Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 14, 1947 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Wednesday, May 14, 1947
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factions r Canning egetables for canning veg- are be'ig^ recommended |ll>#af by the if. S. Department "*?*? 11 "" 1 ' 6 - Mary Dixon, norne fl&riStratiott agent, cautions -nipBtead county home canners eUlOrStart canning vegetables un> have the 1H47 recommenda- ' copies of which may be fjiid at her office in the Court- recommendations are a lt of the past three years' re- en on home canning of v«ge- fes conducted by tne Bureau uman Nutrition and Home |<J mics> The changes in prc-. IT "8» Packing and processing. &»IrtVMve 12 vegetables. ' general i ecommsndation is rt all vegetables to pre- g in boiling water. Less prc- :ing time is given for some -.VftgiteBles. For example, Gr-sen ntJfiaiglish) peas are brought to a od boil, then packed. Two meth- of packing are given for corn, " ' HOPE STAR, HO P E, ARKANSAS Broadway By JACK 6'BRIAN , New York— Literary ladies at opposite sides of a rcstaurnt dinner table: 'Kathleen Winsdr, the Amber gal, and Tlieima Schhce, who wrote wu t cu & en i- Broadway, play* "The Whole World Over." So bujjbjing, and constant was the gallejWjiioof Size conversational flow front the gals that Artie Shaw, Miss Win ear's musical' husband was for onco caught with his mouth shut, an un« common condition indeed' with this garrulous, occasional pied'piper. Howard Hughes, despite his fantastic fortune, is highly interested' in his publicity. . . . He subscribes to several slipping services, which Keep him notuicd daily of the frequency wth which his name appears in print, the current count being about 1,500 clips a week. . . . Top Radio Programs of the Day f 'CUSTOM BUILT VENETIAN BLINDS ' J 5 'FOR HOMES OR OFFICE 5 / FIVE DAY SERVICE 1 , We Recondition Old Blinds w Choice of Tape and Cord •tManufactuied in Texarkana *! COMPARE OUR PRICES ^ BEFORE YOU BUY -^ t Call or Write , 1? TRI-STATE BLIND * AND AWNING co. I *«23 County Ave. Phone 4520-W } Texarkana, Arkansas pumpkin and sweet potatoes. But different lengths of processing time are given for each type of pack. After packing, a few vegetables are covered with boiling water instead of the cooking liquid. This recommendation applies to those vegetables which have a very short precooking time or those i which are slrqngly flavored. | All vegetables are processed at 10 pounds pressure. Processing times arc given only for No. 2 and No. 2'A cans. The processing timos for all vegetables canned in pints and for most vegetables canned in quarts have decreased. Siijcc the time of processing has been shortened and the processing temperature lowered for several vegetables, it becomes increasingly important that steam pressure canners be used correctly and that pressure gauges r.ogistcr accurate- ly - r, "Be sure to leave the pet cock on the pressure canncr open and let the steam escape for 10 minutes before .closing it," the home demonstration agent said. She urged canners to sec her about having their gauges tested. New York, May 13— Iff)— Tuning tonight: NBC — G Milt Berle; 7 & m i? s ^pd'Andy; 7:30 Fibber and Molly; 8 Bob- Hone. CBS — 0 Big.Town; 0:30 Mel Blanc; 8:30 Studio One "Enemy of the People." ABC—0:30' Green Hornet; 7:30 Boston Pops Concert; 9 Modern Music: 9:30 Hooslcr Hop. R MBS—6:15 Special Investigator; 8:30 The Falcon; 7:30 American Forum "Palestine." J Wednesday broadcasts: NBC — 7:45 a. m. Nelson Olmsted; JO:30 Words and Music. . .CBS— 12-15 P.m. Perry Mason Detects; 3:30 Blue Barren. . . ABC — 8 a m Breakfast Club; 1:30 D. m. Bride and Groom. . . MBS—9:30 a m Ben Alexander; 11:30 Mcrv Grifl WHAT IS THE CORRECT PRICE TO PAY FOR A NEW AUTOMOBILE DELIVERED IN HOPE? During the few w'eeks directly following his nlanc accident, he rc- cc'vecl as many as 8,000 a week and those who know him say ho spends a- good deal of time poring over the widely publicized reports of his doings in aviation and high-geared romance. Watch a new tune callnd "Ivv " It s lovely . . Carnegie Hall's dignity has been shattered by ^very sort of jazz recital and unusual cultural project. Now it's calypso sinc- oys who will brins their West Indian musical prattling to the an- parpritly unshakable halls of staid music which {plks once thought would collapse in the face of such artistic impudence. _ Among Carnegie's Calypso kid- Uios will be Wilmolh Houdini who wrote "Stone Cold Dead in The Market", one of the later musical melanges of this collapsible verbal idion: Lord Invader, who composed "Rum and Coca-Cola"; and the West Indian known by the single Elizabethan tag of Macbeth, generally recognized as the most ingenious of these fashioners of impromptu sonnets. . The linguistically off-beat artists will be accompanied by a band lead by' a gentleman named Babu Belasco, no more of a relative of the famed Broadway Balasco's than the Mr. Macbeth of slightly previous mention is to the gloomy Scnndivian of Elizabethan note and identical name. Seems thcre'a' simply a high affinity for renowned theatrical names among the Calypso lads. . The promptness with which Movie this summer . . Jack Robinson, tended "rtlice in Wonderland" on her arrival here from Hollywood started talk that it will be the little lady's next film. . . Following elaborately in the Hollywood tradition for "gigantic" premieres, David O. Sclznick is opening his "Duel In The Sun' simultaneously in 54 New Yorh. metropolitan area theaters Joe E. Brown will abandon the touring "Harvey" to make a movie this summer. . . Jack Rovinson; the Dodgers Negro first baseman, did so well on his recent Information Please appearance that he's been invited to return. . . . He scored ten hits for ten questions asked, giving him a 1000 Info Please I. Q. batting average CARRIER Camp Hill, Pa., May "13— f/P)— Baffled postal officials here are trying to learn how a pigeon got mixed' up with Uncle Sam's mail. • Lewis Sutton, a postal clerk, was somewhat shaken while emptying mail sacks when the pigeon calmly fluttered out of one of the bags. The bird is being boarded at the post office while the mystery of its mailing is probed. PAINFUL EXTRACTION 'New .York, May 13 —I/PI— Dr. Enry Cerully called out "who's next?" yesterday and in walked two robbers who extracted $150 and some dental gold from the dentist. ti- *t . uS v r it * Here's Why BIG MAC* Oive you More for your Money i ^ ~ >JK-- — •* J:HJ; 1.69 Dress-Type .Collar ! Two-Roomy Buffon-Throug^Pockefs JFflfings oy ERA its: ] go Metal Rivets'at -AffTffaJfn Potnfs Yoke Back for Perfect Fit »Big Mtt*WORK T SHKTS' have- a iel an*ti Made of sturdy, durable covert ,. 1 double stitched scams.fwiib graduated pat. 1 * ern cy?^> ou «''?«': they're Sanforized f.' lo.tsTAY Jn fit) Economical — their low price saves you. |nojci«y now and Bio Mac! auaHty $avcs youfravj in SERVICE' Bie tfAIST 'BAND cffERALLS Jare TESTElS iD-Pemiey's own laboratories and! «hou6a0ds of men who wear! u,q o , r meite .heyre .W- hus^yXblue 8 oz! denim, Timely Tips on What to Do Now . It's time to complete cotton planting this week if possible. Later plantings of cotton should b.a expected to have low yields and mature late. Late maturing cotton is usually harvested under unfavorable conditions which result in lower grades and less profit It's time to— Side dress tomato crops in south Arkansas. Continue dusting torn a* to fielJs to control foliage diseases. Keep weeds and grass out of orchards by clean cultivation. Now is the time to kill a fat cajf or pig for the summer's meat supply. The meat may be chilled and processed at the local locker plant and placed in a frozen food locker for summer use. Check the herd for laic calves as a basis of a culling program Prepare land for seeding Sudan for fall pasture. Study your market. Arc the market outlets sufficient to care for your production? Do you have needed processing facilities in your' community They are your markets Check hens for lice and where necessary treat with sodium flour- ide or nicotine sulphate. Rework terrace outlets which have have begun eroding during the winter and spring months. On terraced land lay out rows on the contour for greater erosion control. If you haven't already done so arrange for a definite place to keep your farm record data, statements, paid bills, etc. until they have been entered In your record book. Set a definite time for record keeping. It takes only a few minutes each week. Dust your dog with 1 percent rotcnone dust to kill fleas. Spray or dust cabbage for worm control. Dust beans with cryolite to control bean leaf beetles. Destroy dodder in lespedeza where seed or hay will be harvested. Plant grain sorghum. Make coolers for milk . and cream during hot weather. Tuesday, May 13, 1947 . Poppy Sales to Aid Children of War Dead Children unborn when the world war battles were fought will be aided by th.e poppies which honor the world war dead, Mrs. E O Wingfield Child Wcllare Chairman of Hope unit of the American Legion Auxiliary, told a meeting of Poppy Day volunteers at the Legion Home yesterday. Much of the Auxiliary's work for the welfare of veterans' children is financed by Poppy Day contributions, she stated. "Children whose fathers have died or become disabled as a •••suit of war service are increasing in numbers and many of them are needing help," Mrs. E.- O. Wing- tield said. "The worK which th.p Auxiliary always has carrisd out for the welfare of veterans' child- r<"i mi'si be fi>-e.itlv expanded to meet their needs. We look to the poppy for the funds we must have to nuance this work. '""'>" A''-'lir..-v's child we't'.'."'e workers, of course, are all volun- i^^-.j ovj i.iai cvciy ujil.ii' we ic- ceive goes to the needy children. The experience our women gained in their years of effort for the children of World War I vetovan-- i;-- no- proving of great value in the work for those of World War u veiei- ans. They ar.e able to make poppy contributions go a long way in relieving suffering • and hardship among veterans' families. "The money wnich the peoplr- of Hope contribute for their poppies on Saturday will remain largely in this community to meet local needs in the year ahead. It will bs divided between the rehabilitation and child welfare funds, part going for emergency relief of the disabled veterans themselves, and part for children of veterans, hen we honor the war dead by wearing a memorial poppy, we also aid their comrades who are disabled and the children left without a father's support by the war." Presbyterian Fellowship Supper Wednesday The fellowship supper of the Presbyterian Church will be held at 6:30 Wednesday night. All families of the church arc invited to attend and participate in the devotional service. Travelogue to Be Sponsored by Rose Garden Club The Rose Gard.cn Club is sponsoring a travelogue of garden pilgrimages on famous gardens and homes throughout the south. These Kodachromc slides and lecture will be in charge of Mrs. John T. Daniel of Norphlet, Ark The meeting will take place at 7:30 p.m. Friday, May 17, at the city hall. The public is invited. First automobile license was issued to Elwood Haynes, of Kokomo, Ind. Copyright by Gwen Davenport; Distributed by NEA SERVICE; INC XXXII "I hope you will sell this house," said Basil, "and store your furniture somewhere else. I do not want to think of you as spending any more summers next door to the Bagots:" "Snohic can probably appease the Bagols," said Godfrey. "After f-ii. tne.y are Her neighbors and they seem to be people of consequence In tnis part of the world. "If it weren't for Vicky, "Sophie lamented, "I wouldn't care in the slightest what they thought of me." "The young people'will no doubt settled once. It seems we unsettled Uodirey. "The young people had things all settled once, It seems we unscttd them." Godfrey curled back his lip. "The whole thing seems to be my fault doesn't it?" "Yes," said Basil. "If you had kept your mouth shut everything would be going smoothly 'and we could have had Vicky married off before the Bagots asked any questions." "That's not what I mean," Godfrey said. "Imcan in the beginning. Apparently if Sophie and I had been married there would have been no objections at al." "Oh—it isnt anyone's fault,' Sophie said impatiently. "Things arc as they are. I shall try to make Mrs. Bagot see it my way.' Godfrey cleared his throat and rocked back and forth from his heels to the balls of his feet. He started to speak once or twice, then thought better of it. He seemed to have some sort of an idea which he was either unwilling or unable to impart. "Sophie," he said. He took a turn about the room, resumed his original stance, cleared his throat again and repeated, "Sophie. As I look back on my past life, I can see a crossroads where I might have taken a different path. Who can tell where that other path might have led? Be that as it may " He paced the floor again. "Be 1 that as it may, I say—I want you to know that if I inadvertently made any mistake which changed the course of history, I am ready to acknowledge such mistake. I am willing now, for Victoria's sake to marry you."' Sophie stared in disbelief. After forty years to hear those words! "My dear Mansbridgc," said Basil, "You're so transparent. You think you can get out of going to the Home—" "Basil, this is none of your business," Godfrey snapped. "Then you. could have had the decency to propose .marriage without an audience!" "Godfrev" exclaimed' Sophie stunned. She still could not believe she really heard at last the words so long awaited. "Well?" "Perhaps I had better leave you two alone," Basil said sarcastically. "No, don't go,' Sophie told him. "I have no answer for Godfrey that you mayn't hear." "Are you going to refuse me'.'" said Godfrey, incredulous. "Certainly." "But I thought you always wanted me to marry you!" This was too much for Basil. "If you'd asked her sooner," he said, "you might have found out she never did at all." "Thru Victoria is no better off than she was yesterday ,'Godfrey, said, pleading his cause. He began for the first time to be afraid So- ohie might really let him go with the others. "You owe it to Victoria to marry me," he urged. "That will change everything. If you refuse me, nothing is changed. If Mrs. Bagot didn't like yesterday, she won't like today any better." "Be it that as it may, I am go- inc to talk to her," Sophie said. "There must be something I can do!" "Sophie! Am I to understand that YOU decline absolutely to share mv life?" "I'm afraid so," she said. "It would be this "time a mere marriage of convenience" "Godfrey's convenience," said Basil. Godfrey looked- furiour,. '.'Very 'If well, then," he said darkly. that's your last word—" "My last word, Godfrey." "Then I shall leave!" he raised his finger in warning. "'"Perhaps it would be for the best dear." ••"Oh!" he exclaimed in disgust. He snorted twice, turned on his heel and left the room. ' Basil resumed his conversation. "Why not let mo go and see Mrs. Bagot?" "No, thank you, Basil. I feel I must go alone. I must at least talk to her—" "•' "Oh—Sophie! I dislike seeing you put in this position. I feel Mrs. Bagot ought to come and sco you. She should come on bended knee, begging you to—" Sophie stopped him with a hand. "Her knees couldn't bend." —"begging you to permit her son to ally himself with your family." "No," said Sophie, "she is right. You see, she's not coming to ask for a part in a play. Salter doesn't want to become an actor. It's Vicky who wants to become a Bagot. Mrs Bagot is an authority on marriage and family life; I am not. Vicky and I arc on the outside trying lo get in. I shall have to intercede." "But you speak as if being a Bagot were a career," Basil interrupted. '"I'm sure it is. A career for which I should have no talent at all." Sophie finished her sherry and set down the emply glass. "Well, Basil, wish me luck. I am going over to talk to Mrs. Bagot." (To B.Q Continued) Sentiment Has Some Affect By CORNELIUS RYAN United Press Sports Writer New York, May 13 — (UP)—National sentiment for a ball club, which sometimes can have an actual effect on pennant battles, lasn t producing results in the 1947. races today. • As the eastern National League teams went west for the first time and the western American League clubs moved east, the popular choices were having trouble. Pittsburgh, high in the favor of National League partisans because of new owner Frank McKinney's vigorous efforts to buy a winning team, was in fourth place, 3 1-2 games out. In the American League the sentiment choices were Cleveland, which does have a real chance, and the Athletics, whose unexpected early-season sprint won them new backers but no real hopes of the pennant. Cleveland was third and the A's seventh. Philadelphia's Athletics looked good last night in defeating Washington, 5 to 1, in 11 innings, with war hero Phil Marchildon going the route for a seven-hit win and batting in two runs in the four- run llth inning. After Marchildon's single, losing Pitcher Rae Scarborough walked three straight batters and Reliefer Luther Knerr walked another run home. It was Washington's first night game, and Mrs. Truman, wife of the president, used her gold pass to sec the game. In the 'only other American League game, the Boston Red Sox nipped the New York Yankees, to , with a three-run burst in the eighth inning off Spud Chandler. George McQuinn, Yogi Berra and Chandler had homered to give the Yanks a 3 to 1 lead, but Rudy York led off the eighth with a homer, and Bob Doerr's single, two bunts, a walk, Wally Moses' pinch single and an out resulted in two more runs. In the National League, Brooklyn jumped over Boston into second place by dumping the Braves, 8 to 3, on Ralph Branca's seven- hit pitching. Earl Torgeson, with a double and a two-run homer, batted in all Boston's runs. Brooklyn got 11 hits oljf loser Mort Cooper and his successors, and Branca helped himself with two hits and two runs batted in. However, the Dodger joy was tempered by the fact that brittle Pete Reiser, the man who makes the Dodgers tick and explode, had to leave the game in the sixth inning because of a sore ankle. It 'was the only senior loop contest. Knowing How Is Key to Saving Lives How well Hempstead county farm families are prepared to fight a fire in case one occurs and how well they "keep their heads" in time of emergency may pi-event not only th.e loss of property but the loss of human life. Mary Dixon, home demonstration agent, asks five questions which she hopes farm families can answer to their own satisfaction. "If your home or any of the farm buildings should catch fire, are you prepared to tight the fla&e? What fire fighting tools do you have? Where are they kept? Are they ready for use at all time? Do you have a fire extinguisher? "Fire prevention and preparedness in case fire breaks' out are the year-round, every day duty of not only property owners but of all individuals. Although more than one-half of the year's fir.es occur during January, February and Marc.i, 'thijs destructor of property and life is no respector of the calendar month. According to records of the National Fire Protection Association every minute of the day and night someone's home, farm or place of business in the United States is destroyed by fire. Unrelenting practices of prevention and unfailing preparation in case of emergency are not only safety precautions but just good common sense," the home demonstration agent said. She suggested that every farm have a fire tool box equipped with two long-handled shovels, an axe, rake ,hoe, mattock, rope, burlap bag and old broom. The tool box should be kept at a definite place and the equipment used only for this one specific purpose. Every farm should also have a ladder will reach the roof ridge of the house and barn. For fighting fire, Miss Dixon suggests: K,eep at least two barrels of water available. Four pounds of salt added to each gallon of water will keep it from freezing at normal winter temperatures. Place water buckets at points of advantage for use only in case of firs. Label barrels and buckets "use only in case of fire." Place buckets of sand at spots where fires might be caused from grease, oil or gasoline. Use sand also in other plac.ss if water is not available. Salt may be used to smother out a fire, roo..A mixture of equal parts of sand and salt •is better than either alone. A fire extinguisher is one of the best pieces of equipment to use in fighting fires on farms Reduced payments of fire insurance premiums will make it pay for itself in a short period of time. There are several typ.ss on the market, each designed for best performance on fires caused by different origin. The portable pump can is recommended for general all-purpose use because it can be refilled with water, and is ready for immediate use. "Keep the extinguisher filled and tested regularly so it is always ready for instant use," the home demonstration agent ..advised. "And .be., sure it bears the seal of approval of the Underwriters' Laboratory." New Sugar Stamp to Become Valid June 1 Washington, May 13 -- (/P)— The Agriculture Department announced .oday that sugar ration stamp No. 12 for individual consumers will become valid June 1 instead of July I as originally planned. It will al- .o\v purchase of ten pounds. The department snid that supplies from this stamp must last until October 31, when price and raioning controls will expire un- "ess extended by Congress. Consumers ration stamp No. 12 is the second to be designated as a 10-pound sugar stamp. The first was No. 11 which became valid April 1. The June 1 date was set for No. 12 in order to expedite movement of sugar into home pantries while railway transportation is available. Officials say they expect a shortage of freight cars for sugar after .he bumper winter w'hcal crop starts moving to market late next month. o Truman to Send Congress Message on Portal'Pay Washingon, May 13 —(/P)—President Truman will send a message .o Congress tomorrow on the por- lal-lo-portal pay bill. Presidential Secretary Charles . Ross declined to forecast whether Mr. Truman will veto or sign the measure. Ross told a news conference the president will accompany his ac- .ion with an explanation. o In England, celery grows wild in marshy places and by the sides of ditches. A spear will stop a lion's charge, even though the wound be slight. The animal stops to rid itself of the shaft. 6.95 / Delicate dashes of dazzling white to say nice- things to your cuiitan...Jolcne Hollywood-inspired Slices with the hit of difference that means fashion. Choose smooth white Jolene sandals for sure Summer tmaitnegg. TALBOT'S "WE OUTFIT THE FAMILY- HEAR FARTHER! with New All-in-One 3 times the microphone surface in this All-in-One Sonotone! Picks up the little sounds that mean so much when you wear a Hearing Aid! See it! SERVICE CENTER BARLOW HOTEL May 15 - Thursday 10 AM to 6 PM 0. L. RADFORD 'Certified Sonotone Consultant 402 Alpine St. Hot Springs, Ark. The House of Hearing IN CO-OPERAT GOVERNMENT'S We have reduced our customer Labor Prices GET OUR on Motor Overhaul Valve Grinding Brake Relining Front-end Rebushing Body & Fender Repair Let us give your car a new Spring Paint Job. We have factory trained mechanics. We are daily receiving more "Genuine" Chevrolet parts. It is no longer necessary to use war-time substitute parts. When the factory built your Chevrolet they used "Genuine" Chevrolet parts. Many if notall those parts are still serving you. When you replace them be sure to ask for "Genuine" Chevrolet parts. They Last Longer and Wear Better. Young Chevrolet Phone 140 Hope •t. Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washbunv United Front Is Against Both Labor and Capital Hope Star .<>, t1 . ' WEATHER 1 *- J ^ •» * Arkansas: Partly bloody thig'afl;>' ernobn t tonight and\ fMsJday-, ift- * tic change in temperature. 1 , " "• 48TH YEAR: VOL. 48—NO. 180 <"-]>;• "•" yesterday's senate action gpth houses of congress now have passed bills whicn v.ie union organizations term "anil-labor." But the industry-wide bargaining power so cherished by the union chiefs is a power that congress gave to labor, and therefore is a power that congress may also repeal. incessant strikes and still-rising prices . have, first, thrown the democratic majority out of power and, finally, produced passage in the house and senate of these new j v ,u'lls that labor complains of. jfcBut neither the public at large, the newspapers, nor the congressmen and senators who voted for these restrictive measures are actually "anti-labor". As a matter of fact a united front is forming in America and it is striking back at both capital and labor. It is striking bacK at capital by refusing to buy at extortionate prices, and it is striking back at labor by refusing sympathy to those who participate in organized walkouts and by repealing laws which Star of Hop* 1199; Presi 1927, Contolldottd January 18, HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1947 Both Parties to Meet in Phone Negotiations St. Louis, May 14 — (IP)— Federal conciliators announced today they had arranged another joint meeting of union arid company repr- sentatives in an effort to break the deadlock in the strike of telephone workers in the five-state area of ho Southwcslcrn Bell Company. The announcement said the meeting, called for 2 p. m. today (CDT), had been requested by the union but it gave no indication why another session was requested. Union officers were not available for comment. The action represented a departure from original plans which called for separate meetings of conciliators with representatives of both sides in an effort to find some formula tn break the deadlock. _„ ._,, 0 „,„„ ..„„.„ J oi»t negotiations reached a encourage labor trouble instead of stalemate last night and were ad*»-"-"-- •-• journed without plans for reconvening, when both sides refused lo budge from Ihcir previous Wage it. This morning you read in state papers that one of the major motor companies has made a brand-new price boost, raising its line from ¥75 to $224. The company had lost more than a million dollars on first- quarter operations in 1947. A few weeks ago Newburyport Conn., gpt national attention be- Chartered Plane Crash Fatal to 4 Persons Aldcnville, Pa., May 14 — (UP) — Four persons, including the daughter of a 'socially prominent Rochester, N. Y., family,* were .dlled last night when their chartered plane crashed! into a desolate mountainside and burned. State police identified the dead as Pilot Charles Bowlin, Rochester, N. Y., an army air forces veteran and son of Col. Ray Bowlin, chief of the Rochester Army ord- iiance depot during the war; ycanne Hatch, daughter of a prominent Rochester family; Robert F. Morley, executive of the Morley Machine Co., Pittsford, N. Y., and Bernard Moore, Norfolk,-Va., a house guest at the Hatch home. Police identified the bodies from personal belongings. The group was reported return- Log from New York City when the plane ploughed into the side of the mountain and exploded. proposals which remained $1.73 a week apart. Both company and union representatives regarded the pay issue as the main obstacle to settlement of (he strike, now in its 38th day. "The only thing standing between cause its merchants banded to- ! settlement is $1.73 a week per cm- gcthcr to post a 10 per cent cut pioyo," union officials declared as in retail prices. What about Newburyport today? All that is t'or- aottcn. Newburyport merchants find jghcir inventories depleted, yet wholesale prices have gone up again—and that ill-timed 10 per cent price cut will have to be beaten out of the trade by new increases. President Truman's pica follower prices is well-intentioned but it is lulile unless lhe people im- plemcnl it with factors which actually bear down on the structure of supply and demand. The people have been watching both labor and capital price the industrial products for which Amcr- 4B^'a is famous clear out of the popular market. And they are tired of it. When Americans finally decide matters have reached the point where the average 'family can't afford a new car, a new house, or what have you, then the nation is going to very tough on strikers and the laws which support strikers; and equally tough with manufacturers who try to market goods at fantastic prices. If this is "anti-labor", "anti- capital' 'or "anti" anything elss *^ou are .merely saying ..that the general public hasn't the 'right tci do the very thing which organized labor and organized industry are atlempting to do every day in the year—take care of their own individual interests and to hell with everybody else. -K * * BY JAMES THRASHER Universal Military Training The two branches of Congress .shortly will begin hearings on bills Sivhich . would establish universal military training. The outcome is in doubt. But at least it seems certain that the question is finally going lo come to a vole. The bills under consideration arc based on the so - called American Legion plan. This is a long-considered program which reached its final form only alter, exhaustive conferences and meetings throughout the country, in whicn all manner of suggestions and objections were received and studied. «i The final plan does not meet all ^objections, ot' course. There will be strong opposition to any such bill. And the reasons are substantially the same as those which for 20-odd years have kept the question of universal training from advancing beyond the talkative stage. It has been argued that univcr- a company spokesman reiterated that "we have made the final of- Tho union seeks a $5 basic increase, plus $1 for "fringe" issues while the company has offered $4, plus 27 cents on "fringes." Involved in the "fringe" issues, the company said, were the elevation of certain communities to higher pay level; making individually authorized dues deductions without cost to the union; liberalization of vacation practices for first-year employes and the granting of days off for holidays Jailing within vacation periods. Little Rock, May 14 —(/P)—Southwestern Bell Telephone Company employes to their jobs in Ar- *ansas had brought a "loosening up" of restrictions on service. E. N. McCall, Southwestern Bell district manager here, said he was unable to estimate the number of workers who were back at work but that "the situation ranges from towns where practically all of them are still out to other towns where practically all of,the forces have returned." ,• Elmer Gosden, division general manager of Southwestern Bell, said that "all of the employes are back in the Bentonville exchange and most of them are back in Morril- lon, Monticcllo and Osceola." He added that there were other places, including Jonesboro, where the dial system is used, in which approximately half of the employes had returned to work. "It is true," Gosden said, "that they are not back in any great numbers, but as they return here and there they have enabled the company to improve its service in those places." Can't Collect Tax on Mailed Cigarettes Little Rock, May 14 — (I?) —Arkansas revenue agents are power- loss to colled taxes on unstamped cigarettes mailed into Arkansas by out-of-state mail order firms until legislation giving them authority to check mail is provide;!, Revenue Commissioner Otho A. Cook said ». ., today. sal military training will warp the Cook rCDOl . tcd tnat so i icUations character and co m pt the mo as fo ,. A , kansans to p,, r( . nas( , cigar . of our youth; that it wil Inteife e etles rrom out . of . statc firms us £ al . with work or education and bcye. ly came jn . . vrves evory three to six months," but that since the Arkansas cigarete ta:t was raised to six cents a package this year they home ties; lhal il will make this an aggressive, militaristic country -.whose trained body of civilian de• fcndcrs svill invite rather than discourage war. Under the American Legion program the planning and supervision will be in lhe hands of civilians. Rules of conduct and discipline will be included in civil, not military, icgulations. These regulations give due consideration to the moral welfare of those in training. The youths will be Army and Navy trained, but they will not be in the Army or Navy unless they choose lo join up al the end of .j. their basic training period. -*" Basic training is for four months—during the summer vacalib'.i period for Ihose who intend to continue their education in the fall. Boys will be sent to training centers as near their homes as possible. After the basic course there is an adancc training period of 3C weeks or longer. The type of training depends on the qualities and wishes of the youn« man. within quota limitations. He will have a wide variety of choices. Advance training may include special studies in colleges or indus- ^4 trial schools. It can mean service in the ROTC, National Guard. Or-' ganized Reserve or National Security Training Corps. Requirements may be met. through speci-il training in vocations, skills and services of value lo national security. Those are some of the b-.isie ' points of lhe American Legion plan. It is a carefully thought-out approach to a vital program, and deserves sensible consideration. Of course universal training is something that this country wowld never choose except at th.e gunpoint of <$• necessity. II goes against American tradition. Is the world in a stale of peaceful stability? Are the other great powers rapidly disbanding their armies and giving no thought ',o trained reserves of manpower and pro- ductlbn? Is America free from any threat of future wars? If war should come, would continental United States again escaoe attack while we built up a military force and the means of supplying- il? Russia Sharply Attacks British 0 Palestine Plan By MAX HARRELSON New York, May 14 — (IP)— Soviet Russia today delivered a vigorous attack on Britain's administration of Palestine and demanded immediate lerminalion of the League of .Nations mandate. As one possible solution of the Holy Land problem, Russia recommended creation of a dual Arab- Jewish stale. The Soviet position was set forth by Deputy Foreign Minister Andrei A., Gromyko as the extraordinary session of the United Nations assembly moved toward final action creating an 11-nation Palestine inquiry commission. He said British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin had admitted failure of the mandate as a solution to the Palestine problem and that several commissions had arrived at the same conclusion. Gromyko said discussions before the assembly had shown that the present situation in Palestine was a threat to peace. He crticized Britain' efforts lo maintain order in the Holy Land by military force and declared British' troops were the enemy of both Jews and Arabs. Gromyko's long speech in Russian followed the opening-of a-last- ditch Arab-country fight in the assembly for immediate independ ence of Palestine. Gromyko's speech, one of the longest made during the special session, ranged over the whole Palcsline problem from the time the leagtie mandate w'as handed to Brilain in 1922. "The United Nations cannot remain indifferent to the situation in Palestine," he said, adding that the charter placed upon the members the obligation of protecting "human rights." Gromyko said it was impossible to justify a denial of lhe right of Jews to a home in Palestine. He said there was several possible solutions including the follow ing: 1. Crcalion of a Jewish-Arab slale. 2. Creation of an Arab slale. 3. Creation of a Jewish state. 4. Establishmenl of Iwo stales, one Jewish and one Arab He then ruled out creation of either an Arab-dominated or a Jewish-dominated states on the ground that this would deny the rights of the population. If the plan for a dual state could iot be realized, ho said, it w'ould ihen be necessary to consider, as an alternate plan, the partition of he Holy Land into two states. have "blanketed" the state. Cook said the Arkansas congressional delegation had promised to seek early passage of pending legislation to permit state revenue agents to inspect mail for tax-collecting purposes. The revenue commissioner declared that most of the c.igarette purchase solicitations were from a Missouri firm which offered the smokes at prices as low as $1.38 a carton. Most Arkansas retailers get from 21 to 23 cents a package for popular brands. The out-of-state firms, Cook said, are acting within the law, which provides that the tax shall be collected after shipment into the state. He reminded purchasers, however, that possession of unstamped cigarettes is illegal and that fines up to $25 a package may be imposed. (AP)—Means Associated Press (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'rii PRICE Greece, Turkey Aid Program Almost Ready By JOHN L. STEELE Washington, May 14—(UP)—The Senate today approved legislation providing $350,000,000 to take up where UNRRA left off in helping war devastated European qoun- Iries and China to avert starvation. The vote was 79 to 4. The four senators voting against the relief bill were Harland J. Bushficld, R., S. D.; John L. Mc- -lellan, D., Ark., W Lee O'Daniel, D Tex. and John . Williams, R., Del. The Senate rejected a move to follow the House action in chopping $150,000,000 from the administration's program. The bill now goes to a joint Senate-House conference to settle that difference of $150,000,000. Washington, May 14 —(/P)— After two months of debate and delay Congress was ready today to wrap up legal authority for President Truman's $400,000,000 aid program intended to keep Greece and Turkey out of the Communist orbit. At the same time, the Senate prepared to vote (at 1 p. m.. EST) on a proposal o spend $350,'OQO,- )00 to feed the hungry in Austria, Greece, Hungary, Italy. Poland and China, with $15,000,000 of this amount earmarked for emergencies that might arise in such places as the free city of Trieste and elsewhere. The Greek-Turkish aid legislation went to the House for action first agreed last night on the final form | after a Senate-House committee agreed last night on the final form, of a bill calling for Senate coiv firmation of the top directors for* the- assistance project. . /• This provision w'ould require Sen-. Continued on Paze Two O . '.' Substitute Merger Bills Are Offered Washington, May 14 — (fP) — Senator Robertson (R-Wyo) introduced today legislation to maintain three independent armed services under a "co-ordinator of national defense." The bill was offered a a substitute for the administration measure for unifying the armed forces.' «'-;?>7i'fVi.;'vy-"r: ; '--"-<-•-•-;• ; A member of the Senate Armed Services Committee, Robertson has opposed the unification bill which receives its strongest support from the army. As explained by Robertson, his measure would give to the defense co-ordinator considerably less power than the unification bill's plan for a single cabinet member over all the services. The co-ordi- nator, unlike the proposed secretary of national defense, would not have the right to "assign functions" of the army, navy or air arms, Robertson told reporters. The co-ordinator of national defense would be chairman of a national defense council embracing representatives of all government I Dancing Bear Many Crimes Are Committed by Youthful Robbers Malvcrn, May 14 — (/P) — Their six weeks tour which Ar* kansas state police said included car theft and 12 armed robberies in nine states, brought to a halt yesterday, five youths were in jail here today, awaiting decision as to whether they would be prosecuted in Arkansas or one of the other states. Stale Police Capt. 3. Earl Scorg- gin, who questioned them, said the five — three boys and two girls — probably would be returned either to Hope or Arkadelphia, when warrants charg' slation robt They were arrested here' Monday Ing fne'-portarbill" because' j night. •• • • " .-.a W Truman Signs Portal Pay Bill Into Law Washington, May 14—W>—Presi-Vft dent Truman signed into la.w-ttba; ' " legislation banning portal -.pi suits and sent Congress a fresh-i quest that it raise the minimal . , , , ,. wage to 65 cents an hour. ' .; ..,,,„., JhMJ'aS^'rf'^K theVosK 380 l ° '-* he ^$$9 robberies have been issued. I. Emphasized that he \vas ^sigiPSl rere arrested here Monday ine the nortal hill h*™,,** .-hi?^SisSl —NEA Telephoto Boyce Byers of Euless, Texas, dances with "Candy," a 130-lb Brown Cinnamon Bear, at the Parrish Inn in Fort Worth, Texas. J. W. Jenkins, owner of the Inn, got "Candy" in a trade for two monkeys. "Candy" is eight months old, eats candy, popcorn, ice cream, and likes to dance with pretty girls. Nevada on May 21 A Cancer Diagnostic Clinic will be held Wednesday morning,'May, 21, at the Methodist Church in Prescott from 9 a.m. to 12 noon. The Nevada County. Medical Society is contacting specialists from conduct the exam- Little Rock inations! Help your doctor help you. If you ha-e any of' the danger signals listed below, come to the clinic: They were identified by police'as Eugene Galbreath, 21, Jim R. Doyle. 16, and Paul H, Burdick, 16, all of Detroit; Dorothy Christine Mannahan, 19, of Chicago; and Betty Jean Isc.-nhour, 20, of Springfield, 111. Scorggin said they told of a lour of crime that started when the boys set out April 1 to deliver a used car from Detroit to Los Angeles and included robbery of a Detroit service station, two robberies of the same Marion, Ind., service station, robbery of a station in Ontario, Calif., theft of another car in Salt Lake City, Utah, two robberies pC the same cafe in Hayden, Colo., and service station robberies in Wichita Falls, Tex., Tahoka, Okla., Wichita, Kans., Clovis, N. M., and Arkadelphia and Hope. Police said they picked up the Kirls, hitch-hikers, in Kentucky May 4. • . . o = Kiwanicms Have Musical Program Kiwanis Club observed National. «- -., ... Music Week Tuesday noon at Hotel 1 signed the : measure because Barlow with Thomas Cannon, band primary purpose" is ",10'-;relieve; - e i lieved it in "the interest ofi nomic stability" that both ,busi and the government ,be relieved l the potential liability f or dollars. But he -said there fccts in the measure and-: that Congress remedy them;. ?., Asked again •Mhat.Ca raise the statutory minimum from 40 to 05 cents: an' • hour /; v {' 3. In effect, prodded busirie reach wage agreements with ers and reduce -'price's'."' • :V ' Mr. Truman said, that certainty over the portal claims moved "current . wage .'nejj ationd can proceed more readily*t&*i a satisfactory -conclusion and «bOtsi nessmen will be : able to; plan;' \vithtSf assurance for full production JanaSs price reductions. ' v: .'••y^^-': ; v.Kfl>ws;lt "This," he real value to labor sand.': ment in the maintenance^o tmucd high level of em'ploymeiitj'li More than $6,000,000,OOO^in' ; ,stiitsS were filed by unions for portalpayfi;! claims, but many of them 1 ---• d4h "* been withdrawn since the case, brought by pottery worke'rssN® at Mt. 'Clemens, Mich., was r 1 -'-""' missed in federal court at -the ; quest of the union. -> The suits sought pay for workers spent preparing for Some made claims for such „„„„„„„„ as changing clothes.. Othars-wefellS, for sharpening tools and . simila^S activities. '•- '.- ,- •:.-• v'tWjffifjF • Mr. Truman emphasized • that'^HSSP , director of the Hope High band, in charge of the program; He quoted Roger Babspn as saying recently that music is more poworful than the atomic bomb. That it is.the one universal language used by every nation and through It can be expressed thoughts of either love employers and the •government! from potential liability "for billion's of dollars in so-called • portalitb-Si portal claims." ''••••••''•'•-i^•''&'$& At the same time, the president!? said, "some doubts hava';beeh4'63tS^ pressed to me, however.conceml^ ing the effects of this legislat| - , „ „... or hate—hope or despair. Mr. Can- lupon our wage and hour, starifl non also outlined futuie plans to Bros. He continued: ...•-;/•-"f-^SfiiJJ " ' i uiJi uaciiidiivtrb ui ciu guvm uiJiuui -\ \ *u i i« rt ^ ««f i,««i departments concerned 6 with the J- Any sore th.does not heal broad problem of defense. The coordinator would, said Robertson, be the "principal assistant to the nresident in all matters relating to the integration and coordination of national defense, representing the president and the civilian agencies instead of serving particularly about mouth, or lips. the tongue, 2. A. painless lump or thickening, especially in the breast, lips, or tongue. 3. Bloody discharge from the nipple or irregular bleeding from as spokesman for the military hier- ; any of ths natural body openings. archy." The council, lhe senator said, would "correlate our foreign policies, our military policies, and our economic policies and advise the president on these essential elements of national security. Has Been in Business Many Years But Is Unable to Tell Whether She Made Profit 26 Left Injured When Tornado Hits Trailer Camp Findlay. O., Mav 14 — (IP) —A tornado that ripped through the eastern edge of this city and \\ recked a trailer camp !eft at least 26 persons injured today. Police and volunteer workers were combing the debris to ascertain if there were any more casualties. No one was killed when the twister struck this northern Ohio city at 4 p. m. yesterday and within two minutes smashed 42 trailers and damaged three others. o TEARJERKER Haverford, Pa., May 14 — (IP)— A nurse al the home of J. Stanley Reeve was groping in the dark for a flashlight. She found an object of about the right shape and size and pashed button—then bing It was an old tear gas bomb. By HAL BOYLE Columbia, Mo., May 14 — (/P) — Mrs. E. E. Tydings has run a college rooming and boarding -house for almost a quarter century and still doesn't know whether she has made or lost money. "I never kept books so I'm not sure whether I broke even," she said. She doesn't seem too worried about it either way. It is an unlucky campus that doesn't have a woman like Mrs. Tydings. She has mothered a generation of University of Missouri students. She and her dentist husband, Dr. Tvdinss, cama here originally from Moberly, the home town of Gen. Omar Nelson Bradley. The move represented a personal sacrifice on the part of Dr. Tydings. "He left a good practice so we could come here to educate our children," said Mrs. Tydings. There were three — Glad Tydings, Merry Tydings and Elsie Pearl. I often wanted to ask Dr. Tydings why he called his children Glad and Merry Tydings — the campus got a kick out of the names — but somehow I never had the courage to inquire. The family bought a large white frame house a short distance from the campus. There was more space than they needed so Mrs. Tydings rented some of her rooms to students. She also began them. boarding .heir studies and most have done well since. There w'as one" — she laughed — "whose ambition was to see every picture show lhat came Lo town. I don't believe he came to much." 4. Progcssive change in the color or size of a wart or mole. 5. Persistent indigestion. G. Persistent hoarseness, unexplained cough or difficulty in swallowing. 7. Any change in normal bowel habits. Strike to Cut Bus Service in 9 States Alexandria, La., May l!i —(/P) — Officials of Southern Trailways A number of _ students worked | said today that Frederick Meyers, " ' " ' Chicago, union counsel, had requested postponement of ncgotia- iinn<; unlit ••l:iioi 1 fhiy vvppk" nn their way through college helping Mrs. Tydings with her cleaning and cooking shores. When I was in school she -served lunch and dinner for $5.50 a week —huge hearty country meals of the kind liked by harvest hands and college boys. There also as always two or three pies, several quarts of milk, and other food lefl in the kitchen windowbox at night. Every mid-: bo-en 'expected that miles night this supply was ravaged bv agreement was reach?d by Her original idea was to eke out the familv income while Dr. Tydings was getting established. After that it just became a habit. More than a hundred and fifty boys have lived in her home. "In the main they were well behaved and pleasant," she recalled. hungry boarders and their friends. Several football players short ot money managed to stay in school one year by nocturnal raids on the Tydings kitchen. They paid nothing.- Years later I mentioned this to Dr. Tydings and he said smiling: "It wasn't accidental that the food was pat there." He was a gentle, talented man tolerant of all but two things — the Republican party and roughhousing by the students in their rooms. He died last June and worked the day of his death. He had always worked. Mrs. Tydings — Grayer but still wearing the same soft smile —has gone on as before, making ahome in her big white house for lonely boys who see in her kindliness the image of their own mothers. She told me during a visit the other day that many former students write to her regularly. One has kept in touch with her since 1924. She is lonely herself now since the passing of her husband. "Generally they were serious in "I miss him so," she said. Red Agitators to Be Jailed Says Gen. Clay Frankfurt, Germany, May 14— (/P).—Gen. Lucius D. Clay declared today that agitalors would be jailed if Ihey attempted to capitalize politically on the desperate German food crisis. He said he had heard reports that the Communist party was at- .empting to develop strikes in the United States' occupation zone. The U. S. Military governor said 10 had no definite confirmation of the reports, but he told a news conference that "if any political agitator attempts to capitalize upon the serious food situation,; and if he is caught, he will be put Dchind bars." Clay's warning came as official American investigators reported .hat the wintertime resignation of the German people to food shortages was given way lo "an ugly mood of biller resentment" toward the United States. The military governor said he expeclcd some strikes in lhe U. S. zone but hoped there woiild be no demonstrations on the scale of the recent ones in the British zone. He said he hoped it would not be necessary to use force in the event of demonstrations or to colled food magnify even more appreciation W Pnor to its oujuimumnn...^as of music in the public'schools. ,V e£ ir, the Congress had reacHe'dsa Appearing witluhim on Tuesday's large measure of program was Miss 'Kathleen Card- 'leglslatidn to ' S3>.J ir 5f&!: °£^J?°P ul ^High — School Girls Glee "Club , and the newly organized Boys ^qtfe'a;^Club jflM.- .instructor, .-cftpwuii'^S^e-iittol,- music in the" grade - school^:. She presented a girl/s trio composed of Misses Betty Collins, Nell Coffee, and Mary Lois Ames and a boy's quartet, Al Williams, David Newborn, Jimmy Yaricey, and Ted Jones' in' several numbers that were enjoyed very much. Miss Effje Hyatt' accompanied at the piano. Mrs. Alva Reynerson was presented with a gift by the club for her fine work in the recent minstrel: Club guests were Beverley Faught of Liltle Rock, Hendrix Spraggiris. Chas. Kinard, Washington. D. C.. Frank Glass, Benton, and Lloyd Thrash and Sidney Stanford of the local Key Club. Illinois Woman Found Beaten to Death Rantoul, 111., May 14—(/P)—An attractive, 21-year-old beauty operator was found today beaten and strangled to death, with her underclothing torn off, in an alley be- reserves farmers. hoarded by German "I hope it won't be necessary to use troops," he said. Clay said measures would be lions until "later this week" on renewal of a contract between the bus company and the Amalgamated Association of Street, Electric Railway and Motor Coach Km ployes of Arneru-a (AFL). The ni'escnt contract expires at midnight Thursday, and it Ind unless an that lime a walkout oi 1100 bus opera tors, mechanics and terminal cm- I'loves in 11 sil-ites would occur. Meyers asked postponement of pogotiations because 1 of a death in his familv. but bus lin:? officials sa'd he did nut indicate whethe" the strike threat also would be postponed. In us ri'plv to Meyers the com puny reminded the union that the present contract IKIS only 48 hours to run. It. K. .1eff"i?s executive vice-president oi Southern Trail- \vavs said, and urucd the union to designate a substitute with whom the company could resume negotiations. Jeffries said no official strike notice lias been received by the bus company. Negotiations were broken offcast week-end bv union representatives who said in a statement that unless the companv was preparing to order substantial wa«e increases "there v.-js no point in talkin Nine states \vi"'l:l be affcc'od by the walkout — Louisiana. Texas, Arkansas, Mississippi, Alabama. taken to alleviate the food situation within a lew w'eeks. He expressed hope the crisis would be eased by a speedup in the shipment of grain from the United Stales, by a large- scale program of providing dried milk al an early dale to supplement grains, and bv collections from the hoards o£ reluctant farmers. The American investigators predicted that increased criticism of the military government could be expected from German politicians and the man in lhe street. Woman Tried to Unmask Robber, Shot to Death Pcoria, 111., May 14— (IP}— A holdup man, angered because a woman victim attempted to tear his mask from his face, shot her to death earlv today while she was parked with a man in an automobile in Bradley park in the north- hind a garage. Authorities had not determined immediately whether the victim, Miss Edna Lucille Kietzman, hud been raped. Robbery apparently was not the motive for her death, since her wallet and money were iound near her body. A rope had been wrapped twice around her neck. Her face had been beaten, her knees were skinned, and she was unclad from the waist down, Peavler said. One shoe was missing. wage, standards. I, trus$thiffi$jft1 the passage of thes'portal-tojpM] nntlt W.A.1t«,.:.., +, it~ L't-7. £iii-_--_ - ..i/ASl 1 -, -i-'j^a, Last Minute; Note Saves Doomed M<m By CHARLES WICKENBI Raleigh, N, C., May 14— vwi ,^ Handwriting exper ts double' checked a suicide note today b"' Jieved written by the wife of CliEi lie Phillips, 38, which won him:..„,,„. stay of execution only 24 hours ; be|il fore he was to die for her iriurW dor. ^ ' Gov. Gregg Cherry granted"•*.„„•-,-, lips a stay of execution until atB? thonties determine who wrote : " " note, which said Mrs. Etta 1W, Philips wanted to die. Attorne' Neill Salmon said he w'ould'•£ for a new trial next week for; 1 tenant farmer who claimed ;«.«,,,,» his wife was killed acciden^alPy*! when he tried to take a pistol away? from her. -..- ".r|w( Salmon said that the state-BuSs reau of Investigation had alrea^"*' assured him that the suicide matched other samples of Phillips' handwriting, •' ...... Salmon said that the note w'£fs : found by Mrs. Phillips' sister Mp¥i Rosa Lee Hayes, in a pair -«bfi rumpled slacks while search'ft through the dead .woman's • ; ' A ""-*' S Another Sex-Murder west section of Peoria. Th.a dc'iid v. Oman was Mrs. Olive Baker, W, wife of Marshall Baker, a brewery employe. Detectives Harry Schult/. and George Gridley said William Dollard, 30, a mill clerk on vacation, told them this story: Dollard and Mrs. Baker were parked un a lonely road about 1:15 a. m. today when a man wearing a handkerchief mask opened the car door on Mrs. Baker's side. "This is a holdup. I want some money," the bandit said. Mrs. Baker grabbed at his mask and the bandit placed the pistol at Mrs. Baker's throat, fired ones, and fled. Dollard was released afler qucs- Uoning by police. Dollard told police he met Mrs. Baker, whom he had not known Tennessee, Kentucky, Illinois and previously, in a tavern about 4 Missouri. p. m. yesterday. —NEA Telephoto The fifth victim in the series of murders in the Cos Angeles area was Mrs. Latra Trelstad, mother of three children. Police are combing the amusement zone on the beach at Long beach for the fiendish sex-slayer of Mrs. Trclstad. Mrs. Phillips had been „. the slacks on the day of the „„„„ ing, and Salmon said that she-,prv sumably had stuffed the note 'dnVi pocket. ••'•:. • '^j'l • T ^f "°V? indic ating a "triarigleS in their lives, was dated » : -- I - t ' 18, 1046. -In part, it said: , ,>,, v «™ "I have tried it twice before'bMf I just failed to carry out my plafflg but I am going through with it foSi day no matter what way it take " for death is what I want and thi very day." •'"•""$**« Une note asked Phillips to u d three things: '- ; »-*»» ., "Don't go about that woman Ml Raleigh no more, don't drink more liquor and where ever you? go or be I want you to take Maria? and Tony and keep them, tor both'" of them is yours and aie just hke you." , The note said "I could not bel heve it about the other womanf right when I knew what liqaoc, would do and I hope this day of sotth, row will cause you to say and thwJ and never drink another drop fo« you have too good a head aod sense to let liquor lead you in su a thing." ' The note indicated that writer went outdoors, for it enq "I have just come m fiom behind the house looking at pretty sunshine and the corn tn grown down across the fields, | I knew it would be my last time Phillips was convicted last S^ tember and sentenced to die vj the fatal shooting ot his wife their farm shack near Angler, 1 He denied the killing, saying it accidental. He testified that she polled ,, a sourvenir pistol as/they sat do« to dinner. They grappled gun went off. TWO BOYS DROWN Malvern, May 14— laft-^l Elliott, 12. and. a Cauahman. drow^ _ pond yesterday «<«»•• 4v,«vf»«i m the Tulip Pi here,

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