Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 14, 1952 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, July 14, 1952
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It to OflJc, D., iiWrt • , ^ "*" M I, ,' t , i A f, . ii * 'uT'it "'it. .. ' ' , • ' jn» JDB* 0»7« Month 4,M f torn frfci** en double tot on Kant Srd street, RM««n*bi« grlco, Write L. W, ipntti, ton* W, Hobbd, tt«w M«xlco. or cell 7414? the 4th or fltH of July, SSIFIED DISPLAY IMW fuMtimtw 7ofl ptf InOD * 1 ^«,.m,,,««,, t , Me tare Inch ivitiNMfttmr^ifw WO P0fr JUlCfl iVliANKf «I»Y». or* w ton- A*, Irregular at dtlp» ike am aniWoy we, I ROOM modern houte with Bend»x fltilomnllo washer. 710 Adeir. $690 down and nmume monthly p»ym»riU of $22.31, 4 tot* 100 x 200, Ronlon Rond, V* Rtlte from To|.fi5.Tei». IBM, Monroe Orant, 710 Adalr. until 5 DM. f lwwinfl <wy> ... «Mrv* th* rloW f» , ell odv»rtt»«m»nfi of. Wfeollwi and ft r*J*et Meh o« HOUIM want « on* will not Irt Wont Adi uhl*M to our ofttnlloo ftlon ot od oml th* ONI 74431 BKAUTIFtJT, quality HoUtoln em, $78 up, MiUatlon Mink, fas up, Volghl Fftrmi, Lomlra, Wl« —AtUhla, Tox«», B-J81 I Announcements ittttortttd to following art nitrite office litlon »f Ui* elefttioni: f^ t J; J W &' *> 3 "* 5 yjjN * WI^'PT*£ • )? tt * W7* ^ ' ' N CHIT 8TUART Her Per R«pr«««ntatlve TALBOT fKlLD 1R, Per County CLAUD H. BUTTON U. r A. LUCK Per Sheriff C. COOK Aldtrmen Ward 1 1 CASK pickup bullcr, Good »hnpc~, Price $600. BUI Beard, I mile on Columbu* hluhwny. 11.31 fool Eitotc for Sol* IE STAR F«« 1M7 i*i* »UIUIHIN« .CO. ', rm rn, ofHrrwon by M«m«*«» «i •I KM • flf*M(* AtMlM iHfMM *l IMM Hop* oml (H * * Mlft<MtM^*t<*M*,'ttl 1*HI **W fr kr i**fi«rMt»t*HM**t**f*»»»»«» 1 *l*00 i^iQ H*mprt«H». N*VO«IO, i^ Howard, end MilUr coun* TWO bedroom homo, hardwood floor*, venoUnn blind«, 08 by m lot, on pavemont, small down payment, balancu |95 per month, 102 South Sprtico street, FIVE room home, hardwood floors Venetian blind*, *800 cash and assume OI Joan, total monthly payment, $38. Located on pavement nt )00 Bouth Spruce, i SIX room homo with three bedroom*, modern throughout and s oloio in, never*! large shade tivog, 102 foot frontage on pavement at 800 JSflst Third street, TJIRED3 bedroom home with attic Ventilation, Venetian bllads, hard- Wood floors, garage, 87 by 100 lot buy equity ond assume FHA loan, 1410 South Pine street, tflVG room home on cornwr lot, across vrmd from Brookwood School, on pavement and «loso in, buy equity and assume FHA loan, monthly payments of $34.01. FOSMR — ELLIS Rent Estate, Insurance, Loans 100 East Second Phono 7-4002 9-31 Notict HAUL and spread *and I1.2Q yard. Oruvol Available. Foy Hummoni Phono 7-2050. JO-1M P. T, Stnggs has moved his law ofttoo from Currlgon Building to the tqwth floor ot thc^^lrst Nutlonal Dank Building, Rooms 400, Hope, Arkunsai. 7-Bt Sorvicci Offered WABY Bitting done at my home. Mrs. Nellie Brooks, Dial 7*4430. 10-31 Reward MAN'S wrtit watch, Mudo by Orniiu, Reward. Dial 7-5810. n-at Stroyed BROWN home mulo from my place 'nt Showr Spring*. Plouio notify Q. P, Young, Route », Hope, Arkansas, H-H , Ore- Sell Lnk<J City, atUuva l Mt Mole H tip Wonttd Mt iSSwW-tt ;?*^t^W?vH?, PIPE WELDERS Must Hove passed Certified Pipe Test, and hove refinery; powerhouse, booster station, e,tc Welders experience. $2.75 per hour, 54-hour Workweek, PIPE ' FITTERS Must have $ years «xp«rience in rtflMry qnd ppw«rhouse Sovqiiinah Plant Georgia R, .. (Bob) DANIELS JOE JONES Cor Ald*rmnn Ward I FRED JOHNSON DWIOHT niDCJDlLL PAUL for Aldarmin Ward I B. L. UETTIO SUtt* 8tn*t* TOM J. SILVEY • °- CROW Chanogllor it Dlvlilon. 6th Dlitrlet) WESLEY ilOWAltD A. P. STKEL For Conpreis ------- HARRIS OHEN *y tfte Aweeteted Ptutt NATIONAL UIAOUK w L PCLOB Brooklyn 52 22 .703 . New Vork 47 28 .027 3'/ 3 8t. Louli 47 35 .573 9 ChlCito 43 30 .544 It;, PhiWtfeipfrli 36 41 .406 17'/i Cfhc(«h»« 3<3Ji .43020'/. Boston 31 47 .307 23 I'ltUburgh 23 99 .280 33 fntOAY'8 RESULT* Pittsburgh 6 Now York 2 Brooklyn 6 Chicago 5 Boiton A Cincinnati 1 Philadelphia 4 St. Louis 3 (10 In- AMERICAN LEAGUE W L, Pel. CD 46 30 .003 40 35 .908 2',j 43 34 .558 3Vj 41 30 .532 40 30 New York Chicago Cleveland Ballon Washington Philadelphia fit, Louli Jjutrolt .520 0 32 38 .457 11 33 40 .418 14'/a 25 51 .329 21 FRIDAY'S RESULTS St. Louis 8 New York 3 Boston 10-5 Detroit 0-3 Cleveland U Philadelphia 7 Washington 2 Chicago 1 (10 In- nlngti) ll'2 tUrtlbyl ct034m:s 12 SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION W L Pel. 49 Under Par in St. Paul's Open Tourney ST. PAUL, Mtiin. (ffi~ St.Pnul'* ollci- Unit Course — 0,577 yards long from tho bnck tens nnd rntcd pur 72 ~ la ii public «olf course bulk for the ordinary golfer, Vlsltlnu pros cumputlnu In the $10.000 St, Paul Open Golf Tournament over tho courHo tiro proving «8«1» that they play no ordinary game, At tho ond ot two days of firing, 47 pro* and two amateurs boasted ."Ill-holt! totals that were under par. Two plnyors — Henry Ransom, St, Andrews. Ill,, and Al flessclink, Kucpndlcio, Calif. — shot 04s on opcnlnB day. On the second day, five plnyern shot OOs. Heading tho field as tho 77 low Kcororu too off for today's third IB-hole round U Ransom, Ho count- ud u 00 yeatorritty for a 30-holo tolnl ot 130—14 under par. Second with 00>eO-'.3a I* Sum Sncad. "White Sulphur Spring*. W.Vn., nnd third In Gary Mlddlecoff, Memphis. Tomu, with OS.08-133. But not nit namu Kolfcra arc finding tho covtrso easy. Tommy Bolt. Durham. N.C., quit after another of his now famous outbursts, Shooting nixes on two con- socutlvo holes, ho broke two clubs nnd w«lked oft tho course In disgust. In fourth placo is Tod Kroll, New Hartford, Conn,, with 03-09-134. Four wro tied at 133, They arc BoKSQlink. who sou rod to 71 from hut opening 04 ;Johnny Palmer, Baden. N.C., 67-Oi; Roborlo do Vinconxo, Buenos Aires, 60-00; and Ralph Blomqulsl, ISagla JRock, Cullf,, 07-68. Dotending Champion Lloyd Man grum, Chicago, nnd Milon Muru- *lc, Herklmer, N.Y., nre Hod at 187. Mtmgrtim had n 07 yoslorduy. New Orleans Atlanta Mobile Chattanooga Nashville Birmingham Momphli Little Hock 80 41 .549 48 40 .545 40 43 .53(1 47 41 .534 44 40 .489 41 47 .466 30 30 .438 37 48 .41)3 Last night's results: Atlanta 0 Mobile 5 Birmingham 0 New Orleans 4 Llttlo Rock 4 Chattanooga 2 Memphis U Nashville 7 Tonight's gomes: Mobile at Atlanta Nuw Orleans at Birmingham Llttlo Rock at Chattanooga Memphis at Nashville COTTON STATES LEAGUE Meridian Natchez Monroe Greenwood Pine Bluff El Dorado Hot Springs Greenville W L 40 31 47 43 Pet. .013 43 .573 37 .538 43 37 ,fl3li 41 30 .513 30 42 -.481 31 4U .392 20 93 .354 Half Brooklyn Race Entries Given Chance NEW YORK W — Tho 64th and richest of all Brooklyn Handicaps will bo I'Bcod over a mile and oiuv quui-tor nt Aqueduct today with t»t least halt of the field of 1!) rated a iiood chance to take down the major share of the purso. If all ot the overnight entries faco the barrier, the turf classic, first run at old Qravesend track in 1887, will have a «ro»s value of $60,300 with the winner taking homo $«,800. County Delifiht from Paul Mel- Uttd Cart For Soli SELECT USED CARS AT arrriG NASH MOTORS IW8 .Chuyrolft. Atw (f* O O C* 5*d»n. Sw thi« *K X w K one ,..,., > ,,,,.,,.,.> > v~—« T *J * *J IMS Jeep Panel. /f. r» f\ r- Wl^JS; $595 ,h Statiuti *t» T P* f*\ f . A te*l bwyH. I KsJ K y ;,.....^ i s/ / ->•/ i$650 *^^^^p Last night's results: Hot Springs U Pine Bluff 10 Monroe 5 £1 Dorado 3 Natchez 7 Meridian 1 Greenwood 5 Grounvllle 0 Tonight's games: Hot Springs at El Dorado Pino Bluff at Monroe Greenwood at Meridian Greenville at Natchez By Tho Associated Press PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE Oakland 3-3 Portland 2-0 Los Angeles 6 Seattle 4 San Diego 4 San Francisco 3 Sacramento 7 Hollywood 2 INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Syracuse 3-Q Toronto 0-1 Montreal 4-8 Springfield 3-0 isec- ond gamo 10 innings) Baltimore 4-3 Ottawa 3-2 Buffalo 3 Rochester 1 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Minneapolis S Charleston 2 (10 in- nlngs) Milwaukee 12 Indianapolis 0 St. Paul S Columbus 2 Kansas City 4 Louisville 2 TEXAS LEAGUE Ft. Worth 6 San Antonio 4 Oklahoma City 0 Beaumont 0 Shroveport 5 Tulsa 1 Dallas at Houston postponed SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Atlanta 9 Mobile S Birmingham 6 New Orleans 4 Ltttlo Rock 4 Chattanooga 2 Memphis 11 Nashville 7 REISER SOLO CLEVELAND, July U UrV- The Cleveland Indians sold pinch hitter Peto Reiser today to their farm club at Indianapolis In the American association. OUT OF DOORS «tth Quick Shooter* Aren't For Sport* ' ' 6y WARREN PAGE Snooting Editor The trend in small arms for the Ol seems to be toward the quick (trcr. The swing now is to guns like our T-47 lightweight, which in some models will squirt as long as the trigger is held back, or the various forms of the Tommy, SchmelsBcr, and bten g"uns. perhaps thcso hofte-nozzlcd rifle guns have their military uses, but 1 tor one am strictly from Missouri on the need for even a semi-automatic In the sporting rifle category. From where I sit, the sporting ride, if we It-live Us target use ustele for the moment Is primarily a weapon with which to kill game m n sporting manner. That is to say quickly, cleanly, and safely. in l*i) sporting kills out of 100. it l.i only the lirst shot that a hunter can place exactly for a clean hit, right where the bulls eye should have been painted on the animal. A lot of boom-boom-boom after that may toss plontly o( lead in the fleeing critter's general direction, but those follow-up shots nrcn't going to be worth one iota more than the shooter's ability to aim them, no matter how fast his gun can spit lead. Up in Maine last Fall three of us were hunting u ridge cast of Purkcr Stream. The west ridge was the territory of four dther deer hunters out of the same camp. Two of them were carrying semi-automatic rifles — which is to say their rifle actions automatically kicked out the fired shell and fed in a new one, firing once for each pull on the trigger. By mid-afternoon one of our trio had neatly popped a nice eight- pointer. A few minutes after that we heurd u multiple shot fusillade from across tho crock, and as we started to haul our buck out, there was another burst of half a dozen fast shots. \Ve could hear the other four nimrods stomping around in the swamp by the brook trying to follow a blood trail left by a buck they'd hit some place or other with one bullet or anothei — and they never did find him. One aimed shot, one buck for us — two sprayings, wet feet am U.S. Flag Goes Up at Olympic Games Camp By WILL ORIM8LEY Hi£Li>irtK.i un—Tney raise the Stars aim airipcs toaay oter tne bustling American Olympic village of Kapeyiae wncre uncie Sam u fc.ruuig ior pernaps nis greatest oiu ox tiiese ancient games. A 12-nunute, swutly pacea ceremony ai tne gates nerams to me worm mat America is on. hand wun neany jao auilctes ana nit eyes on scores ot gold medai a wasted deer for them. A quick shooting sporting gun is handy in that you don't have to leflrn how to work the bolt or slide or the lever to make fast- t'ollow up shots. But the -rate of fire of a sporting weapon isn't — or at least needn't be — any faster than the shooter's ability to recover from the recoil and get his sights bearing for the follow up shot. If you play staccato tunes on the trigger of a self-loading weapon — and none of, our sporting equipment is designated to permit full automatic fire, or squirt until the trigger is released or magazine emptied — you'll quickly lose control of the gun. Walk out in the center of a 10- acre field sometime and put five rounds through any sell-loading gun bigger than a .22 just as fast as you can pull the trigger. The last bullet will zip off toward a cloud or the neighbor's barn. With sporting weapons, it's aimed shots that pay off, not blind squirts. The autoloading shotgun, on the other hand, is actually a basic part of our smoothbore scheme of things. It's cheaper than most doubles, usually easy in recoil, and you don't have to pump anything. But even the "automatic" shotgun isn't any better on ducks or doves than our ability to recover for the second and the third shots. Distributed by NBA Service rne rea - white - and - blue coiur ueurers were oruered to gatner at tne morning ceremonies <...iu murcn lour uoreasi, in luu ngaiia, to the scene where Amer- iv;«i is to De lor.nauy weicomea oy a i-aiiixing member of tne Finmsn 01 gunizing committee. men Avery iirundage, president 01 uie u. d. Olympic Commuicu, muKt-s a briet answering adaress to be followed by the national an- mem ana ouicial Hag-raising. me American snow nad Keen competition. Hussla's track forces, jir strengtn a aecp mystery, were scneauied to arrive Dy air tuuay. ine Russian trackmen and women men were to DO wniskca to tne communist retreat at Utanicmi, now c-ioseiy guarded and penetrated only tnrough special permission. With the arrival of the swimming diving and water polo teams yes lerday, tne American squad is al most intact. Tne lone missing rep rcsentativcs are the rifle and pistol snooters, competing in the world cnampionships at Oslo. Other teams went through lull-flegcd workouts. The towering basketball team, a strong Olympic favorite, had an early morning exhibition scnectuied with Israel. Bob Richards, star U. S. pole vaultcr, turned up with a lame leg and decided to forego further practice until the games start July 19. 'ine United States watched from the sidelines the newest Olympic dispute involving Chinese represen tation in the Olympic baskctbai: tournament. The issue was raised again yes tccday when the draw was made for a preliminary elimination tour nament and places were left for both the Nationalist and .Red China teams. PRESCOTT NEWS Monday, July 14 The Woman's Federation of the Presbyterian Church will meet on Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the church. One ol the least known, and best locations (ot fredglng for sea shells is off the Gulf Coast between Pensacola and Panama City, says the National Georgraphic Society. Ion's Roktsy stables has been as- cifntid top weight ol m pounds. four less than he packed in his recent third at Delaware Park in the Sussex Handicap, Although he woo tho Queens County Handicap over the Aqueduct track. County Delight hasn't shown, the speed and stamina he exhibited in *W1. As the result he jwolwbly will not b« better than the t&rd or fourth choice behind such routers «s Greentree Stable's Oua Hitter, winner of the Suburban and Monmouth Park Handicap: Chartran Stable's Crafty Admiral. runner-uv> in the Suburban and possibly the King Ranch's To Market, victorious to the M»$sachusutu , Oo« Hitter picks up 118 pounds, including Ted Atkinson. Crafty Admiral, with « weight assignment ot lltt pounds, wUl have Eric tfn in the saddle. To Market, with H9. U to b« ridden, by BUI JteiMd. Pftttnly Oe»%ht by Prescott H D Club Has July Meeting The Preseott Home Demonstration Club met Tuesday afternoon in tho home of Mrs. Allen Ersklne Jr. for the July meeting. The afternoon was spent In discussing pln.ns for the club's exhibit at the Nevada County Fair Delectable refreshments were served by the hostess. The next meeting will be held August 12 in the homo of Mra» Dale Ledbetter. Mrs. Carl Dalrymplo Honors Guests • . Mrs. Carl Dalrymplo entertained with on informal afternoon party on Tuesday at her home for tho pleasure of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Williamson and daughters, Elizabeth and Ruth of Arlington, VaV Mrs, Williamson will be remembered as the former, Miss Gertrude Westmoreland. The rooms were decorated with colorful arrangements of summer flowers placed at vantage points. Dainty refreshments were served from n tea cart to the 18 guests. Mr. and Mrs. J. V. McMahen Honor Daughter Mr. and Mrs. J. V. McMahen entertained with a lawn party' on Tuesday evening at their home honoring their little daughter, Betsy Jane, on her second birthday. After games were played the little guests Sarah Margaret Purtle Jimmy Franks Sylvia Gray, James Wylle Duke, and Kinney Formby, were served ice cream and cake. Rubber balls were given as favors. B 4. PW Club Honors Ulttlo League Team The Prescott Business and Professional Women's Club honored their Little League baseball club at their regular dinner and business meeting Tuesday night at the Hotel Law son. Coaches Hitman May, Dale* Spradlin and Carl West introduced the following players and gave their records. Those boys are Irom Ros*ton. Willisville and Waterloo. Their team batting average is .303. Gene Fore is tied lor lirst place with home runs with a total of two with Waters. P. Sulivan and Simpson all boasting one each. There have been eight home runs Bit so lar iu the season, with liv* coming Irom this t**m. There we« twenty one B & PW members end one guasi, Mrs. WeUs, Mr. and Mr*. Frank Williamson «nd daughters Ruth Obtrude aod. had as their guests Mr. and Mrs Bill Rettig and Suzanne of Texarkana, Mrs. Joe Wright and children of Hope. Mrs. D. S. Jordan spent Tuesday in.Texarkana. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Smith of Magnolia attended thu funeral services for Mr. C. J. Brooks Tuesday morning at the Presbyterian Church. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Cox of Lincoln, Neb., are the guests of Mr. aud Mrs. Charlie Thomas and Mrs. Cox's father, Dr. J. E. Gentry, who Is 111 in the Cora Dornoli Hospital. Mrs. Calvin Cassidy of Magnolia was a Tuesday visitor in Proscolt. Mr. and Mrs. George Haynie of North Little Rock have been the guests of Mrs. Howard Haynie. Mrs. Floyd Leverctt of Hope was the Tuesday guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ira Davis. Mrs, Robbie Wilson and her daughter, Miss Dorothy Wilson of Little Rock, have returned from a i motor trip to points on the Gulf Coast ' Mr. and Mrs. Dcnton Robinson of Texarkana announce the arrival of a daughter, Dennic Sue on JulV 6th. Mrs. Mettie Robinson is the paternal grand mother and Mrs. and Mrs. E. H. Weaver the maternal grand parents. Giants Drop 2d Straight to Pirates NEW YORK, (UP) -Hey, Leo Durocher. what about that "operation miracle?" This was about the time a year ago when the jaunty Giants suddenly got going and wound up with the most astounding stretch run in baseball history—with a pennant playoff payoff against the! Dodgers, Qut now, even though the Giants! are much closer to the Dodgers j ttoan they were in 1951, the outlook! is getting bleaker by the day. Why,! the Giants can't even boat the' Pirates—regarded the poorest team| in the majors. j Yesterday, the Pirates swept! their first series since July 3 1951, | when t&ey pnade it two straight) over the GUmts by topping them, 6 to t. Tb« Pirates now have won five ojrt of II games from the Giant?, tnd that included a two- WMtf ttWTOi scries triumptf I tteejr U* trip to tte Polo Convention Set Record for Noise By RELMAN MORIN CONVETION HAL, Chicago — The great ling-power derby, a strange tribute of Americans howled itself into exhaustion in th< wee hours this morning, having five men as choices for the highcs office in the land. For nearly eight hours, last nigh and today, five bands of Republi cans made as much noise as the; possibly could. They used most o the known instruments for disturb ing the peace— cowbells, whistles sirens, a pipe organ, tin and wood cu rattles, brass bands, and no least of all, the human voice. History will never be able to re cord which group racked by th< highest score in sore throats. Or could you say which of thi five put on the best mob-scene in the aisles, waving saucers and col ored streamers into the air, re leasing balloons, capering, cavorl ing and having, generally, a high old time. .There were governors, senators congressmen and worthy citizens iren of standing, in each of thi demonstrations. They wore strang head dresses, Hawaiian leis, am straw hats with slogans plasterei across the top. They hoisted pretty shrieking girls on their shoulders and banged each other in the eyi with placards. Of the five spectacles— they are carefully arranged by vice presi clents in charge of spontaneou demonstrations— there was some thing to be said for each. Those who launched Sen. Rober A. Taft and Gen. Dwight D. Eisen howor lasted longest and made the most noise. No doubt about that. But the blue-and-gold riot on behalf of Gov. Earl Warren ot California was somehow warmer and sweeter. Moreover, when electricians threw a blazing, powder-blue spotlight on Mrs. Warren and the Warrens' three blonde, photogenic daughters— Virginia, Nina and Dorothy— everybody joined in the acclamation. All three, in evening gowns, were 'Tanks Are Walloped by Legion, 16 tot By Donald Hobb» The Hope Legionnaires (or th second time this Week, easily d< leated the Red River Tomics 1 to 1, at Legion Park last night. Hope got off to a fast start wi !our runs in the first Inning, thref| sases on balls a single by Mar Fiiagamo, a double by Gordii Beasley, and a triple by Bob Ros Hope did the same again in thi second getting four more runs o three walks, and hits by Anderso Fiiagamo, and Beasley. Hope picked up two more in th third on two walks and single ay Anderson and Fiiagamo, con: bined with a double by Hopson. Hope got one in the 8th on single by Beasley combined witj three errors. Hope picked up two more in t 5th on Bob White's home run wit Gary Anderson on base. Hope then got their other thre [Our Doily Bread llctfd Thin by Tht Editor .Alex. H. Ws»hburrt_—. Book of Numbers and Hymn of Hate Against Capitals today's "Quotation ie who hath not a dram of folly his mixture, hath pounds of nch worse matter in his compost- til. —Charles Lamb Hope 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 232 Star H Hap* If**, Prtti 1*17 Coniolldol*<l Jan. U. 1*2* iNowhore clous a telephone direc- Iry take a worse beating than in (business house, and>,yet it seems me Southwestern Bell Telephone Tractor Meet Won Here by Johnny Burke Johnny Burkn of DeAnn will re- in the 8th on two walks and single by Hopson and Nix. The Tomics got the lone run i the 6th on two hits, a single an a double. Danz Stevens, winning pitche gave up one run on three hit walked four and struck out 1 Hope made no miscucs. • Adams, losing pitcher gave 10 runs on 10 hits, walked 8 a struck out three. Lumpkins, h: relief gave up 7 runs on 5 hit; walked three and struck out oni Tomics made 4 errors. Billy Hearn will be on the moun for Hope Monday night as the take on Hot Springss Eagles i Legion park. Wednesday night U Barksdale Bombers will bo here Hope Hopson, rf, 'cf Huddleston, 1£ (7) Anderson, ss White. 2b Fiiagamo, cf D. Ross rf (C) Beasley, Ib Barrentine, Ib (7) Gunter, 3b B. Ross, If cf Nix 'cf, (7) Martin, c Stevens, p Red River Baird, cf Musgrove, 2b Walker, rf Mair, rf (G) J. Brown, Ib Miller, Ib (4) P. Brown, ss Sullivan, c Sharp, 3b Duncan IE Adams p Lumpkins p (4) Red River Hope 30 1 3 000 001 000—} 442 012 03x—J neatly curled and coiffed, smilii with white teeth flashing, and vei proud of papa. Oddly enough, there was no d( _ onstration at all when ex-Gov. Hi rold Stassen was named, althout a pretty woman in a glowing yej low dress made the speech. SI was Mrs. C. E. Howard— Mar( to her friends. Gen. Douglas MacArthur's pai tisans, fewer in number but sei ond to none in energy, were fifl and last on the scene. They pai aded carrying giant photographs MacArthur, and sang 'Old Soldij Never Die," and "Oklahoma," of deference to (Fred L. Coogaij the Oklahoman Who made the noi inating speech. Legal Notice Legal Notict NOTICE OF APPOINTM6NT A8 ADMINISTRATRIX In the Matter of the Estate of Ruth S. Keating, deceased No. 815 Notice is hereby given that the undersigned was appointed admin. istratrix of the estate of the above name decedent on June 37, 1653, said administration having been granted by the Probate Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas. The decedent departed this life intestate at Hope, Arkansas on June 14,1058, Ail persons having claims againct the estate must exhibit them, duly verified .to the undersigned Withio sue mouth* from the date of the first publication of this notice, or they shall be forever b*rrsd and precluded from any b«ge|ft to toe NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT AS EXECUTOR In the Matter of the Estate of Addelle Briant Waddle, deceased No. 813 Notice is hereby given thati, instrument dated March 13, Ifl was on the 24th day of June, 195 admitted to probate in the Probatf Court of Hempstead County, Ar kansas as the last will of the abovj name decedent and the undersigheq has been Appointed executor there under. Any objections to the pr bate of the will can be effected bi filing a petition within the timlj provided by law. All persons having claims againsl the estate must exhibit them, $ verified, to the undersigned witU,. six months from the date of the firs! publication of this notice, or tjiejf shall be forever barred and prel eluded from any benefit in thJ estate. This notice first published on 5 day of July, 1952. C. P, Waddle EXECUTOR 4}$$. Main St.. Hope, Ark. July 5, I? Attention Farmers; You can plant the following ! feed crops QS late as July I 20th: ' • Funks 6, Hybrid Seed Corn | • Jwett Sudan ^ • Combine Milo 1 • Hmti • WhiDDorwiHo, pmpany could use a tougher j present Hempstead county in the kpcr than it docs when printing'[state 4-H club tractor driving con|e Hope directory. It's too fragile tost on the University of Arkansas .r u book that's supposed to last 4.11 club Camp. One 4-H Club boy year. •Comments V 'on anything that : may take part in the stato compel- |ight tend to Increase the already ition. vollen cost of local 'phone service 2 More Highway Jobs Advertised for Contract Bid LITTLE ROCK (/P) — The Arkrtn sas Highway Commission today nd vertiscd two more projects on which bids will bo opened July 25. This brings to 16 the number of jobs scheduled to be contracted on that date. The latest additions are both in Criltcnden County and involve 1329 miles of gravel surface course ironi"7ach""coum7 in" Arkansas! "» Simsboro-North road, and 1.01H Volunteers to Man Big U.S. Sky Watch By JERRY T. BAULCH WASHINGTON —Civilian and ears have begun plugging the gups in America's nidnr screen in round-the-clock sky watch to from Star Arkansas —-Partly cloudy, UM-H thundershowera toddy, ' day In North tonight. Not s8'V,_ In North Tuesday. U Saturday's hljh 93: lew fllf Sunday's high 62; low flS. HOPE, ARKA -- Young Burke, IB, son of Mr nnd i "Z "'.'"„ ' Irs. Josso Blll-kn. was soWtnd I aW P1OJLU! '' , l-en't popular, but 1 believe it is j Mrs. Jesse Burke, was soleutedi industry-wide fact that direc- Saturday afternoon in the Hemp pries are '.self-sustaining. That is, he advertising which they carry stead county tractor driving and care contest at Hope Fair park. Johnny used a John Deere tractor overs their printing cost. I Therefore this comment isn't go-1 in the contest. to cost telephone-users any-i Tractor lenders Charles Bock fung. and the comment itself is | o [ shovcr Springs conducted the lupartiul because my business i county contest with the assistance Bouse never printed a telephone Directory in its life, nnd doesn't pxpcct to. The directory paper stock should of Travis England of Shovcr Springs, John Keck Jr., of Hope, and Lloyd Smittle of Patmos. Implement dealers assisting the •e tougher — at least tough enough ( voluntary youth leaders and pro|o stand up for the year that the book is supposed to last. One of the major exasperations around a newspaper office is news y submitted by public bureaus Imd private citizens in which every Bother word is capitalized. Uncongcious imitation of the printed page is the cause of this rouble. Folks look at a newspaper a,nd see only the big typo of the jgiadlines. Therefore they capital- fize almost every word o£ a story Ithey are writing for the paper acvep though they know it's going I to bo printed in small body-type. Actually, newspapers don't use 'capital letters in news-stories at 'all except for proper nnmes. There are no exceptions. If the word you are writing isn't John Smith you can be absolutely sure the newspaper is going to do its level best to murder those capital letters. viding a tractor were: Frank Walters, a John Deere; Bill Gentry, a Massy Harris; John Keck, a Ford; and Ed Thrash, a Farmall. Mr. Walters gave a demonstration in the selection, adjustment, and care of spark plugs for your tractor. miles of grnvcl surface course on i guard the United States the West Memphis urban boundary, sneak air attacks. North No. 2 loud. Both nre federal M ort , than 150,000 volunteers be gnu going on shifts lit about G.OOC stations in 20 states strctchec i across the Northern rim of th( country and down the East anc West Coasts. But the Air Force said it urgently needs another 350.000 civilians to do tho job properly. President Truman backed up the air watcher recruiting drivo during the week end with the statement that every citizen who co-operatcts "is helping to prevent the war none of us wants to happen." The President said it was a corn- Parley Delay Could Mean Truce 'Break' PANMUNJOM, Korea, (UP> — The Communists called a two-day mon sense precaution "in this new age in which hostile forces are recess in Korean truce negotiations , long-range bomb I said there arc no exceptions. The word "president" is capitalized when referring to the President of the United States, but every other office-holding title in e whole world, public or private, Ifis set in lower-case. > -• There's a practical reason behind this lower-cnse — or anti- capital — rule. It's tedious business handling capital-letter copy on a typesetting machine, and besides, capitals belong in headlines — not in the story itself. One of our trade surveys made a study of how capital-letter copy slowed down linotype composition Active competition in the driving contest was given young Burke by Charles (Butch) Beck, Roy Seymour, James Robert Fuller, Robert Smittle and Jimmy England. The alternate position was awarded to young Beck, 15 of Shover Springs. In the junior division of the contest for 4-H club youth under 14, John Dennis Evans of Columbus placed first, Phillip Rowe of Hope second, and Don Lloyd of Hopewell third. Each was awarded a 4-H Club T-shirt in recognition of his ability and effort. Tractor maintenance and 'care is a leading 4-H Club demonstration in HeVnpstead county with 75 boys enrolled states County Agent Oliver L. Adams who directed the Tractor Driving contest. Each boy enrolled is provided with a set of. work ^he,e.ts eagh^year enrolled. Tractor care before ahd after driv 1 ing skill in handling the tractor and safety receive major emphasis in the training. Johnny Burke will attend State 4-H Club Camp July 21 to 25 with 12 other Hempstead €ounty 4-H Club boy's and girls, two voluntary leaders and an Extension Service worker. The State Camp is limited new I Nations proposal to break the deadlock over exchanging war prisoners. The Reds gave no explanation in asking for the recess. Neither would the U. N. disclose what occurred during the 10 daily secret sessions which preceded the request. However, it war likely the U. N. had submitted a ne,-.- proposal or statement Sunday which the Communists wished to study or refei to a higher authority for decision. The Red request followed a bittei top-level Chinese Communist pro test charging that American planes attacked Manchurian soil last Fri day during the big U. N. raid on Pyongyang, capital of North Korea Radio Peiplng disclosed the pro test, but did not say to whom, i anyone, it had been delivered. The broadcast said Chinese Premier Chou F.n-lai charged that eight American Sabrcjets strafed the Manchurian air base at Antung just across the border from north west Korea, killing two Chinese and wounding 47. Chou said the border violation had created a "still graver situation" and warned that the U. S. must bear the responsibility for the lay Th* Anooi»t«a DomocrntlC on 32 newspapers. The samo piece wot copy written in an "up" or cap Hal-letter style required 4 minutes and 8 seconds, but the "down" or non-capital style required only 3 minutes and 45 seconds. Multiply this by a full working day and you have an unanswerable reason for newspapermen's hatred of capital letters — which are presumptuous to begin with. to 1200 youth and leaders representing all the counties of Arkansas. consequences. A 5th Air Force spokesman, relaxing the usual rule against answering Communist propaganda Continued on Page Two Co-ed Slain on Campus of Columbia NEW VbRK Ml—A pretty 20-yeai old girl was shot to death on the Columbia University campus to day. Her slayer fled with a gui still in his hand. • Police identified the victim as. "•'Eileen Fahey of New York City. The shooting was in the Pupin' building, the university's physics laboratory. Seconds later, a man emerged, a gun still in his hand, and told a passerby: "I just killed a girl; call the police." But he disappeared from the scene before police arrived. The slaying was about the time university classes were beginning 'din most buildings. Students were streaming across the campus as police "began a search for the slayer. Virginia Votes This Tuesday on Sen. Byrd RICHMOND, Va. (/PI—Virginia Democrats decide tomorrow whether to give Sen. Harry F. Byrd a new six-year lease on his seat in Congress or to nominate as his successor an ex-Army colonel who once served on Gen. Eisenhower's staff. The state's Democratic primary election will climax a tempestuous race between Byrd and Fran cis Pickens Miller. Some observers see it as the most serious challenge yet raisec to Byrd's 19-year Senate career. Miller, who served two terms in the State Legislature more than a decade ago, is predicting a vote turnout of 280,000 of which he Continued on Page Two Air Base Is Signed by President WASHINGTON Iff! — President Truman today approved an act authorizing $2,390,282,800 for mill tary construction — mostly secret air bases But the new law also provides for closer controls over military spending The act is merely an authoriza tion for the construction progran The actual appropriation, in a scp arate bill, amounted to $2,280,00, 000 about 740 million short o Truman's recommendation, The authorization act approves $328,047,800 for the Army, $2,560,875,000 for the Navy and $1,813,360,000 for the Air Force. Most of the Air Force fund is tabbed for secret airfields from Japan to Europe They are for use only by U S forces and are separate from fields to be used by mutual security forces ers and atomic weapons." The human lookouts nre needed the Air Force explained, to mak up for the scientific weakness o radar. For one thing its tentacle cannot reach beyond the earth' curvature. For another, radar can not detect planes sneaking in undo 5,000 feet in mountainous or hill country. In conjunction with this program, the Army disclosed last month it had moved anti-aircraft batteries into positions of readiness around strategic targets. The Army said this precaution had no special significance other than "an increased stale of operational readiness." The air watchers, using binoculars, will report suspicious or unidentified aircraft to 32 filter stations. The information will be passed along and checked in a co-operative network set up by the Air Force and the Air Defense Command. Jet interceptors are ready on a 24-hour alert to meet any verified threat. States in the watcher network are: Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Massachusetts, New York, New Jersey, Connecticut, Rhode Island, Pennsylvania, Delaware, Maryland, Virginia, West Virginia, Ohio, Indiana, Michigan, Illinois, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Iowa, North Dakota, South Dakota, Montana. -.vJU,.i«HH NIZE KITTIES—The fledgling blue Jny seen above foil from his trectop nest, landing in the back yard of Lloyd Bectley, Hutchinson, Kansas, resident. About the samo time Bcetloy's cat gave birth to five kittens who made friends with the bird instead of eating it. Only disturbed member'ot th* \lclino family is mama cat who seems more interested in a blue]ay supper,/ Kefauver Flays Eisenhower as Merely 'Amiable Smile' Covering Up for Old Gang M. Rowe, Jr., County Boy at Forestry Camp Marshall Rowe, ,I,r. of Washington Is representing Hempstead county ,4-H clubbers at State For Petjt Jean park neni SYRACUSE, N. Y. (/I 1 ) Sun. Estes Kefauver said today that DwiKht Eisenhower "Is tho unwitting tool of the few greedy men who have long sought to control this country's economy." "The Republican party may hnve put on an amiable smile," In; told a Syracuse luncheon meeting "but it looks like the same old ptirly to mo." The Tennessee Democrat concentrated his attack on the men who .Else_nhow.er. -to Idaho, Washington, California. Oregon unci *** .. , yv „*..... , '" £-fc',VV»VU4 |M»VI*Hw>V.pr ' HJ *uu ,-lvwJ/>.*-.1 - fcday ^hrtXigh Saturdaynic'iin presidential 'nomination and ! on the platform approved unnni mously by the GOP convention. "The GOP hns done it again," suid Kefuuver in his prepared ad dress. "Three times the faithful old elephant has tried to hide bo hind the attractive musk of an apparently independent candidate: "And it is no reflection on tholr candidate that the beast shows out from behind tho mask." The Tennosscan, front-running candidate for the Democratic nomination, was referring to thu lulo Wendell Willkle and to Gov. Tltdm- as K. Dewey of New York, GOP Temperatures on Rise f No Genera/ Rain Is in Sight By The Associated Press Ti'inp'.Taturos urn on Iho rise ai'.iiin in Arkansas. The U. S. Weather Bureau In Little Hock reported that thundershowers fell over u widespread urea of the stale but wore of llttlp roiiKoquenco. Eureka Springs hod 2.02 In-ehos of. rainfall, Cotter 1,30 and Gilbert 1.15 for the only real rains In thu Htalo. Temponitures. soared attain «n<! IhtK.Vyeathcr.." tlal nomination race rolled intgf home stretch today with U ot candidate* bunched ao, it appended any ot then win. AR tho Republicans , ot Chlcajjo, Democrats botfan ln« over tho city, with bMrtT each hopeful proclaiming hl^ an tho one who could whlp,^ Dwlght D. Elsenhower, tho> nominee. Tho convention opens next Monday. ,,' . Tho big question now Gov. Adlai Stevcnuon'ol 1(1 th^raco? Ho initoU suggests he might *e,qe,ti "I have qsked '^' not to put my nar.._ „„ JB and 1 hopo others *« wishes," Stevenson rolteri Camp Rlloy, Minn,'., news; once yesterday. But,ho e "No politician can say. refuse a draft." Stevenson'R attitude in aspect significant because he,is rep to be President Truman's o Cor tho nomination. l '*t't\i Son, Richard M. Nbcon v t»i$j publican vice presidential can ditto, told a reporter he,™' Stevenson is tho strongest man Democrats could pick to hei.0»1 tlckot. But tho young Calif0 told newsmen who mot Ms* in Washington yesterday * thi Democrats "cannot, nominate ft body who can beat our candid«te,|| The possibility of tho ~ Marshall is one of. fifty 4-H club members along with 22 FFA members from Arkansas to attend. The faculty will consist of 12 foresters representing the Federal and State Forest Services, the Agricultural Extension Service, and private industry. The forestry carnp is being spoil sored by the Southern Pulpwood association and financed by the International Paper company of Camdcn and the Crossett Lumber company. The camp is being directed by the division of forestry drafting a candidate wag boll; >y Gael Sullivan, campaign nA jjor for Son. Estos Keta.uvo* 'Otafe riessuc. Ho told reporters In Ch' HO "a draft would imply the b( ruptcy of tho party. Wo hay lot of fine candidates." Sen, Paul Douglas Kefauver supporter, said the! nossco senator has tho best ot any Democrat to boa howor because he Is "the^ ot the resources and development commission with the assistance of port's Bcattorud today and tomorrow liUlo roliot from the- hunt is anticipated. Arkndclphlans swoltored yester- dny with tho »tato'» high o£ 102 degrees. Other highs were at Ft. Smith, Flippin, Newport, Morrllton Ozork, Stuttgart, Wilson nnd Searcy. 100; ButuHvlllc, Blythevlllc and Hot Shrlngs 00; Llttlo Rook, Pino Bluff mid Walnut Ridgo 08 Texar« lamu 07, nnd El Dorado and Fuy- Cttevllle 1)U. the agricultural extension service j ib(;ra | ca ,, c |i c i n tos but that they and vocational agricultural do- wlM . t , controlled by "economic roy> partmcnt. I ullsls." Marshall win be Uie .sixth Hemp- Eisenhower, he said, is the can- stead 4-H Club member to attend state forestry camp since its organization. No camp was held in H)49 because of a polio epidemic. Members attending in past years are: Carl Hatfield of Old Liberty in 1040, Hershel Sewell of Blevins in 1047, Carlton Cummings of Blevlns, in 194ii. r:t:rre'.l Joe Smit- llf. of Patmos in 1950, and Travis England of Shover Springs in 1051. Fishing Boat, 20 Aboard, Rescued Off Florida Coast TARPON SPRINGS, Fla. W — Keel Is Laid for New Giant Aircraft Carrier Forrestal -Answer to AnyAggresor UN Storms and Holds Korean Hill SEOUL, Korea, (UP) — Fighter bombers of the 5th Air Force raked the 155-mile Korean battlefront today in one of the closest heavy support attacks oi' the year. The dive-bombing fighter pianos destroyed 56 bunkers and 23 gun positions in the Yonchon, Pyong- gang, Kumsong, Punchbowl and eastern coast areas. They killed or wounded 23 enemy .soldiers. Meanwhile, F-6 sabre jets probably destroyed one Communist MIG-15 jet and damaged another in two brief air battles in "MIG Alley." The probable kill was claimed by 1st Lt. Lawrence E. Spurr, Royal Canadian exchange pilot of Middleton, Nova Scotia. On the ground, U. N. infantry-! 0 id"Arkansas"bdy was killed today men captured a Communist-held; when a truck ran over him us he hill on the eastern front after three j sl(ipt on tne g ,. oun d near a loading days of heavy fighting. | dock. North Korean soldiers counter- The yout h, Grath T. White, and attacked, but were driven off an a brother-in-law, Thomas Recce, standcird bearers in 1040, 1044 nnd 1P48. He argued that the party tried to put these men across''as Sleeping Boy Is Killed by Truck dldule of Wall Street in Nuw York and Stute street In Chicago. If tho Republican parly, Kefuuvur weni on, "throws a crust or bone 10 the'plain people it will be in ordcV to keep thorn quiet. Keeping tho people reasonably r|uiel IK in the interusl of wealth and privilege." Kcfutivcr suid Eisenhower "has given long service to our country and deserves appreciation for those services." The Tcnnessuan said, too, that he hopes a Democratic president would be able lo call on Eisenhower 'after thu election Continued on Pane Two KANSAS CITY A 16-year- 'for By ELTON C. FAY AP Military Reporter NEWPORT NEWS, Va. OB—The Navy today laid the keel of a girnt aircraft carrier whose range and planes^ can bring within reach the "innermost lairs" of any ag gressor nation. building and Dry Dock Company, •builder of the passenger liner United States, which set a trans Atlantic speed record on her maiden trip to Europe. Of the Forrestal, Foster said: "The USS Forrestal when com pleted will be able to carry the 36-fcot boat missing overnight) Deputy Secretary of Defense; naval air power of the United ""William C. Foster described this. States to any part of the world to as one of the capabilities of the] promote security arid peace for 60,000ton carrier Forrestal, to be; ourselves and our allies. Let those in thu Gulf of Mexico with 20 pleasure fishermen aboard was being towed here today, all hands safe. A PBY 'search plane from the St. Petersburg Coast Guard base spotted the craft. The Liberty, soon after daylight, anchored about 20 miles west of here. The plane remained in the area until the Plastrias, sister ship of Liberty, arrived to take it in hour and a half, later. 127, both of Ciarksville Ark. ar- A heavy air, naval and artillery rivcd jn Kansas City about 4 a. m. bombardment preceded the final; with a truc |Uoad of peaches. They U. N. attack on the hill, south of d,. ove the truck to thu produce dock Kosong on the east coast. Infantry •. ot a food com ,, any . Murphy New Commander of State Legion HOT SP.RINGS, Ark. (ffi Dr. Garland E. Murphy Jr. World War II veteran of El Dorado, is the new Arkansas Department corn, mandor of the American Legion. Dr. Murphy elected at closing of the group's 34th annual convention here yesterday succeeds An- .8 ^ m. EOT Sunday, an ed the crest shortly after midnight, i cab i at U. N. troops around the hill. ti uck. waiting to unload the fruit (drew McCurry of Heber Springs. Mrs. James Merrill of MeCJehee Ark. was named state president of the Legion auxiliary to succeed Mrs. Joe Taylor of Searcy, National Commander Wilson of Union Sl^op Issue Blocks Steel Peace By WILLIAM G SMOCK PITTSBURGH l/rWA spokesman for the CIO United Steolworkora reported today striking USW lead- oVs regard the steel industry's new peace offer us unsatisfactory Company executives tossed the 43-day old walkout into the union's lap over tho weekend .by saying they had made suggestions for ending the work stoppage and were waiting for the union's answer No formal answer has been forth- own today In coming But a union source de- death, dared: "The "I think it's obvious what our reaction Is — unsatisfied" Tho union declined to confirm reports Muwuy is debating summoning his wage-policy committee hero about Thursday or f riday to make the formal decision against accepting the undisclosed company offt-rs , ,' i, The latest negotiations hit a inag after industry reportedly proposed a watered-down version of the union fehop (compulsory union membership) and other undisclosed suggestions for ending the defense crippling strike. An industry statement said? "Those suggestions are still un< der consideration by the union.! Thj}-" .., in-Chicago Sun. Blohapd Russet), <tt His spokesman, Son: John J man of Alabama, ;told a B( news conterenoo that tho choice of Eisenhower imftu, Russell's chances of being nor, nated, Labeling the Republican rights plank an vague and ton Sparkrnan «aid the Dome would write one "far more,*fa; ond (rank, '"•»•* He predicted there Southern walkftUt front tton over the civil ' OH thorn was in 1048. Tho fl tlo on this will come on We when'the Platform Commit* gins work, with four SouC Continued on P*«> "' Eva Peron Is Gravely III in Argentina BUENOS AIRES, Ar i (UP) — Gravely ill ^ Peron, wife of Presidej»f Peron and a political own right was reports % ' ' Peron has not altered d 1 . . , On the Western front, one Corn- About 6:30 a. m., . »i a transport Calif told the a The Georgiou Company of Tarpon Springs, which -operates both «e&seis. said the^Piastrias reported J>y radio the Liberty developed en- gme trouble late yesterday. The Liberty was without radio sad concern developed for the " sa/ety of those aboard when the biggest warship of the world's j misguided leaders of enslaved peo navies when completeo. | pies- who may contemplate aggres Behind his words in an address: sion weigh well the fact that not at the keellaying ceremony was even in their innermost lairs can the fact the ultramodern, flush they escape the devastating force deck carrier is designed to launch j of this mighty weapon. ... and recover atombomb carrying' "It is our fervent hope that this planes and heavy, swift jet fighters; carrier will prove an added deter to provide for its own protection rent to the outbreak of another against enemy attack. The ship, first of two of the class which Congress so far has author feed the Navy .to build, will cost an estimated 21 million dollars, excluding cost of the 100 ot more planes of the carrier. At noimal construction rate, the Forrestal will be ready to join the IJpet IB lats 185*. lo an emergency. munist unit of undetermined tiuck backed into the terminal. The, strength hit U. N. positions east rear wheels ran over the sleeping , . . t. -irtrt..ne al '* vl *6 |p ** ***» w * ** • A'VOtfclWiia eo-ai. •• < - - .-, pies wno may contemplate aggies Panrnunjorn. 1 youth. The driver said he did qinn u/oi0h UL'^H th*» fflrt that not . . . .... . *u^ i not world war. She will carry to the far ends of the earth our cham pionship of peace." Now, long-range bombers are known to be planned or in actual construction for use on the For restaL The Forrestal will grow into « carrier of these- dimensioos and appearance; 4 but was driven off after an hour's set- the boy. fight. Farther east, northwest of Chorwun. Allied troops at an advance outpost withdrew after*.. &' i>mall probing attack by Chintbu Reds. i Elsewhere along the front, action was relatively light. In the air. j A Jersey judging school and field Jersey Judgim School at Waldo one Communist jet warplane was : d ay held at the Joe Elcan »»J CrC8tC nation "must defensive force but must also have a force that can stop the aggressor and be able to mount an offensive itself." The convention also adopted a resolution requesting legislation requiring that school children be fin gerprinted for identification pur poses. Other officers elected yesterday included: Ira Roberts Ft. Smith] and vie* commander of Western There are no definite arrange menu for further meetings," ® Top steel executives left tnlf steel capital yefj»rd»y after »« apparently fruitless meeting with Philip Murray, head ol the fteel workers union. ' t. '' Murray had nothing to say the Industry statement, Thflj word from the silvery thatch^ Ion chieftain was that futUrf* tiations iuj "contingent velopments," He 4(4 not U, S. Steel Corp., fce}J the industry, jufag muni for it «teej;>j Saturday, This th« her wbenl damaged during one of two clashes jersey farm at Waldo Tuesday, i bJO n; H. B. Stout of BlytbjeviU> between 16 American sabre jet. Ju i y 15 . The progrdm beginning vice caroroajjder a L d ^" r ..^;i 5 .^^^- 68 were »» »=30. is to adjourn at 2. Dr. O. jmd, B«r. .AJIre screening fighter-bomber*. Albough it i* not esf«ci«Uy ' ' ' ' T. gtallcup, University of Arkansas and Jimmy Davis, iieldgwn ijpsar ptete M|f. 9*

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