Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 18, 1947 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 18, 1947
Page 1
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•'• ^f ' T5;:* i V^j 1 ,?^.^ ^;; i '••'- '- •• ' . \" ' , ' r "" lCi ' ' * ' 4 MOM STAR, HOP!, ARKANSAS st Outbreaks Indicate ed Effort to Control h. Italian Governments T ? i.i^~> ' '*•,-*• r .•_ . ... .j M.cKENZIE -Annlyrt ' ,„,— ... tha't the.wlde- immuhist outbreaks in puesent con* , and ,that they are m ft.' Instances at gaining |.;the. gdv*rnments by di* \*,ahd 'so establishing a Stern, Europe. • . . to ^ky that lull-blown ilready as broken -out, iCwhleh are calculated to 4Ue,course the strength '*•• Establish Red re- the Italian Reds arc civil war. ./of'.this*-it is interesting i prediction made yester- " the House Foreign Af- Ittee in Washington by ative 'John D, Lodge, e,ut,,Hepubli?an who "Was a s»"Koi a ..congressional 1 corn- Etaat Jnade a recent tour of t--to study conditions. He ,-iflfefthat Communists will at- tW%-"C0up'in Italy rtext March .Synchronized, with a general fait, France. ;en,said, success of such a Uijjxtaly would lead to loss of .ffiTUrkey and the Middle S the\ communists. He dc- fcie Reds are so powerful in ' ;they could dispose of the police "in about three ffw'-W , - ,. < w jn.census^among^ observers ipese, developments' are Action of the newly cre- ninform —-generally re- «hs a rejuvenation of the aj %' or general staff for ohition — which has got .jfy, , c FANTLY start* to tlAKUP economically hard-pressed and France in particular, Bronchial Tract, Throat : sign of a cold—rub Musterole tv'throat and back. It instantly s,rto relieve coughing and helps ''" ) ( painful congestion in the upper tract, nose and throat, ttusterole has ALL the advantages of "fining, stimulating mustard plaster a;ib much easier to apply. Just rub i strengths. MUSTEROLE _nto action from its headquarters in Belgrade,! lhe powerful Communist parties of botn trance and Haly belong to the commform, and cenaimy wouldn't embarK on wholesale, strong-arm operations Without ordeis Horn the DOSS. It looks very much as though the Bolshevists of Italy and t rain-e were adopting extreme measures as a matter of desperation. They had been employing their usual tactics ol gaining control of trade unions and then using these organizations as ciubs to force concessions from the governments. In tnis way tney expected ultimately to establish Communist regimes — and they did- in fact maite great strides in both countries. However, the Marshall plan has upset the Bolshevist apple-cart. Western Europe in general, and ' Italy ___ r have been "reacting heavily against the Keds. Communism has lost much ground, and bids fair to lose a great deal more if and when the Marshall program becomes effective to save western Europe. Then another great danger to communism suddenly has arisen in France, and that is the sensational political come-back of General Charles De Gaulle on an anti-Communist piatiorrn which vows to drive Bolshevism out — lock, stock; a'nd^barrel. This new threat comes but of the blue, and couldn't have been foreseen by the Communist high-command. * So we see the Cominform forcec to adopt new and drastic measures to meet these emergencies — and to do so quickly. Italy and France both are key positions in the con test for western Europe, and If the Reds are knocked out there, their cnances of expansion westward will be small, for in the west they lack the Russian armies of occupation which have enabled them to impose their will on the small eastern states. The battle for western Europe, is getting into full swing. o Ship Steward Admits Throwing Actress Overboard 'Southampton, England, Nov. 17 —(IP)— Police said today that a ship steward had confessed he tossed a London actress, Eileen Gay Gibson, into the sea after a rendezvous in her cabin. "I am fairly certain that at the time she was.dead," said the statement of Steward James Camb, as announced by police, "but I was terribly frightened." Announcing The New Location of 'lie Body & Upholstery Shop ^ 5th and Walnut RS &$y* • hy not bring your cprJn today and let take out those Expert 'body nien with years of experience to do the ' work. No job is too or too large. in and get jtft estimate. Upholstery Have those seat covers made now or the upholstery in your ear repaired. See us for any upholstery work on your car or furniture. We have a large stock of materials. Come in now for estimate. WYLIE & UPHOLSTERY SHOP Located ot 5th and Walnut ATTENTION meat sold in the City of Hope, Arkansas, for y^^n Consumption including all cattle, swine, sheep ;Op«J goats, r^ust be slaughtered in a slaughter house * bU! " u meets all requirements of Arkansas State Board q|th and the City of Hope, Board of Health and s Inspection is maintained. All fresh meat sold in llllsjfpty of Hope, must bear the Inspection Legant show- I "jHg that H has been "inspected and Passed." li'l?i?i'i tatevrVAny person bringing into the City of Hope, jjnsas, meats from domestic animals or livestock |^d and grown by him must, before selling or offering "|aJe any such mepts have it Inspected by the City a 1 . Inspector to determine whether such meats are jlfsome, untainted, uncontaminated, fit for human |symption and are handled in a sanitary manner. "above is in accordance with the State Health and the City of Hope Health Depart- By direction of the City of Hope Board of Health. Y , City Health Department £: Office Elks Building * >hcnt? No. ¥ Dr, H. D. Linker City Food inspector Can Anybody Beat This Record? It's a question whether John! Walsh, of Quincy, Mass., looks proud or stunned. He has a right to both emotions—he is the father of three sets of twins in two years. He and his wife are shown above with their six offspring. With eight mouths to feed, they are wondering how they are. going to make his $49-a-week salary go around. Congressmen Discuss Food Problems By JACK BELL Washington, Nov. 17 — tfP)— Voluntary food rationing — with a control law ready fo 'use if such a system fails — was proposed by a congressional body today a one means 'of combatting the high cost of living. The Senate-House group, headed by .Senator Flander (R-Vt), also called for a reduction in taxes on ow-income individuals and volun- ;ary restraints in taxes on losv-in- come individuals and voluntary restraints on profits and wage increases, as well as a return to installment buying curbs. In a report to the joint economic committee headed by Senator Taft (R-Ohio), the Flanders subgroup also said that further investigation is needed of the 40-hour work week adding: "We often refer to the miracles of production in the war, but they were not accomplished on a 40- hour week. We may be facing the necessity of a temporary increase in the work week if we are to furnish the products required for Eu- opean relief and reconstruction, without lowering our domestic consumption." ' Besides Flanders, Senators Baldwin (R-Conn) and Myers (D - Pa) and Reps. Rich (K-Pa, Kilburn (R-NY) and Hart (D-NJ) signed the report. Flanders told reporters in, releasing tne imciings it is his personal opinion that there will have to be a lesumpnon ol meat rationing. He contended this would force meat prices down. ,The 'subcommittee recommendations, made after, an investigation of the cost of living in the eastern pait of the United States, are expected lo be consolidated with those of committees studying conditions in the central and western areas of the country. The three may form the basis of a committee study Taft predicted will be ordered by the group after President Truman lays anti-inflation recommendations-before .the special session, of Congress starting Monday. The Flanders^ group may have anticipated some of Mr, Truman's recommendations with a proposal that the full committee look into voluntary and statutory rationing and allocation of scarce foodstuffs. Criticizing the present food saving program directed by Charleu Luckman as "illogical and inadequate," the Flanders report said higher- income individuals or families should be urged to cut down their over-all consumption of meat, butter, eggs and poultry. "The low income consumer needs no voluntary rationing," the report said. "He is already being involuntarily rationed (by prices.) The higher income consumer can follow the rules given by the Luckman committee literally and faithfully without making any reduction in his total intake of meat and eggs." The subcommittee said voluntary rationing should be tried first but added "since it may not work sufficiently quickly or effectively, the Congress might well give consideration lo setting up th« mechanism for limited rationing of important foodstuffs only." While the Flanders' subcommittee report was largely concilia- lory in lone, some other Repub cans furnished fresh evidence of an impending clash with the administration over cost of living measures and tax reduction. Rep. Bender (R-Ohio) sharpened this issue by calling for n $5,000,000,000 to $10,000,000,00 tax slash which he said can be made if the forthcoming economic aid program "met humanitarian requirements but rejects extravagance, militarism and adventurism." UN 'Peace' Flag Flies on High Court Docket Municipal Court of Hope, Arkansas, November 17, 1947. City Docket Wade Shenault, posessing intox- icating'liquor for purpose of sale, forfeited $50 cash bond. Mailorder Continued From Page One plicable to the mail order transactions. . : "Sears, by its conduct, is pre- venusu .11-0111 outamirig an answer bond each. Robert Hamilton, drunk while driving, tried, fined $25. Notice of appeal. Bond fixed at $150.00. Robert Hamilton, drunk while driving, tried Nov. 10, 1947 and fined $25.00, suspending same during behavior. Suspension revoked and fine how becomes final. Notice of appeal. James Kennedy, asault with intent to rape, examination waiyed. Held to Grand Jury. Bond fixed oecauae 01 iuuure 10 remit taxes Sallie Lou Hall, possession of un-,to that question," the court said, taxed intoxicating liquor, forfeit- --• ed $50 cash .bond. William D. Stevens, incorrect parking, forfeited $1.00 cash, bond. Arthur Defrol, no driver's license, forfeited $5.00 cash bond. Roosevelt Neal, George Williams, gaming, forfeited $10 cash bond each. Enrole Covington, running a stop sign, forfeited $1 cash bond. Perry Woods, drunkenness, plea guilty, fined $10.00. Luther S. Gartrell, Edd Cash, Kennie Atkins, Deward Russell, drunkenness, forfeited $10.00 cash at $350. Verl McAdams,' no driver's it had collected liom customers. Tne court aliirmed a 'two year Pike Circuit Court sentence for iravis i-ieain, iviaiireesooro, on a cnarge of involuntary manslaughter in connection wun me snoi, e uii slaying ot Altus Walls last Dec. 7 during a dice game. Aiso affirmed was a seven year sentence assessed Wayne Kouert- son in Arkansas circuit on a Voluntary mamaughter charge in the fatal beating oi W. J. Jett, a neign- bor. Robertson pleaded temporary insanity and the court commented that ii voluntary drinking leads to temporary insanity, sucn insanity is not an excuse lor crime Crawford circuit was affirmed in its two year sentence against tiel- mer Jordon, Mulberry, for the fatal shooting ot George \V. Remro in an argument over a crop. A jury convicted him on a voluntary manslaughter charge. Garland chancery was affirmed in its refusal to enjoin Rex. Houston from closing a road crossing his property fronting - on Lake li- Monday, November 17,1947 Hamilton. The action was brought by L. E. Messer who also owned Lake Hamilton property. The' supreme court refused to en- oin Circuit Judge W. J. Waggoner 'rom hearing a personal injury suit against T. B. Smith-in the northern district of Arkansas county. Smith was a defendant in an action brought by the next friend of two riinors, Leona Holmes Price and -larold L. Price, who contended :hey were injured in an automo- sile accident near Stuttgart. Smith contended that as a resident of the southern district of Arkansas county he could not be sued in the lorthern district. The supreme court declined to disturb a Lee chancery ruling that ;he mother of a seven year old girl could not have her custody after the child had remained with icr mother since Dec. 1944 under terms of a divorce decree. The mother, Mrs. Evelyn pastor, sought to regain custody last January, contending that she was the proper person to have the child, residing at Marianna with her father, Glen Sharp, and his second wife. cense, forfeited $5.00 cash bond. James Allen, reckless driving, forfeited $25.00 cash bond. Crockett Stuart, Otha Roberts, Earnest Hopkins, . Sam Franklin, gaming, forfeied $10.00 cash bond. Clyde Lee Green, assault and battery, plea guilty, fined $10.00. DeVoy Morehead, assault and battery, plea guilty, fined $15.00. Phil Tolliver, D. D. Cheatham, disturbing peace, forfeited $10.00 cash bond.. A. G Royal, possessing intoxicating liquor for purpose of sale, tried, found not guilty. D. D. Cheatham, assault and battery, dismised on motion pros, attorney. Neil McAdams, no driver's license, dismissed, -o Here and There in Arkansas Little Rock, Nov. 17 — (fP) — Thanksgiving -day games will tell the tale in the Arkansas Intercollegiate conference football race— whether the- championship will be shared by Arkansas Tech and Arkansas State Teacher College or grabbed by one of them alone. The two are all square in con- erence play with five victories and o defeats apiece and will not play /ith five victories and no defeats piece and will not play again within the league. until Turkey ay. Then both will meet low-rank- ng clubs, Tech visiting Hondrix nd Teachers playing the College f the Ozarks. aid In construction of a $1,157,000 hospital, for which Crittenden County residents have voted an $800,OUO bond issue. If the project receives final federal approval, the county will be eligible for a grant equal to one- third of the overall construction costs. -, Little Rock, Nov. 17—(/P)—- The State Police made 1,380 arrests in October, Director Jack R. Porter reported today. The arrests resulted in 1043 convictions on various offenses. The police recovered 37 stolen automobiles vauled at $40,7GO during the month and stolen property of all descriptions valued 673, the report said. at $44,- Booneville, Ark., Nov. 17 —(/P —Many of America's finest bird dogs are entered in the third annual Arkansas Field" Trials, which got under way at a 12,500-acre tract west of. Booneville today. Heading the list of entrants is Tennessee Zev, son of Mississippi Zev, open all-age champion here in 1945, is entered by Earl Bufkin of Sardis, Miss. A local favorite is Turkey Mountain doctor, owned by Ed ' Garner Df the state sanatorium and handled by Leon Covington. Two attendants; raise the new standard of the United Nations for the first time over'/UN headquarters in Flushing, N. Y. The blue .and white flag shows the globe's northern hemisphere encircled by .two olive branches .symbolizing peace. In the background fly the differerit flags of tlie-57 member nations. Straus Memorial to Be Dedicated President Truman will receive the Oscar S. Straus Memorial, Washington's newest monument, on behalf of the government, at its dedication in the great "plaza of the new Commerce Department building. The statue, conceived by John Russell Pope, is.m memory of the diplomat, cabinet member, philanthropist who died in 1926. YOU'RE SURE OF 9 WHEN YOU BUY St. Joseph ASPIRIN WORLD'S; LAftGESTXSELLER AT tOji. COBB'S Radio Service Phone 93 We have the latest in records by your favorite band, and vocalists. In single records and albums. A radio for every one. Table models, combinations, and battery radios. RADIO REPAIRING Expert radio repairing done by experienced repairmen. Best of equipment and parts. Next Door to Hope Star Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor • —Alex. H. Washburn Claude Garner's 'Wetback' Wins Texas Award On November 14 the Texas Institute of Letters, Dallas, awarded the $250 prize for the year's best _ fiction to Claud Garner for his '•novel' "Wetback." More than 50 books were entered in competition for the S. B. Whit- tenbcrg Award, and one of them • was Loula Grace Erdman's "The Years of -the Locust" which had already won the $10,000 Red Book- Dodd Mead prize. That Hempstead 'county's native son should triumph over the entire field is a tribute to the intrinsic worth of "Wetback". Latest reports are that the book has topped for yet the best-seller list in Texas several weeks. It hasn't Hope 49TH YEAR: VOL. 49 — NO. 31 Star ot Map* U»»; Prcit 1927, Coniolidatcd January II, 192* HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1947 (AP)—Means Associated Press , (NEA)—-Means Newspopei-Enterprise Ass'iv; Witness Lists Money Paid to Gen. Meyers Washington, Nov. Blegiot H. Lamarre 18 — (/P) — told Senate cracked the national best-seller list, but publication is only seven ^weeks old and your correspondent's original guess that "Wetback" would land in the national first-ten still stands. Mr. Garner writes me that "reviews all over the country have been most flattering." Occasionally someone takes a poke at him, but he imagines tney were "looking for five-dollar words, but you know '(j'a non-lilerary man doesn't have five-dollar words—nickel and dime words are my speed." Not all ol the author's business is writing books, however. He tells me in a letter from his home in Weatherford, Texas: "Saw quite a lew of our mutual friends in Dallas for the football investigators today that Aviation Electric Company paid Maj. Gen. Bennett E. Meyer's $17,972.14 in "salary" and "padding" from expense accounts in 1941 and footed a $10,000 bill for decorating the general's apartment. The 35-year-old president of the Dayton, Ohio, concern previously had testified to the Senate War Investigating Committee that Meyers was the "real owner" and that he 'kicked back" to the general all but $2,957.68 of his $31,000 salary as head of the 'company. Meyers was wartime game them. and Won enjoyed beuig a little money with from Max Cox of Hope and itudoiph Dickerson of Nashville, and I don't know oi two fellows 1 would rataer take money from than these two.'' I haven't talked to Max or Ru- dolpn, -but l am taiung Ulauci s word for it that in this case what he's writing isn't fiction. made the original entries in the firm's books at his home at Wright Field, Dayton, in Lamarre's presence. Committee Counsel William P. Rogers asked him: "There was no doubt that he (Meyers) was the boss and he owned all the stock?" "That is rignt," Lamarre said. The firm was organized in late 1939. Under questioning by Ferguson, LaMarre also testified that his wife was employed for a time us Meyers' secretary at Wright field, Salary Paid Continued From Page One He had testified earlier that he was brought into the war contract company to "protect" Meyers' financial interest in the company. Larnarrc said he had a $35 a week job and his wife was secretary to Meyers when the army officer gave him the job with the Dayton concern. Lamarre said he trought it was some lime in 1943 that he removed Meyers' name from the firm's records. Chairman Ferguson (R-Mich) wanted to know whether Meyers explained why he wanted his name removed. "I dun't recall that he told me exactly why," Lamarre said, "but I had gained the impression from him that in his position in the army he could not afford to be connected Uayton. Before calling LaMarre with any company.' Lamarre testified that Meyers put up the $500 for the'original cap ital investment, although the 500 shares of stock were not issued in his name, and that he later paid bills approximately $6,000 and received six per cent demand notes in return. to its. witness chair, the committee raised briefly again the fact that the War department received an anonymous letter in 1945 accusing Meyers of profiting personal- lv from knowledge of what firms were to receive air force contracts. The committee developed testimony last week that the War department took no action except to put the letter in its Hies. Col. Jacob E. Smart, whose initials were on the notation to put the letter in the files, testified lie had no recollection of ever seeing it. Washington, Nov. 17 — (JP) -B. H. LaMarre, president of Aviation Electric Co., Dayton, Ohio, leslified today Maj. Gen. Bennett E. Meyers got him into that firm in 1939 lo "prolecl" the general's ' financial interesl in Ihe company." LaMarre told the Senate War Investigating Committee Meyers informed him then that he •Meyers) had "invested money in the company." The committee is inquiring into Meyers wartime relations with aircraft cntractrs while he was dep- (purchasing). Meyers now is retired. Lawrence D. Bell, president of Bell Aircraft Corp., told the committee last week he sent $1,053,000 worth of war business ti the Aviation Electric Company starting in 1940, afler Meyers had stiggesed to him that the firm might be interested. Bell testified Meyers told him the Dayton firm was owned by his (Meyers) friends, bjt thai lhe general gave no indication he had a financial interesl in the company. Senator Ferguson (R-Mich), chairman of the subcommittee handling the investigation, asked the boyish-appearing LaMarre whether Meyers had told him how much money the general had invested in Aviation Electric. LaMarre said Meyers had not at that time. LaMarre, who is 35 years old, told the cmmiUee that after graduating from Miami University in Ohio in 1935, he went to work foi the Delco brake division of General Motors, Dayton. He said he was making about 55 cents an hour when he lefl that concern in 1939. Next, he teslified, he got a job wilh Goodyear Service and was receiving a salary of $1,25 a month when lie left. LaMarre said he first met Meyers some time in 1937 while his wife was working as sec-relary to the general. William Rogers, committee counsel, wanted to know whether LaMarre and is wife had gone out socially with Meyers during 193739. LaMarre said they had, perhaps once a month. The witness related that after leaving Goodyear he got a job with the Douglas Aircraft Company at Santa Monica, Calif. Little Rock, Nov. 16 —(IP)— Sup- ort by the Arkansas Junior Chamer of Commerce of a proposed mendment to the state constitution .iving home rule to municipalities ooms as a possibility. The state Jaycee organizaiton's oard of directors, meeting here 'esterday, decided to ask local chambers whether they will aid in circulation of petitions to place the roposal on the ballot at the 1048 jencral election. The proposal orig- nally was endorsed by the Arkansas municipal league. Little Rock, Nov. 17—(/P)—Field crop production in Arkansas this year will be seven percent below he 1946 totals the state crop re- jorting service estimatd today. Declines in cotton, rice and soy- jean production caused the decline, the service said in reducing the estimates made a month ago. Soybean production will be only 69 per cent of the 1946 crop of 5,458,000 bushels, it was estimated. High winds and heavy rains on September 20 damaged the rice crop more than had besn thought earlier. However, the main reason for reduction, in yield this year is the disappointing turnout of late varieties, Miles McPeek, agricultural statistician, said. On November 1, production was estimated at 16,544,000 bushels as compared with slightly more than 14,400,000 produced last year. Irish potato production estimated at 2,550,000 bushels would be the same as a month ago but 23 per cent below 1946. Peanuts are yielding better than indicated a month ago, however the present estimate of 2,720,000 pounds is still 19 per cent below last year. A pecan crop of 2,840,000 pounds three times last year's short crop, s still spotted with some trees hav- ng fair crops while neighboring ones have none. Nuts are smaller n size than usual following the dry summer. The Farm Vehicle That Works 12 Months a Year By S. Tnree BURTON HEATH Differences . deputy chief of air force procurement purchasing) nvestigating and the senators are his relations with companies which received war con- Tacts'. The Senate group recessed until afternoon without clearing up the question of whether there was any Hempstead Quorum Court Sets Up $39,880 Budget for 1948; County Equipment Listed Stassen. Made an Arkansas Traveler over-lapping in amounts Lamarre the various testified were We Americans often make the mistake of interpreting Old World politics in terms ol our own issues and ideologies. We should be particularly on guard against that uan- ger in appraising tne current series of upsets in Europe. Country alter country in western Europe appears to be "swinging to the rignt." France followed De- Uaulle ana Kickea UUUU communists out of municipal joos. 'ine Wca-- wegians, the Danes and the Swiss all nave swaltea, tne .boisneviKi with ballots. And the Brinsn, defeating nine ol tne lu Keds up. lor re-electidn, ' turned" T on the ' Labor Party and gave almost nau iva •1 .Council - soats-.-lo ,.Couser.y-a u ves .w '•••.-,; It would 1 be easy to interpret these results as a. revolt againsl Marxism and a reaction tti.v'ara tlie system of free competitive Easy— but incorrect. paid to the general. Under committee questoning. Lamarre identified three series of checks which he said went to the general: 1. A group aggregating $39,482.72, paid in 1940-41. Lamarre said this was repayment of $38,310.24 which the general advanced the concern plus $1,172.48 of interest. 2. A series amounting to $17,972,14. Lamarre said this was salary at $1,000 a month to the general less social security taxes plus $3,000 listed -as travel and entertainment costs. He agreed when Senator Ferguson (R-Mich) described the "enterlainmcnl" as "padding." 3. A $10,000 series to Neta Davis, , in 1941 a Washington interior dec- i orator. Lamarre said this was for decorating the general's Washington apartment and was listed on the company's books as "selling, expense." But later, Lamarre said both the travel-entertainment costs and "selling expenses" were listed as part of his salary when auditors protested they could not be justified. The chubby, balding Meyers has followed the practice of giving to reporters his reply to • testimony immediately upon a committee recess. 'This time he acknowledged that Aviation Electric paid for decorating, and .furnishing his Washington apartment. ' ; '^ ;• '.'Mr. Lamarre paid for this dec- prating as a gift to me", he said. Such a gift, he added, was presumably made out of gratitude for Little Rock, Nov. 18 — (IP) — Harold Stassen. a candidate for the GOP presidential nomination,, carried something out of Arkansas, a rock-ribbed democratic state • today. Governor Laney commissioned him an "Arkansas Traveler" and named him an ambassador of good will for the state. In presenting the commission, Leo Byrnes, pres- iness Men's Association of Little Rock, told the former Minnesota governor it made him a "good Arkansas Democrat." Stassen headed for New Orleans today for a major spech on foreign policy, after paausing here yesterday to canvass Arkansas support of his candidacy for the Republican presidential nomination. The former Minnesota governor conferred with Republican leaders and later addressed a meeting of Young Businessmen of Little Rock last night. He will speak tonight The Hempstead County Quorum lotirt met at the' courthouse yesterday and set up a $39,880 budget for 1948, some $6500 ..nore than was appropriated last year. This year's budget allows $4,000 additional for officers salary, $850 extra for assessment ind, tax records, $500 more for records and stationery, $600 for Sheriff's expense account, $350 to Hempstead county library and $200 to Negro County Home Agent. Distribution of the budget follows: County Courts $ 300.00 Justice Courts 300,00 Civil Courts 5000.00 Jail Expense ; 2500.00 Paupers Fund' :.. 500.00 Miscellaneous Expense 3000.00 Court House & Jail 4000.00 Officers' Salary 11000.00 T. B. Sanitorium 200.00 Arkansas Crippled Children's Home & Hospital ....... .'..., 100.00 County Farm Agent ............ 600.00 County Home Agent .. .......... 600.00 Negro County Farm Agent 600.0C Negro County Home Agent 200. 0( County Physician ............... . 600.00 County Health Nurse ............ 600.00 County Judge's : Expense Account Sheriff and Collector Municipal Courts Hempstead County •1 Assessment & Tax Records 1850.00 „!,-, j_ „ f-x_x. 3500.00 before the New Orleans Foreign | Florence Crittenden Home Policy Association. In his speech last .night, Stassen Records & Stationery took to task the democratic national administration for "incon- sislency" in warning againsl Communism while shipping machine tools and olher scarce equipment o Russia and her satellites. He as cheered when he declared: ."We should not ship one ilem of. material which could become a part' f a Communist war machine." o 600.00 600.00 1800.00 Library 1380.00 50.00 Washington, Nov. 14—(/P) —The Army announced today nomination of 216 men by President Truman 'or commissions in the regular army and regular air force. The nominalions, subject to confirmation by the Senate, bring to 28,000 lhe number of men chosen from the National Guard, Officers Reserve Corps and the Army of the United Slales for regular commissions. They are the last to be made under authority for such additions to regular ranks under a law expiring Dec. 31, the Army said. The men nominated regular rank first and present rank given parenthetically) include; Arkansas; Capt (Capt.) Louis Browing. Me, 5205 F St., Little Rock: Maj. (Maj.) Charles F Cruse, M s c, Jonesboro: 1st Lt (Capt Donald E. Lee, Ac, Route 6, Pine Bluff: 1st Lt. (Capl.) Waller Robbins, Msc, Box 117, Searcy: Capl (Capl. Jack O Yeager, Me, Camden I Paragould, Nov. 14 — (.*") —Clarence H. Joyce, 57, Paragould insurance agent, was wounded accidentally yesterday while deer hunting in Baxter County. Joyce received three Double-O buckshot in his left thigh when a hunting companion mistook him for a deer. Little Hock, Nov. 17—M 1 )—The State Health Department's hospital division has accepted a formal application — the divisions first— from Crittenden county for federal •u/h - %i • .T^rf •TTm.nnnan T n I ' loans he advanced to Mr. and Mrs; When we think of European poll- T ,., mnrrp and for nthnr aid in set . tics, we shall be misled unless we keep in mind at least tnree differences between tneir politico- economic situation and our own. mrst, we must reniemoer cnat most people in Europe are suiier- ing from shortages almost, it not quite, as severe as in 'j.ney looked to "peace Lamarre and for other aid in set ting up the company. Lamarre repeated again today his claim that Meyers was the THE 4-WHEEL-DRIVE UNIVERSAL Spreads Its Cost Over More Jobs No idle seasons for the Universal "J ee p"—it works for you the year 'round. With 4-wheel drive and low speeds from 2y 2 mph up, the "Jeep" does your tractor work from breaking the ground to harvesting. Shift into 2-wheel drive and you have a vehicle that hauls and tows at highway speeds, with 4-wheel drive to rely on when roads are soft or slippery. The power take-off gives you up to 30 hp on the belt—ample for your power jobs. Let us bring a "Jeep" out to your place and show you how many jobs it will do. wartime, lor a return to individual security and comfort. These now seem as iar away as ever. No party could possibly have provided them under the circumstances, but Iho party in power gels blamed. Second, we mtisl recall that Moscow not only kept many countries out of the "Marshall Plan," but is using its fii't.i columns in olher countries lo sabotage the plan if possible. These other countries badly need our assistance. to sustain liic for the moment and then to rebuild toward self-support. This suggests a reason for votes against those elements least acceptable to us. And third, except to a limited extent in England, the swing is not "to the right" at all. It is anti- Communist, reflecling fear of Soviet nationalism and expansionism, and resentment against Soviet meddling and muddling and refusal to co-operate in the search for per. ^.,- inanent peace. But it is not anti- '' socialist, and it is not pro-capitalist. We might as well reconcile ourselves lo the fact thai ours is the only major nation lhal is Ihinking about free competitive enterprise as we know it. Canada, Australia and Switzerland may be the only secondary countries that even understand whal we mean by Iho expression. 'i'he alternatives in Europe are not socialism or our type of free enterprise. They are socialism or t. pri\fcate cartel controls. Even Hie * Conservative Party in England does not propose to undo the nalionali- zalicn of coal or of lhe Bank of England, or lo tamper with the established government ownership of railroads, utilities, and olher public services. We can salely interpret the European "swing to the right" as at communism and as a deliberate least a temporary repudiation of slap at Soviet Russia. But beyond that, it is no more than a vote .£f of resentment against postwar aus- erily. It is nol a vote for free competitive enterprise. actual owner of the company which received subcontracts of $1,053,000 during the war. Meyers told reporters also thai some of the $17,972.14 which La rnarre said was paid to him was "money paid back to me that had advanced to Mr. and Mrs. La marre" from 1936 to 1940. He showed, a letter dated Scp lember 27, 1947, and purportedly signed .by Lamarre as proof anc said he would present it as soon a. he takes the stand again. When Lamarre testified to the $17,972.14 in payments to 'Meyers he said they were made by pur chasing cashiers checks and send ing them to the general. William Rogers, committee coun sel. noted that in some instance two checks carried the same date Lamarre explained that in sue cases one check was against a $1 000 a month salary account fo Meyers and the other against trav eling expenses. The total writte against salary was $12,000, whil about $6,000 was against travllin expenses, he said. Effective January By STERLING F. GREEN Washington, Nov. 18 — (fP)— The government hoped today its whole- ale tariff slashes set for January will save Americans money with- mt arousing a storm among indus- ries left with less protection against foreign competition.,,:.. Under terms of thevGeneva trade and tariff agreement made public ast night," this country will make more than 3,500 c'als in import duties as part of a 23-nation pact Total $39,880.00 The following are members 01 the quorum court: T. A. Cornelius. H. E. Reid, J. M. Dodson, .Vernon' Brown, Lex Helms, C. M. Lewis, A. L. Roberts, Elijah Stephens, D. M. Kent, Thomas C. Lee, R. F. Caldwell, C. T. Dotson, A. H Avory, Otho Taylor, F. A. Sewell, I. H. Beauchamp and Mrs. Gladine B. Moris. : The court voted to have u report published on county equipment and activities which was submitted by Judge Fred A. Luck. The report follows: Courthouse I wish to state to the members oi this Court that at the present time we are receiving rent from the various government agencies housed in the County Courthouse the sum of $140.00 per month. Valuation of County Equipment 1 Ford IVa ton Hydraulic Dump Truck .......;........ •fiaOO-.OO 2 Intenationals ton Hydraulic Dump Trucks ..;.v;. v ,3,OOQkQO '* B '' : " J '" - ' General Strikes Paralize French t ,',"'•". Industries ; Paris, Nov. 18yp) — A broad sec. ion of France's nationalized in dJstry faced paralysis today as all 14,000 coal miners and the workers of three automobile plants voted to strike for pay rises. ^Tie-up of all the nation's harb ors also was threatened, in sympathy with a Marseille walkout, even as the center political parties negotiated for the formation of a strong government to meet the la- bpr crisis. A Vote by ':35 ( 000 coal miners to join those already on strike made the mine stoppage complete. The Citroen and •-. Panhard Autornibole plant workers voted to follow the lead of the ; 25,000 employes in the nationalized Reault company, who stopped work a short lime before. Unions locals of the nationalized Merchant Marine debated calling their second strike in a month. The federation of all unions in the- Paris region threatened a general strike. The. civil servants union decided to strike Friday if their demands are ijot met. •'. ' : ;-"All have demanded 25 per cent alary advances pending negotia- ons for raises; ••••':-. The National Federation of Har- or and Dock Workers protested le use of troops in unloading per- hablc goods at Marseille, whose ort has been tied up for a week by longshoreman's walkout, and in- ormed the Marseille locfal it "calls n all harbors to join this protesl nd to. consider the possibility "o: 'general sympathy strike. All oth- r Mediterranean ports already vere idle. • An American freighter, the Pa ific Victory, arrived in Marseille oday and joined the vessels ma ooned there by the walkout. ; Some 60,000 workers, including all waterfront, men and most of tin ity's transportation and industria workers, now are out in the spread ng' strike which began with las Wednesday's Communist-Jed riots Marseille taxi drivers struck to aay for higher gasoline rations. Flour mill workers in the Lille vicinity joined the strike movement causing oakery shutdowns. Oh the political front former Premier Paul Reynaud continued the conservations he began yesterday with various political leaders in as effort to set up a working majority in the .national assembly whicn would permit formation of a strong verriment to succeed the socialist Asks For Emergency Powers Dump Truck 2 Dodge ton Hydraulic 1800.00 affecting merce. half the world's com- Dump Trucks ...• 3600.0C 1 Dodge Truck & Trailer .'.Y.'1500.00 Chamber Directors to Aid Public Library Drive The Board of Directors of the Chamber of Commerce met Monday, noon at the Hotel Barlow and pledged their full cooperation toward the raising of $5,000 to be used in equipping the new Hope Public Library. Guy Basye, James Pil- kinlon and Harry Hawthorne were appointed as a committee of Ihree to work with similar comrnitlees from Ihe civic clubs in soliciling ior funds. LaMarre said he was ou: of work for a time after leaving GooUyeyr and that his wife said she thought that Meyers might be able to Jind Let Us Demonstrate on Your Form REED MOTO did you happen to go to work for him in an aircraft com- W1LLYS - OVERLAND DEALER 108 E. Division Phone 762 He said further tUat Meyers uty chief of air force procurement, work for DouglasV" Rogers asked, pany. 20 Years Ago Today Nov. 18, 1927 Presbyterian Church of Hope was host lo Central Districl group conference. Local persons on Ire program were: Rev. W. R. Anderson, Mrs. K. G. McRae, Mrs. Henry Wellborn, Mrs. R. O. Bridewell— Telephone company estimated thai by 1932 there would be 1,180 phones in Hope—Rough lumber was advertised at ¥25 per thousand, No. 1 select flooring $45 a thousand — Report from Supt. D. L. Paisley showed total white enrollment through Nov. 11 as: 511 boys and 538 girls, a total of 1,049— Total negro.and white students was 1.6S5 with attendance of 90 per cent. Methodist Church Group to Meet Wednesday Night The teachers and' officers in the Children's Division of lhe Melhod- ist Church School will hold a regular monthly meeting at lhe home of Misses Marie and Nannie Purkins Wednesday night, November It 1 , at 7:30. The second ol a series of lectures on "Learning to Teach" will be given by Miss Edith Masey. rfome room mothers are invited to attend. Associated Press Editors to Meet Sunday Little Rock, Nov. 18—(/Pi— C. E. Palmer, chairman of the Arkansas State AP organization, announced today thai the fall meeting of the "The general effect should be to ease the burden on the consumer — we hope for a substantial bene- :it," said one State Department of- 'icial commenting on prospects for .ower prices. At least one such result —a drop of 30 cents a "fifth" bottle in the retail price of Scotch and Canadian whisky — was forecast by the National Association of Alcoholic Beverage Importers. But officials said that, in general, the effect on prices and on volume of imports will be slow to come, since few foreign countries arc producing enough goods to ship them overseas. Also, many of .the thousands of foreign tariff cuts, which should widen the door for American exports, will be nullified for a time by other types of control, such as exchange (currency) reislriclions and restrictive import quolas. Many European and olher nations will continue the quotas, officials said, in order to keep out unessential goods and -conserve their dwindling supplies of dollars for essential food, fuel and recon- truction materials. The administration braced itself, meanwhile, for complaints from several induslries against the lariff redticlions. It was recalled that wool producers were demanding .hat Congress write a lariff inn-ease even while the Geneva con- 'crence was negotiating the cuts .ast summer. Congress first voled a permissive increase, but when :his ran into a presidential veto :he lawmakers revived lhe government's price support program for Iwo production years. The U. S. wool duty, now 34 cents a pound on fine raw wool, will drop to 25 1-2 cents on January 1, as a result of the Geneva pact. Dulles on woolen and worsted fabrics also will be 25 per cenl lower. Cuts of 50 per cenl— the limit allowed by Congress — will take effect on all softwood lumber, gasoline, Portland cement, wheat and wheat flour, lime, beef, bauxite (aluminum ore), burlap, pholo film, higher-priced furs, and numerous olher items. Such cuts are permissible without congressional approval, under the reciprocal trade acl of 1934. However, a general oulcry from mduslry could threaten the whole administration policy if the opposition spread to Congress. The trade agreements act expires in June. If Congress were to refuse to extend it, the new rales would conlinue for lhe three-year life of Ihe Geneva agreement. Bui ihcn the rale structure could be dismantled. Already there was some criticism on Capitol Hill. Senator Butter (R-Neb) declared the cuts "may seriously injure many vilal Continued on Paue Two o 1 Chevrolet Vi ton Pickup , Truck : ..:.....„ 1000.00 2 No. 12 Patrol Grader .... 14,000.00 1 D-6 Bull Dozer ...:........: 7500.00 Bull Dozer : 4000.00 Continued on Page Six o— ' Annual C. of C. Meet Planned Thursday The Chamber of Commerce an nual meeting to be held Thursda> night, November 20 at 7 p.m. a the Hotel Barlow. This meeting will be devoted 1 a review of the activities of th organizalion for 1947, a'full explan alion of lhe present status of th proving ground Industrial Are and plans for its future ulitizalioi as well as an announcement of thirteen point program to be ur dertaken in 1948. All persons are urged to pu chase tickets for this affair immediately as admission will be by tickel only and the seating capacity is limited. Hope is now in an excellent position to make full use of its many opportunities and this meel- ing promises to cryslaiize the desires of our citizens, thus providing a concrete plan of action. —NEA Tejephoto At a combined meeting of the House and Senate as the Special session of Congress'got under way, President Truman called upon Congress to attack inflation by giving him the authority to Impose ceilings on wanes and prices, and to revive consumer rationing if ncbessary. M '-'•-> jtff"-*' Truman sPlai * l t . t > , jAsFji gad riadier/' Ra- Negro Admits Indianapolis Rape-Slaying By NELSON W. NEAL Indianapolis, Nov. 18 — (UP)— A Negro city truck' driver who admitted roaming, the streets stalking lone women Ho attack, today confessed the shotgun muvdei; of Six Killed in Plane Crash By JACK Washington,, Nov. lfr f ^ Angry Republicans today * tor almost, certain death \.. gress President Truman's pli standby power to, invoke tfli price-wage controls and.ratii Led by Senator'Taft of Ohli avowed, presidential; aspirin* House Speaker -Martin of'•' chusetts, GOP legislators ' such a bitter attack oil, of the presidentV10 cost >f proposals that'they appear ' tain to become, top issuer . 1948 political campaign. -.',;:••-' Taft, replying to the" p by radio eight and one ha! after Mr. Truman ; addre joint session of Congress;*** sounded this Republican^: cry; ,,, ', "j-'j;^ This is- the' police • st«< demned by the president only, a'month ago. This is? of economic freedom/', ' In his message to the lawm Mr. Truman ' summoned -bae special session to vote aid rope and try - to check risini. at home, the president as Immediate -authority 4op scarce commodities, control] ports, tighten, credit.' and other inflation curbs, '.u Back of these he asked lot to clamp down .with "selective price- and wage controls,,^' gether with-rationing, if the, such steps necessary to ke sential living costs in check. , ; , (At a news conference Octob 16, Mr. • Truman told reporter's"/; response to questions that contro including those over rents, Tepr bent police state methods evert," 1 wartime. , ^t (He added that such met sometimes must be used" in emergency and that,,In jthlsfi try thev are used through the . of the people rather than.that one man.) Taft said there time w^H?n an e ,..„.. be summoned up' andi to knowRtwhether/ Mrs. , Asks for Temporary Armory: Building for Hope The state Military Department asked the War Department yes- :erday to move one of the large theater buildings at Camp Robinson -to Hope- for use as a temporary Brig. state .National General adjutant Guard armory, H: L. McAlister, general, said, Light Rainfall Accompanied By Cold Winds Lignt rain accompanied by cold winds pusned the mercury down to 40 degrees last night tne Experiment Station reported. Hign for the 24-hour period was 48 degrees. Quarterbacks See Film, Hear Blackboard Talk Following a luncheon in the cafeteria last night members of the Quarterback club viewed some shots of a local excursion lo Auslin, Texas for last year's Porker-Longhorn game. Highlight of the program was a blackboard talk and demonstration on football by Foy Harnmons, former local coach. Robert A, 'Watts, 25, /admitted early today that he killed the attractive housewife; as they grappled for :her ; husband's shotgun- with which she tried to protect herself when he attempted to rape her last week. He was charged with murder. Walls said he gained entrance to the Burney's pretentious suburban cottage on the pretense of Wanting to use the telephone. He said he' followed Mrs. Burney into her bedroom and attempted to attack her there. State Police Superintendent R.ob- Havana, Nov. 18 — (IP)— Six- unidentified army fliers were .KiUed last night when an army bijmber crashed into towering Mt. Maga zine near iherc, exploded and, last "•^ ert Rossow said to Detective Sgt. Watts confessed Robert Shields Leaves From Notebook of Writer-Or How an Egg Influenced a Success Story and Marion County Deputy Sheriff Robert Reasner at state police headquarters shortly before dawn. The confession ended an intensive search for the killer that started when Ms. Burney's husband found her body at their home last Wednesday. .'-.''. Police continued to -question. Watts concerning another murder, hallowcen eve slaying of Mrs. Mabel Merrifield, 68-year-old prominent club woman, on the op- posile side of Indianapolis. How- over, authorities said he steadfastly denied knowledge o£ that murder. The truck driver admitted shortly after his arrest last week, thai he tried to rape another club- woman in her home a half mile from the cottage where Mrs. Burney was shot to death. Police detectives said Watts admitted "roaming around" in the neighborhood of the Burney home last Wednesday and that he tried to rape Mrs. Harriet Slout while threatening her with a butcher knife. He also entered Mrs. Stout's home on the pretext of wanting to use the telephone, he said. Mrs. Stout, uxeculive secretary of the Indiana League of Women Voters, pulled away from her attacker and fled. o burned during, a rainstorm night, ^ , -" .odies, three ot , .,,. charred, were found soon after the crash, and later Arkansas state po- lic reported finding a sixth. < Papers in a billfold carried by one of the men indicated that two of the fliers were officers. Sheriff Earl Ladd of Yell county said the plane was a B-25, and headquarters at Barksdale Field, La., repotted that an unconfirmed report had been receivd there that the plane was a B-25 enroute to the field from Chicago. Havana is about 75 miles northwest ''of Little Rock and £0 miles southeast of Fort Smith, Ark. Mt. Magazine is Arkansas' tallest mountain. Residents of this sparsely populated Yell county area lecalled that another plane crashed about 20 yards from the bite of last night's accident about two years ago, killing two men. Lee Apple, *who lives on Mt. Magazine, said the plane circled over his home about 8 p. m, (CST) as if the pilot were lost and then crashed into the south side of the mountain. By HAL BOYLE New York — (/¥}— Gotham gab: If your wife misunderstands you, perhaps you might want lo become a link in a new chain leller fad which holds out great possibilities for henpecked husbands. The letter, now circulating in Manhattan, goes like this: "Dear Friend, ''This chain leller was started in the hope of bringing happiness VFW to Collect Waste Paper Again Sunday group will be held in Hot Springs, Sunay, November 23, betvv Sunday, Nov. 23. The session will hours of 2 and 4 p.m. If convene at 10 a. m., in the ton Hotel. The VFW reminded local residents today thai ils setond waste paper collection would be held Sunay, November 23, between the and 4 p.m. If anyone please call 645-W or Arling- is missed H9-W. at least a change -or "to the henpecked husbands of America. "It doesn'l cosl any money. You simply send a copy of this letler lo five olher husbands, Ih-en bundle up your wife and send her to the fellow at the top of Ihe list. "You will rceive back 16,173 women when your own name comes lo Ihe lop of Ihe list. Have faith — and don't break the magic chain. One man who broke it gol his wife back.' But Ihe scheme is falling flat Nobody seems lo want to trade one nagging wife for 16,178 others with the same delect. Kiwamans She was pretty but no threat to :ielen Hayes. She got a few small bit parts, took a turn at modeling, and then hit the skids. She became a parly girl and wound up on the bollle. "She was headed for Ihe bottom fast," said a bartender, "when some guy came along and sold her on marriage and a chicken ranch over in Jersey. That straightened her out. "Once a week sha comeu to town to sell her eggs and ask about old friends. Then she goes back to Jersey. I asked her once was t;h'3 happy and she just laughed and said: "Whoever made a profit out of laying an egg on Broadway? do better selling "em." Speaking of eggs, the one best basket to pul Ihem all in here has been Manhaltan real estate — al least in the past. Back in 1919, when Times Square itself was a callle pasture, Robert Lenox paid $500 lor five acres way up around 71st and Fifth Avenue. He feared he had been stung, paying so much for this country property. But today the land is estimated Officers Rape Slayers Surrender and Confess By JAMES HUGHES Neillsville, Wis., Nov 18 — (UP) — Two young ex-convicts who admitted killing a war veteran and raping his sister-in-law for "just about no reabon at all", were icturned to Madison, Wis., to face murder and rape charges. Bufoid Sennett, 22, and Hppert Winslow, 23, surrendered meekly lato yesterday at a farm where they had stayed for H hours while police closed in upon them, cautiously, in anticipation of a deadly gun battle. Sennett and Winslow gav^ themselves up without resistance when authouties, told them v over a loudspeaker that they would be "hurt" Revival!!, Successful The revival' meeting Held Jtft First Baptist Church Nove; through 18 has been a succe every point of view* arid-, services were well attended^ smallest early morning^ tion numbered over on_ and the'auditorium arid.US ?J were full at each evening ML. with people being turn»4'ol Sunday morning and night, r v4 The -singing led by, Bill Kelt musical director of the.local fcftu T . was most enthusiastic and cohduc ive to worship. Dr. M. Ray McKay, Second Baptslt Church -. Rock, brought inspirational^, sages that were a blessingi'to^ hearers both in and out ~' church family, In a manner own and in sample understands^ terms, Dr. McKay presented "J«fi Christ, the Savior of Mankind,** The visible results of the'tjl in^ were twenty-eight Pfofes,, of Faith made'by adult'men ; 5 women, forty professions ot made by Intermediate „„_,„ age boys and glrJs, 1 and. aev« additions to the church by a total of 'eighty-five, but were visible results too, a n«? termination in the hearts tians to "Let Go and,W~< Have His Way", being theft I est among Jtysse. Hunting Party Bagf4DMr « • S* Bfe • ' in Six Doyt At ils regular Tuesday noon luncheon the Hope Kiwanis Club elected the following officers to serve in 1048: • ' -, Hervey Holt, President; Charles A 9-man deer* hunting-*' which returned to Hppe lasfe \ end^ got two 4rPoifit, fewpjfcl two 2-polnt bUcJw they ' here today. T^e party '—' oil Biddle. W. B, unless they hands up came out with their Vice-President; Secretary and Tarpley, Sparks, Hamilton, Treasurer. Mitchell Kenneth Broadway success st9ry: Bars in lhe "Tinsel Forties" off Times Square kept a bowl of hard- boiled eggs handy for late-drinking customers. The eggs in many of the bars are supplied by an alert pleasant- faced woman who first came here Lenox, unfortunately, died years ago as a stage-struck kid. 1839, or 108 years too soon. The program was presented by Emory Thompson who introduced Ed McQuiston, with state department oi education of Little Rock. Mr. McQuiston, supervisor of negro education in Arkansas, discussed the department's program to the group. Three sunflower salesladies, Miss Kay Frances Kay, Nancy Martin and Elizabeth Colt-man, were guests of the club. Other guests included Ihe Rtv. Stephen Cook, new pastor of the Presbyterian Church, Kenneth Powell and Andrew Riiier was taken in as a new member. to be worth $50,000,000, exactly 100,000 times what Lenox paid for it. —o— State piosecutors. were expected to demand lil'e imprisonment for lhe pan Wisconsin has no capital punishment. Sermetl and Winslow had been sought'since Saturday when Janet Ann Rosenblatt, 19-year-oli University o£ Michigan student from, Cleveland, O., told police that the men had shot and killed her brother-in-law, Carl L, Cailson, 25, and then taped her ieveial times. Yesteiday the two men sought refuge at the farm of Wmslow's brother-in-law, George SehuUz, near Colby, Wis. Schultz refused to take them in and then notified au- ihorilies as w>on as> they had driven men confessed shortly after they gave up They told Deputy District Attor? ney William J Coyne of Madison that they "didn't plan the killing and lape until they actually happened They gamed just 40 cents and Cailson'f, watch. Coyne said they told of, picking It is commonly believed that the raccoon washes its food before eating, but 'this is> not always true York, J, l<. Honeycutt, Experiment Station, Or,Watts of University pf Gene Arrington of " Keck ot .Hope, ;Li. w ,,., rrvi Delight and Ba£l-Bu,sh pf Ft?j The hunt lasted six J — Betty AUjfc Boi 63, (Usid«nt of Blevins, Dies Mrs. Betty AUM B^njp died early tod^y pital. She waj ; vins. She is survived f Harvey Bonds of, Edward of Hope;*,a .da Walter K ' •"' sas>; tw9 of Blevjns "i well, 01 Funer/ in because feeding is often done far the from' water. UD their victims on a highway 3«st outside of Madison last Friday- Carlson had ji»t met the girt In Madison wheie she intended to coa . I-J-»^* ^.-J- Church, near. teytaO*.' i«WfWta<fo T$ST! Wisconsin-Michigan teal rF?.W >f«|f£ tf T dittos tC f quires en^u S- »W*» »* t

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