWEETWATEB, Tex. tfl — "I just can't face it," a wealthy West Texas rancher radioed after a kinton will swear in new dficersiihree-bouAfr-to-growwl argument, at th« Hempstead County Court- then be plunged WfIwight wUow house at 10:30 a.m. Thursday Jan plane jfHo , grayer pit near here, uary 1. He will administer oath ot The suk|de dive yesterday ended office to all county officials and frantic, futile pleadings by Irtends to Circuit Judge Lyie Brawn. and ajryort ofUcjJte with Ollie Wttliam Cox, m, svm c O f the 2,- K*1 time for of what y^ar m to anis more season, now Th*.- Korean police action will chartrfc from the present stalemate in '.Wjifh the robbers '^L-e arresting ,the cops. |f A ne* cure for the common cold will*,b£* triumpeted in.^. February- and 4.»»ndoned by Apr il; Most people \jttl decide the best; way to get well & to go to bed. '^ Two new mysterioup viruses— "Y" and "2"-—will be discovered for patients who decide virus "X" is no longer either'mysterious or fashionable. .-:• Asynost women wil|~ become a year elder, the numbew o£ blondes will increase remarkable. Somewhere in Florida a man is annoyed by a buzzing in the engine, will lift up the .fcood of his car—-*i*} find an angry rattlesnake, coiled to strike. For some reason this has happened eome- where.,<rt Florida every year since the invention of the motor car ( except in 1927, when it happened somewhere ip North Carolina. In late spring Coach Frank Leahy will announce the football situation at Notre Dame U hopcles*' His team will end the 1953 season undefeated,' untied, hailed ft* one of the greatest m history. A new kind of cheap frozen food, palatable to both man anil 4og, wi« be developed, TWs will engbfe more wives to tak* the kid? ^ vacation^ can enjoy together. Tho cost of living will rise slightly, and so will shirts. So wilj men's interest. , ' ,' : ,;, Interest in economy will pick up marHedly in both government and One sign wiJl be a ' life, article of 'feminine marketed by ajbudget-minded signer—a lady 1 sfha.lr- that that" can' also be used as & handbag. Th« lltersry i*orld will be flooded by the published memoirs of 1,3« ex-Pempcritic officeholder*, air 'giving the "only true Inside story" o| what htfr been going on In Washington, -, . Some 1,318 new Republican officeholders will begin keeping secret diaries as an investment against the day,, of their own unemployment, " The calls for a out in taxes will become louder, but remain as academic a« «ver. Five cities will adopt a municipal income tax, but reject attempts U* fore* the licensing of cats. The five-cent hot dog will remain- a memory, the ten-cent hpt dog will grow no larger, A slowly falling birth rate plus an increase in the number of teenagers and even more elderly people will result in a sharp price war among baby sitters. Jf* th* old problem ol supply outrunning demand. A mow women take jobs now by iflen., a male . «aual rights wiU be launched, The organjaajiqo will hJt* a Fulton Wcwcm, f ged 101, feies ere Sunday *? Catherine Lavlna Shults* aged 101, died at a local hospital here Sunnay. !?ho had lived most V her Hfo at Fulton. f Sh* is survived by a nephew, Broods Shults of Fulton. ' ^•Fu0t>ral services were held .ni'ornAiK at ID a.m. (Monday tho Merndon - Cornelius Fun ^omo by (he Rev. L. T. Lawrq Burial, wqs in the Wasblna cemetery. .Paljbearers were Sam Weav Sam ^IcCSilJ, » 9V ld Dicjtinson, Je Orion*' Claude WtUou, and In a statement from its headquarters, the union accused McCarran of "acting on behalf of big mine •opurators in a campaign to bo« head and dismombor this union," Tho union, now unafflllatcd, was expelled by the CIO in 1980 on tho ground that it followed tho Communist party lino. The subcommittee report exhorted tho 100,008-mombor union to "rid itself ot its present leadership" and called for a, federal law tq: U Bar Communists from holding office,in or boing-employed'by any. labor organization. *', ^ »„ f V 2, Pe'cmil employer* to ifre workers who belong to organizations dc< signaled by tho attorney general as subversive. McCarran Introduced such a bill in tho lust congress but it in a Judiciary subcommittee, The minors' union statement said McCarran "alma to wreck 'this union by the same methods he hi ua- Ing In, his wild attempt to. wreck the United Nations." ?;, Fair, Worm | Weather ls%4 Predicted constitutional slon ot tho T?u.» M . f „«, His decision catritt as; th6 jjoveramont. «A aik..., tlon undor ' th<i> i »etu ' wv \vofkwu from cotitlnuino; "• a tithe Dunkirk plant of tl loan toooinoUv*) Co. / ; The notion, contested by United Steolwojrori Unto», first dli'cot court tost of it Hartley Act's, o/&nsUut)oha... Tho govornrrion.t 1 had sous' injunction lo Keep tho ' nickol-plntbd plpo, vital energy work-,' flowlni 1 DutiKlrk plimt, ., 'Jh „* Khlfiht ordered Iho; wo stay on thcip Jobs '0}itU ' Knight anld tho strike continue'bocnuso it atfcc health and security ot; Plane Victim to Be Buried on Tuesday; Funeral services tot lit. $ Hay Thompson, 22. kiUed^ bor 20'Jn tho crfauh oir GlobornaHt'or in Washing!) bo held at ?:30 p.nu Tu4., Okay Baptist Ch«rch< wf»! at Saratoga,. ,..,.. _;...... ;,.,K vilio early Ho attended tho ' By United Press Fair and warmer ... forecast for most of the ._,.„_ day and tomorrow *8 the year prepared to bow out. • However, skies will not be rjasc born W ^Wn od from i*H andv. therft* kansaa nn«J W.OB ctfllud tho .Atrforce '< <T >w- H n.*T «?$ * ^•'/• '•''"^ &t-$ e i*™ '*,w» &>s i ity. A Miaj,, to select lor tbV >&)««• as , clear as yesterday In tue central portion of the nation, Weathermen predicted scattered rains over Texas, Arkansas, Oklahoma, Kansas and Missouri and rain or light snow In most of the Pacific Northwwt, ' After a bright, warm sun yesterday, Clouds were to, hang QVW the central and. joutfcern, pl»in«,' *••'•••-- Cox. t Three Members ofFamily Die in Fire Tho p r9Ml Three member* ,rf a N«gr<? tenant farm family Her{sh«* in a fire nesr Parkin, bring^ A*an»p»*TipJent""de«ta toll for the Ipfljj faojidsy week-eod ' JFivo per«w» dlted In traffic »w cldentg during the period whJcfc began a p. m. last Wedwesday And ended last midnight- faSsjir 2 -- 1 ^^*-"^- WH ^ . On pPth seaboards \o were down six to, ;9,4 "/air and not so Wl4 dieted for New and warmer California. . M High temperaturias In the «« regions F8»**4 ty ttw 80»« from the Canadian Iwdj^t homa end h the 508 in Tj The entire a«a, feojn Mpuntaina/vto the M r j~"^ r m idtowm to and th« souths,^

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