Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 17, 1952 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Thursday, July 17, 1952
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'$f*f 'V fr t \v ^ iff ttt ibia U. nt A the jiia. Wlln<-t«M **W he hid * "fair itfNium complexion with w,'«vy h*lr, H* w«» watrinl * Wo* mill *nd no h,fll." The police teletype warned that the m»n "m«y Wide- bt> armwl." "thtri Poilirr! Mid Mitt F»h*y r»pwt*d *hftt « pretty 81 ye«r- to work *l lh« Amerlfltn Physical i* *ho «ai at bftr Sorlwiy with offlew In * Coluftt* (JcfuH began to- ! l»lo Unfv»r*lty dulldlnK yfltwfdny fto M»l«ni;d 35 dete<!< n« irnml. She ttfcl Mn, J. V, turf)* in tmdlncloKtt! number !<<y « U> the murder coto, tho dnadly ^Knwm Fnhey A *V«v wtth o wonderful chnr- (»l F»b*y rcadltig ilros 10tler« *hc had ro her Marine Corp* »Hc had Ju«l three lottpro from her fl- nnee ftonald f<eo nnd int down A) her desk to road them. Mm, Liimley left tho office on a butilnciii mailer unit got a* fnr nn Hut ('lovBtor when Hhc heard uliol*. Wic lurnml back and was ap- pioachcd by a tall Ihln mnn with v to Koron when Her a*- 1 " l»i»tol In hi* hand, flrotj six bullet* InU) her| "C.'«H (ha police, blank range killing h«r ! sonifllwdy" tho of a rovongfi sluy- out by poHee when 6»od Alonto Uamlore/ 'i\ been of Mi** K«ht'y'« of the fn- 1 JUKI shot man »ilil. "You Dctlcr cull a doctor, I juit nhot n fc-ninle." Mr*. Lurnlcy run Into tho office nml found lh« «lrl )yln« fncu down Kh« hnd toppled from hor t.hnir, Her Unlit i>inh print sum- fljfo in a gang flghtl irw (Iron* w«» crimson with blood, A nmiill cronii iintl n Mother Cotji'lril nnulnl himg around hor tuick. Chief ItidpeMnr Jnttien B, Ihfr youth h«d been eomplelely" (n>tn the ,. , r Oft pimtle unfit Bl'< ft g<wd rncord" t w*ftnl Jo !%*£ th* , f >wefi ionvlnn several tho w«» CUI tRTON >, for rn«y General ; (cello. &w«*th«art Sobf WITH U.S. 1ST MAftlNK DIVL SION Korea (UP) Marino Pfc. Jtonald U'n cupped his head in hln hand* nnd nobbed lodiiy when told hid nwi.-t'ihfMii t liml been mur- (U'rml in Nuw York. "Why? Why? Why?" ho crlud. "Wit wuru ooliiK in l)f mnrrlod. Why would nomiiono kill hor?" Urn hati boon to the denial clinic tliln mornlntf, When he got back to liiu unit tut wns told that pt'otly JCileon Fnhey 21 had been «hol to duqtli yonUirday by un unidentified mnn on Iho Columbia Univorally ciunpua. "1« *he rtmlly dead?" ho agkecl (lR<ndliijj tho nnswur, "y«n',' WMH the ruply. "1 first hoard It this morning on thu rndlo" he mid. "But I didn't believe It, They didn't mention hur immu, Thoy didn't men- I Has 97%, Record for Convictions WASHINGTON Mft-~Tfci» Juntle* »Bp«rtm»m( Mid today that 07.51 pftr cent of th* pi-rmmn drought to trial In CHMH lnvfS»tlR»tc«l by lb«? ITJl rfurln« f|*cHl 1952 w*re con- vlctfld, FBI Director ./, Kd«/>r Hoover reported Ihprc wr* 0.0,10 mich c«m- Vlellrm* diirlnw iho y«nt compared with 8,408 the y*ar btrforo, "TJw F0I" •» Id Hoover "returned to the taxpayer* In lti<- form Of fines (laving* Bnij rcr-ovi-rlc* a total of |flI,018,43ft nn fnri«'0«e 6f more than 22 million dollar* over the provlouft ye?(ir." The report »nM timl durlnR thn your 11.100 fu«ltlvi'« wt-re .loentod and U.fllO fltttomiiitilcx recovered In FIJI crm<», l>«ra«*t Mine Tho liirKont open pit iron mlno ff> the world In 1'irntrd nt IlibljIriH. Minn, The mine lit r/0 fci ; i dcop.' two and ono-hnlf mllcm lonit nnd n»« nn men fillinutfd nt 1G70 ncrci. Won mine either. "I had q fwllttK though tin- wuy they hi. Id u. u u t I didn't bo- Ik 1 ve It." Shoulder* hunched the Mwrinn walked »lowly to th<; twBKlinll. Ho one cl*« was thf.-ro. lie nlumpi.-il on n bench tind burled iilo hc;ul In PRESCOH NEWS "Huve they Rot him?" IK- nuked. "Not y«t" bo \vnn told. "Mnybu you c-nn liBlp. Did ului hnve imy onorniug? Anyone who mlfjht wnnt to kill her?" "No" Leo replied. "I3vcry1>ocly likes her. I don't know anybody who would wnnl to do anything Ilka IhHt." "Sho WHB iTttdliiH u loiter from you Hon when ulie wn» killed." "A letter from mo?" he nxked. And Loo kicked up n cloud of cms t in nngor. Break Moy Be Closer in Korea Truce PANMUNJOM Korea (UP) The two-day rece«« in Korean true-.' fiogoUtiUon* tonrtu'd off KiHrculiitfon toddy that » nirijor development rmiy be near. The rtfcean WHS request -I hy the Communists y»'»ter<l«y posxloly ti* cortdidor n (illll iindldcloned United Notions proposal for breaking tin. Deadlock over repatriation of war i>rlBorter». In Tokyo f!cn .1. T.nwton Co! llmi U. 8. chief of staff wnrnerl Dint unless it truce was ni-xoti- nt«»d the (J. N. will continue it< Meppfld-up nlr.war nnd pnsti' United* with nome "tough bomblrif's," Collins fiddi.'d Unit If nn "outsldi- power" entered the conflict tin: U. N, would "employ anything" I'Xi.-npt Komi warfare If it won i/(!Ci;8«ai j y to "r«;ivt' our furcen." The Hods customarily auk for ;i race** In the truce Uilk.n only when they hnve soniethiiiR to refer to higher nuthnrltica in I'yorttfynriK nnd I'elping. Tito tiilks will be resumed nt II n. m. tomorrow (10 p. m. lt)d;i> KDTt, But the snme news blackout lhat cloaked the previous 10 rinlly sosHloriR will prevent dlitcloK- uro of tiny new developments ;ii tho meeting. Polar bears living on Arctic In floeu prey on sent*, fish and birds. July 18 Thfrf,' xvill be services at the "' tr.hiy of O<xl Church Wednes- evening at 8 p.m. I'rn>er meeting will begin at \K pin, on Wednesday evening atj | ;i;<- Church of Naznrene. J Friday, July 18 Thi- Victory Home Dernonstra- ii"ii Club will rued Friday a!ter- 1 ..... :: "' the home of Mrs. Roy !,'",uii:i ut 2; 30 o'clock. Everett R. Ward Commander Loc.il American Legion Po»t l-.viTi'lt H;jy Ward was elected! ii-. Ci,ti.r, liin f| ( .r ,,r Mooke-Nelson P.- i :il Monday niKht nt a special! iM-'l.ni! of thi- Pjc.sroH American I I.'-/;ii.n. nt tin- Inil, lie succeeds' <;.•.,!•!.'.(• Wylit- .-is liotid of tho post othrr offirt'i-.s elected for the en-• snii.i'.- Legion >-,.,-ir were: D. L. Mo-.i-l.-y, 1st vici> - commander; John \V. Davis, 2nd vice comrna.fr. tier. Gene I j0 c, Adjutant; Sid I'l-.ichi'y. service and finance offi- ':«!•. Tom I). U-e, Jr., serKcant-at- :om<; VV. H. Uhu-k. chaplain; and J.ida McCJuIre historian. A nominatinK cornniitt.ee present ril it'; list of candidates and other nominalloris were laken from tho (I..01 hi-forc Iho new officers Wero rli'ctcd. Commander Ward and al least UIMT ollu-r ProHi-otl Legionnaires will atli>nil(lhp American Legion Conv.-nlirin tit Hut Springs July II to n. ' W. ('. Wnosley was named chair- in.'in of thi; membership eommtt- l-'c and chairman of thti food com- millet (or this ntitt Leth«b year. Hi* member*hlp committee will be re«{»onsiblc for getting new member* and trying to Increase, the number an the Legion rolls. [ This years membership totattdi 187 in Prescott. ! Legionnaires present had a dis-' cussion about building interest In' the local post in order to attract! more of the member* to meetings. ' Oul <;oing Commander Wylie. who presided at the .special meeting, : pointed out lhat only n handful of the 187 members can be counted on at Ihe meetings and there should be more interest. A scries of programs will be planned for, future mcctingu. «wi It!, who have spent fh« past four years in Neuromberger,, Germany have arrived for a visit With hi* parents, U. Col. and Mrs. S.' fi. Scott. Lt. Col. and Mrs. Weston Price of Ft. Smith are also guests' by Duke and family. In the Scott home. Jim Bemls has returned from Brownfleld, Texas, where, he Was the gu«st of his sister, Mrs. Bob- Robert and Larry Lavender have returned to their home in Texarkana after a visit with their cousin Nancy Lewis. Legal Notice John I McCarthey of Little Rock was a business visitor in Prescott last week. Miss Kuth McGulrc of St. has been tho guest of her sislur, Mrs. Hubert Whitakcr and Mr i Whitnker. ', Mrs. Torn Bemls, Miss Elhcl Rcinis and Mrs. C. F. I'i>tman motored to Liltle Rock Friday for I Ihe day. I Dr. F.llis Cox of Rosslon was Ihe Saturday guest of Mrs. Metlie Hobinson and her bouse pues's, Mrs. E. M. Frisby and Mr. Elmer Frisby of McAllen, Texas. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Yancey were the Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs Allen Gee, Jr. and family in Hope Mrs. Robert Maxwell and little Ki-iind daughter of Tcxarkana have been the guests of Mrs. W. O. Mr. and Mrs. Max Bryant nnd ! Mrs. Alfred CumminR.s visited re-' lativcs and friends in Lowisville ', No 7410 Saturday. ' Legal Notice Mr. and Mrs. Earl Matlock of Bakcrsville, Calif., have been tho! guest of Miss Hazel Matlock. i Bob Peachey has returned to Henderson Stale Teachers College Arkadclphia alter a week end visit wilh his parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. U. Peat-liny. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Leveret' of Hope visited Mr. and Mrs. Ira Davis over the week end. In the Chancery Court of Hempslead County. Ark. Pete Monk .............. Plaintiff vs. Mary Monk ............ Defendant WARNING ORDER Tho Defendant, Mary Monk is warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer Ihe complaint of Ihe Plaintiff, Pete Monk. Witness my hand nnd the seal of said court this 8 day of July 1952. Omera Evans, Clerk Captain nnd Mrs. S. B. Scott Jr. and children. Jane and Sam Blake Dcnman & Denman, Atl'y. for Plainliff W. S. Atkins, Atfy. Ad Litom July 9, 10, 23, 30 LEGAL NOTICE No. 7411 IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF HEMPSTEA COUNTY, ARKANSAS JAMES A. PARKER PLAINTIFF VS. MATTIE ADELLA PACKER • DEFENDANT 1 WARNING ORDER > Thc defendant, Mattic Adclta '• Parker, is warned to appear in this Court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff,, James A. Parker, ( Witness my hand nnd the seal of said court this 8th day of July, 1952. * \ Omcra Evans Clerk (SEAL) John L. Wilson, Attorney Ad Litem July 9, 16, 23, 30 Legal Notice NOTICE TO ALL PROPERTY OWNERS IN STREET IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT NO. 1C (FAIR PARK AREA) You are notified that the third pavement assessment on the properly in this district is payable on or before July 31, 15)52. All persons who paid their assessments in full j previously will disregard this I notice. All property owners who i will now pay their remaining assessment in full will save future , interest payments. CHARLES F. REYNERSON i Collector |J City Hall Hope, Arkansas July 9, 16, 23, 30 THI SH6E feVENT YOU'VE WAITED FOR CLEARANCE LADIES SUMME SHOES THURSDAY 8:30 A. M.,.. BE HERE EARLYI the voluai you find <rt Burko'i when they hove rholr shoe solo, and * Wll'li W«n» ttf be horo whon the doon open. Hundred* of shoos in rod, graen, btofl, MtJck, combinations and white. High, medium hools, wodgios and othar* for both drfi»s and •ports woar. Complete range of sixes. » LADIES SHOES • &fn this largfe grbup you'll find values up y to:$U,95, Prlc&d to clear at only 6 L^V LADIES SHOES e table includes value. ..„ ou'll want several pairs, Now jftjhis larae table includes values up to <t v wfi QfS \/ *' * / 400*70. Y • LADIES SHOES • large table that include values ,95. At this low price of only . ... SPECIAL TABLE ?l table of ladies shoes Include to $11.95, Don't miss these. 's Shoes ws that sell U5 to 6.95. MEN'S SHOES Wi> or« continuing our Summer Clearance of men$ smart dress I shoe* ond others. YMUIS YOU'LL BE SORRY X*tAY FITTINGS' ** ri?Y. i$j E S SHOE STORE PIPELINERS insert the "pig" in an open "trap." Gas pressure will push it along at about 15 miles an hour with tho stream of gas. Texas Eastern originated this procedure for natural gas pipelines to help obtain top operating efficiency. NATURAL GAS FOR CONSUMERS. By running "piga" through its pipelines, Texas Eastern increases the amount of natural gas it can deliver daily to homes and.industries. This method was a major rea- aon why lexaa Eastern was ablo durinR 1951 to add 9 million cubic feet a day to its delivery capacity. Horo a "pig" is lowered from a truck to be fitted tightly into the pipe. Once inside it will scrub tho pipeline's interior walls mid remove liquids and particles of dirt TO INCREASE DELIVERIES OF NATURAL GAS TEXAS EASTERN PIONEERS METHOD OF KEEPING INSIDE OF PIPELINES CLEAN • "Pigs" Travel 102,000 Miles in 5 Years to Increase Capacity of Transmission Lines Texas Eastern delivered enough extra natural gas in 1951 to supply the domestic gas needs of a city of 200,000 people for a full year. This additional gas was made available to consumers as a result of new procedures developed, by Texas Eastern for cleaning the inside of natural gas pipelines while they 01*6 In operation. "Pigs" are inserted into the pipelines "in stream" with the gas to travel from station to station, cleaning the Inside of the pipe so that natural gas will flow more smoothly. Propelled by gas pressure, the "pigs" travel between compressor stations at about 15 miles an hour. The scrapers push ahead of them liquids and particles of dirt which are removed from the lines through specially designed gas scrubbers. During 1951," Texas Eastern's "pigs" travelled 17,853 miles. In five years, they have cleaned the inside of more than 102,000 miles of pipe to achieve and maintain the efficiency of Texas Eastern pipelines,' AFTER LAUNCHING the "pig," the prew travels ahead of it to next compressor station to remove the scraper and residue it has collected. In this picture two crew members release gas from a recovery trap before openingit. In five years, "pigs" have travelled through Texas Eastern pipelines a distance equal to more than four times around the earth. TIXAS EASTERN TRANSMISSION CORPORATION «fNfMi omciviHiivfrotuiouuiAMA ^^ A IOCAI «UUIIM jmine jtjf HAIIQII «!' -••#', li 1 '^' A Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by Th* Idlh»r -AIM. H. Waahburn 1 This Is o Primary Election — Not a Nominating Convention .. Today's Quotation If you have genius, induslry will Improve it; if you have none, Industry will supply its place. —Joshua Reynolds ««MP» awMaBft Hope Star WlAtMtH Arkansas — Corfu Iderftb ness, with showtifa, lodll storms today, f<mi|ht, cally warmer Friday, Wednesday's high 78) precipitation .33. *• >1 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 235 Stir e» 1*27 J«n. II, 1*lf HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1932 Mtmbcri Th* Amdartd Pftil ft A«*l» tut»»u *f Clttutattoni Ay. N*» Paid Clrcl. } Mai, tiMMnt Mirth SI, 1*11 — I,MS PRICE S4. Tornadoes Hit Texarkana, None Injured TEXARKANA, Ark., Wl Two small, freakish tornadoes slruck in Some of Ihe people who shout the loudest against our system of national political conventions, say- Ing the nominations should be made by direct vote of the people in primary elections, don't practice . , , ; .. > i omi»i», *i ucmi^n iu» iiciiiuus an u^iv in what they preach when they come this vlclnity yest erday afternoon, fl~,t. «4n+l->^nintntn<i>-.l . .. _ ' down to the state level. They interfere in state primary causing thousands of dollars dam- ape, but no" injuries. elections by giving a blanket en-! Thc separate twisters swept dorsement to one candidate, ori across the Texarkana airport, three denouncing another. I have m front of me a copy of the July 12th Marine Women on Recruiting Visit A special Woman Marine recruiting team from Dallas. Texas, is In Texarkana today to interview applicants for enlistment and to speak before civic organizations, *~Thc Lady Leathernecks, M-Sgt. Ruth Gates nnd S-Sgt Shirley Darr. have their headquarters in the Marine Corps Recruiting Office at the Post Office building in Texarkana. They will be in Hope Friday, July I WASHINGTON I/PI — Presidcnl Truman Has Good Night at Hospital By ERNEST B. VACCARO issue of Labor, national weekly published in'Washington, D. C., by the railroad unions. Says Labor: "The 19 unions composing our league are unanimous in their support of Governor Mc- Malh . . . Always he has been on the side of the people — honest business, agriculture, labor. The voters of Arkansas should give him another term in the governor's office and then send him to the senate of the United States." It is presumed this labor league I has already held a caucus of its' members and presenls a united front in the Arkansas gubernatorial primary. If this is true, why go through the motions of holding a direct vote of, the people? These folks want a nominating convention, not a primary. They scream for a primary for President, where there isn't any;- but at the state level, where primaries do exist, they adopt the sleam-roller methods of a convention. Fortunately for democracy, organizational endorsements are mofe of a liability than an asset. Not that a candidate and a cause don't, want every vote they oan possibly get. But the fact is, human nature rebels against dictation which takes away the one power that defines the citizen of a republic — the right to vote freely and secretly. This was recognized for years by the nation's oldest labor organization, the American Federation of Labor, which did its best to unite its members behind legislative measures, but forbid the endorsement of any candidate. Here in Arkansas the guber- miles northeast of here on U. S. Highway .67, headed in opposite directions. The first struck al :1 p.m. (CST); Ihe second at 4:05. Stale Trooper Charles Boyd said Ihe lornndoes "caused thousands of dollars damage," but added thai _ it would be impossible lo sel a j specific damage figure. The second lornado, described by C. H Newton, U. S. Weather Bureau chief here as "heading in the wrong direction," dipped down into the tiny Miller County community of Rondo. It damaged 1 home and several barns, and also caused 18. for a radio interview from 9 until 10 a.m. A five-stale effort, the "travel- ling salesladies" arc scheduled to make appearances in Oklahoma, Tinman spent a "very good night" at tho Army's Walter Heed Hos- pilul, aides said todny. They reported Truman expects to get back to tho White House by Saturday. If Rebuffed at Chicago South Urged to Bolt ROANOKE. Vn. (M—Former Oov William M. Tuck called on Virginia Democrats todny lo clear the way for n clean break with the national Democratic parly should Iho South bo rebuffed at next week's conven- lion in Chicago. iiiurti. u i-H-n_ n i «i in.;» »i& »^.».»... — ...»- ( --- --..» .,.,„,.„ _ ^^ _— „ —. — - r New Mexico, Texas and Louisiana! The 68-year-old President entered I llu> fx-govcrnpr. In a keynote ' ' the hospital yesterday, marking the JPcech prepared for dp Ivory be. . .. ' . ' . •".. .. , , foro inoi-o tlinn 9.flnn dmnHRtes to following their Arkansas stint. Both sergeants arc headquarters staff recruiters of the Marine Corps Southern Recruiting Area. natorial campaign poses questions lor. individual railroad unionists which the distant committee in Washington, D. C., scarcely know about, and which makes their endorsement of McMath contradictory. For instance, all labor is oppos- ; ed to any increase in the Arkansas state sales tax. And yet Governor : McMath exerted every possible pressure in the 1951 regular session of the legislature to increase i the sales tax from 2 to 3 per cent; and when he failed, called the legislators back into special session the same spring — only to fail again. Labor's magazine "endorsement" of McMath for a third term doesn't square with the rank- and-file reaction of labor to his tax program. And of course there are a host of strictly Arkansas issues, such as highway maintenance and state management, which are as important to the individual unionist here in his home state as the national issues are to the Washing' ton D. C., folks who gave McMath their blessing. After all, this is an Arkansas election for Arkansas people. Let's cross each bridge only as we come to it. The way it looks to me : some of the high labor brass in Washington are trying to get them' •selves a United States senator be< lore Arkansas gets a governor — but it's the governorship on which we're voting this year . . . perhaps the question of a higher sales tax, too. heavy damage to nearby timber stands. Newton said the cone of the second twister was 25 to 50 yards wide and held whole trees and debris in its grip as it sped across the airport. "Tornadoes usually move from southwest to northeast," Newton said "but this second twister was coming out of the southeast into the northwest. It suddenly swerved in the middle of the field and took oft toward Rondo." Newton said it was not known where the second tornado struck first, but added that it probably hit in the timber country south of here. Chief Deputy Sheriff Tillman Johnson of Miller County said that timber damage was etensive in the vicinity of Rondo. The first tornado destroyed a hangar, valued at $7,500, at the airport and littered the field with uprooted trees and debris. Newton said that as ihe storm approached the field, a Central Airlines plane took off and evaded the high winds. He said an American Airlines plane started to land, but saw the approaching storm and stayed aloft until the twister passed over the field. Telephone service was disrupted in Texarkana, and rain measuring 1.25 inches fell in the city. General Rain in State, But Drouth Clings By The Associated Press Arkansas' parched countryside has been dampened by the first general rain in 57 days, accompanied in some parts by windstorms. But the drouth isn't broken yet. Two tornadoes left a trail of destruction amounting to several thousand dollars at Tcarkana, Ark., yesterday. No injuries were reported. If nothing else, the rains — hea-v- iest in West Arkansas — brought a temporary relief from the summer heat wave. Temperatures across the state yesterday were all in the 80's, with the exception of Newport, which registered 92. Agricultural officials said the rains were not heavy enough or of long enough duration to break the state's drouth or to aid the burned crops. The U. S. Weather Bureau at Little Rock reported today that the rains will continue for the next two days, accompanied by lower than normal temperatures and thunderstorms. Danville had the most rain yesterday, 2.15 inches. Other rainfall included Aplin, 1.97; Bluff City, 1.94; Jessieville, 1.59; Clarksville, 1.53; Boughton, 1.52; Glenwood, 1.42 Oden, 1.40, and Texarkana, 1.26. first time he was hospitalized since he took office more than seven years -ago. He is undergoing a scries of tests as a result of a iv.ild virus infection with which ho was afflicted Sunday. Joseph Short, the President's press secretary, said Truman is ore more than 2,000 dcicgnlcs to he Democratic State Convention, iltterly assailed "the spurious doc 'Trumanism' and keeping busy going over Ihe great number of bills passed in the closing days of Congress and slill requiring his signature. He has about 50 bills to go. Mrs. Truman came by train today from Independence, Mo. She drove directly to tho hospital, where her husband occupies the presidential suite. The first lady who had spent 10 days in Independence with her ailing mother, declined lo discuss the President's health, but allowed photographs to be taken. She was dressed in a black suit and a white hat. No appointments were set up for the President today. This seems lo rule out any possibility he will con for with Thomas J. Gavin of Kan sas City, the man who will cas Truman's ballot at the Democrat! Firmer Price Structure in Sight as Nation Throws Off Recent Signs of Depression By 8AM DAW8ON ing season may cut drastically the volume of this yoar'a crop to NEW YORK Oft HlKhcr pi-lcos nrc being tnlkcd of todny in n|br put Inslflo tins, number of fields where the ti-ond | And this — cspoclnlly now that Conflross hns ended price controls on cnnncd fruits nnd veROtablca — could send prices up this fall In tho Rrocery store. Thc turn-nbout of prices In tho textile field Is widely hnlled In and told the con- 1 full national convention next week. | Chicago rinos ... of Fair Doallsm' " vcntion: "By proper action before reccss- c todny, It is essential that the dolcgnles hero assembled be ns- surcd of the opportunity of reconvening, if necessnry, after the Chicago convenllon to take such further steps as may be in order tor the protection, first of all, of the basic American principles and traditions so dear to us; and secondly, for Iho preservation of the Democratic party of Virginia." Tuck, one of the principal figures in the dominant state Democratic organization headed by Sen. Harry F. Byrd, had warm praise for Sen. Richard Russell of Georgia, a candidate for the presidential nomination. But he declared that the national Democratic party "as at "present constituted, -cannot long endure." And he promised that tho South, with Virginia, will wage relentless w a r fare on "Trumanism" at until recently has been all the other way. Textile prices are firming hero and there, with scattered price hikes announced in synthetic, wool nnd cotton yarns, fabrics or end products. Steel price hikes lire widely expected to follow the end of Ihe steel strike. A tinplnto shortage — clue to Ihe steel strike — could make canned fruits and vegetables so scarce Hits «£* MurryCha Shakedown of State's Staff By The Auoclatetf Tho ch'argo of whjeh crops up Itt mW 1 nl) —• Arknnsns guborrtfttoriliVj texts has boon raised in tho irxillt' uvm in wmuij iiniiuv, iu , Iho Industry ns signally tho end Atty. Oot\. Iko Mutry Forrest City lR»t nlRht thai to send their prices up. Merchants nre wntchlnu tho now fnlr trndo ln\v, Just sinned l>y the president, to seo If It hcrnlds the end of the cut-rnte bnrgnins you've boon nblc to find on brnnd nnnie npplinnces und driiRS In some di- pnrtmont nnd drtiR stores during the pnst yenr — after the old (nil- trade law wns kny-ocd by the Supreme Court. Price controls nre nbout to be dropped on almost everything department stores stock nnd upon still more foods tho Office of Price Stabilization indicates. It says Congress clipped its financial winRs so short that It won't have enough employes left to do n policing Job on the prices of many consumer goods. The grocery trade scouts the notion that the decontrol of prices of nnncd fruits and vegetables will Ite their price tags. But they r orry nbout the possibility ot u ncnn shortngu during the pack Republicans See Chance to Carry State LITTLE ROCK Wl — The Arkan Investigate Killing of Paroled 'Con' TEXARKANA, Ark., Ml — Coron er C. L. Winchester said an inquest would be held today in the atal shooting yesterday of a con- 'ict recently paroled from the Ar- tansas peniteniary. Police said 23-year-old Herschel Martin was killed with a .12 gauge shotgun when he reportedly at;empted to force his way into a iome here. Miller County Chief Deputy Sheriff Tillman Johnson said Mrs. Myrtle Hake, 33, has admitted firing the gun at Martin as be tried to enter the house and later she wao arrested but no charges were filed and Coroner Winchester said 'it sounds like justifiable homicide." ^ Johnson said Mrs. Hake told police that Martin was a friend of her husband's and came to their borne yesterday morning. He left when she refused to admit him. She said Martin returned in the afternoon and began cursing, threatening her and kicking the door when she would not permit him to enter. She said she sent her children and a neighbor out the back and fired the gun through, the front door. Martin staggered backwards off the porch and died. Police Chief Max Tackett said Martin was paroled by the State Parole Board July 9 and was re- World War Benefits to Korea GIs WASHINGTON sas campaign director' for " Gen. leased Saturday. He had been serv- Dwight Eisenhower says that, "it .depends somewhat on whom the Democrats nominate" whether Arkansas will go Republican in the November elections. Verne L. Tindall of Stuttgart who was named campaign director by the State GOP Executive Committee yesterday, said that if the Democrats nominate a Southerner, "it'll be more difficult" to win the state for the general. "But I don't think they're going to pick anyone from the South," he added. Tindall said that "a somewhat similar stiuation" would exist in the November vote for governor of Arkansas. He said that GOP candidate Jeff Speck of Frenchman's Bayou would have a better chance against some of the five men seeking the Democratic nom- i ination than he would against others, but he wouldn't say -whom b.e hoped would be nominated. A state headquarters will be opened here soon and a steering committee will be named for tne campaign Tindall said. Mrs. Frank McGillicudy ol M«lv#rn was elect e4 h*ad of the Women's Division by tb*- executive committee yester- uig time for a Texarkana robbery, Tackett said. Truman has signed a bill to help G. I.'s released since the start of the Korean War to re-establish themselves in civilian life. The benefits arc much the same as those granted to veterans after World War II, but there are some important differences. The act provides the now veterans with money for education and training, mustering out pay, unemployment payments of $28 a week up to a total of 26 weeks, and financial support for home and business loans. The bill was one of 37 Truman signed yesterday while in Walter Reed Hospital for a checkup. The program is expected to cost about one billion dollars a year. The number of eligible veterans on May 31 was 870,000 and the Veterans Administration said the total is growing daily. To be eligible, a veteran discharged after June 27, 1950, must have served 90 days or more. The discharge must be other than dishonorable. The biggest change from the World War II G. I. Bill is in the method of handling payments and in the type of schools veterans may attend. Congress wrote these in as a means of avoiding abuses under the earlier program. Instead of making payments to the schools for the veteran, the government will provide the veteran with funds to pay his own tuition fee, buy books and handle his living epenses. The ex-G. I. can go part time or Short said he sees no prospect of any x personal get-together between Truman and Gavin. Short said Truman's physician, Maj. Gen. Wallace H. Graham, expects the President's temperature "may go up a teeny little bit" again this afternoon, as it has been doing since Sunday. Truman had no fever this morning. And, Short added: "Tho President expects to be back in the White House by Saturday." Short emphasized again the Pres ; ident went to j tha hospital not bo cause of his illness but to facilitate running the medical tests Graham wanted to make. Mrs. Truman decided to come home to have a look for herself and to keep the President conv pany. Mrs. Fred Wallace, a sistor-iiv luw, said in Independence, Mo., "The family is not alarmed over his (Truman's) condition," anc that Mrs. Truman was returning "because the family thought Harry might be lonesome.' — President jt was the 08-year-old President's first hospitalization since he en tered the White House April 12 1045. Short said that although Trurnan had almost completely recoverec from the infection which firs developed Sunday, his doctor, Maj Gen. Wallace H. Graham, ordered Following Tuck's address, party members will uamo the final bloc ol dolegalcs to tho national convention. The slate's 30-man dole- ation will have 28 votes. him'to the hospital, which has fa cililies for a complete checkuj "with all the works." Between medical tests periods of rest yesterday, the Pres> ident was up much of the after noon working on legislation passe by Congress just before it ad journed. The White House listt" 1,000 Enemy Installations Knocked Out TOKYO UP) — The Far Easl Air Forces said today about 1,000 Com munist military installations were destroyed or damaged'July 11 In the biggest air strike of tho Korear War at Pyongyang, Sariwon anc Hwangju. The report was made after evnl uation of air photographs of th blasted areas. The Peiping radio claimed mor than 2,000 persons were killed an 4,170 injured. The Air Forces said Ihe slrik by United Nations land and car rier-bascd planes was diructe against 29 specific military targe areas in the three cities. A com munications center, transportatio parking and repair areas, and fac tories manufacturing m a c h i n tools, munitions and other wa making supplies wore Ihe malr targets. More than 30 buildings in three Red munitions factories were blasted, photos showed. A direct bomb hit struck the Communist communications headquarters building in Pyongyang, demolishing 00 per of Its long depression. Tho scattered price hikes of the basis fibers art- not likely to show up In tho stores tor some time lo come, tho trodo snys. Some mills hns Just rnlscd the price of cotton bed sheet!) ing only n part of the price cuts of recent months, however. Cotton print goods prices hnve boon firm' or for scvornl wooks. Silk prices In Japan hnve boon soaring in rucunt weeks, but with some signs now ot leveling off. None ot the price hikes In tox- tiles this week nnd Inst, however, have brought prices nnywhorc ncnr their post-Korean peaks. But they may well Indicate that tho lont slump Is over nnd thnt tho mill* once more con be getting back onto a profitable basts — with prices swinging normally In response to supply nnd demand, As for tho prices of nutos and gadgets, oven n prlco hike In basic sloel mny not luive too mi)ch effect however — fnr It will run smack Into another hnrd fnct: Industry cnn turn out more uppllanoos thnn consumers appenr to want lo buy. Competition can still rcgulnto prices. I Queen Entries Are Wanted by July 26 Mrs. Otis Breed, vice president >f the Hope Business & Professional Women's club, announced today that for the the rules and clatallH Watermelon Festival Queen's Contest hiivo been work' ed out. Thc rules include: Thc contest ant must be single nnd between the ages of 10 and 22 Inclusive, and be a citizen ot Hcmpstcad county. The club requested that, if possible, 'contestants register by July 26; however, this is not a definite deadline. A special request Is made that every community in Hcmpstead 1 .county have at least one contestant entered for queen ot the 1052 Watermelon Festival, Registration blanks arc available in the chamber of commerce office and can be filled out there or will bo mulled to a prospective contestant upon request. .Points upon which contestants will be judged Include beauly, poise, and personality. The dress for the occasion will be formal. Some excellent and capable judges arc being chosen for the contest and It has all the promises of being one ot the outstanding beauty pageants in the history o£ Hcmpstcad county. New Outburst of Reports on Air 'Saucers' DAYTON, 0., (UP)c —An All- Force spokesman snld today some 00 reports of flying saucers have boon rucolved during the past two weeks. Ho could give no reason for thu sudden 1 Increase. boon definitely and reliably ; r cd to me" thnt state impl were being solicited per cent of n yoar'd «,.,., . McMnth's third lerm campii Henry Woods, QoV< Mo , campaign manager,' wasn't iyfti 1 able for comment on the M charge. ' Chancellor Francis other one ot McMath'8 (ou nertts for tho Domocratlo"'! tlon, hit nt what hit tern lack ot Initiative on the pal? 6tHcr candidates, ' ' " He said none have constructive program ot to remedy "our educational! U-m or to take care of tht)itf| must depend oh wclfaro *to. 1|' The blanket charge c«« ' Cherry's fifth radio Ulkttl divided between Hope »ndf knna, Ho said that Candida! Holt had become Uursecio ncnt ot adopt his highway'* "It seems a little strange 5 ,) Chorry sold, "that Mr. Holt,, adopt my views on creating^) cent highway system." Rap, Boyd Tnckott, who « 10 speeches yesterday, clalrhfti! will head tho ticket In the'; prlmai y July 20, with Oov Ho second by 0,000 votes, , ' Tackett's headquarters in< Rock released tho results ot-i taken by tho nlr-borno con man's county organizations^ paign Manager Ed'LighUo showed Tackett would j 000 votes to 73,000 for McMi predicted Murry would flnlsj with 68,000 votes, followed tt; with 83,000 nnd Cherry wit , Gov. McMath spoko last ,n{; El .Dorado, and' charg Capt. E. J, HuppeU, of tho a|r technical intelligence center a huge Wrlght-Pattsrgon air baso said reports of phantom activity In thu sky were pouring Into hit) office at nn unprecedented rate. "People arc seeing unidentified objects in the sky at a rate almost double over lost year," Uuppelt said. "We've had about 00 reports in the lust two weeks alonu." Ruppelt, project officer for "Operation Blue-book, 1 ''ihe-Air Force group Unit Investigates unidentified uorlal objects, said there was no connection between the saucer sighting splurge and the recent in- tout* opponents have* "except "to 1 defeat .mi Iivr< a todlo intern Rock, the governor na a continuation ot tho tilg dlt on an annual basis, ''but the auditing should bo done state auditor.", > In Conwny, Holt told A or supporters that K ho it eta will audit tb$ operations;;,, 6latc department annually,* HUguriitkm of wutch" by the corps. "Operation Sky' ground observer 37 bills he signed during the day. cent of the structure. Hal Boyle Loves a Parade, Especially the Parade of Homeward - Goers at 5 p.m. By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK Iff) — Everybody loves a parade but the one I like best to watch is the one out of the office at quitting time each day. It is then the human parade looks most human. And you can tell something about each inmate by the way he starts the long voyage home. The average worker will recognize at Igast some of the following approved by the V. A. or state agencies. For each day of military service, a veteran is entitled to IVz days of education up to a maximum of 36 months. Payments range for full-time Caucus for Tackett in L R. Sunday A state-wide caucus of supporters of Boyd Tackett for governor has been called at 2 p.m. Sunday, July 20, in the Grady Manning j $ieo if he has more than one hotel in Little Rock, according to an announcement today from the candidate's home in Nashville. The purpose of the meeting is to he.ar suggestions from friends and supporters of Mr. Tackett regarding the campaign, and to make plans for the final week and for Election Ddy July 29. standard office types: 1. The Clock Watcher This reluctant beaver has developed full time to any school on a list| size 18 neck from raising his head students from $110 a month if a veteran has no dependents, to $135 if he has one dependent and to Two Sett of Twin Colvet on Form Clyde Hants reported today that two sets ol twin calves have been produced on hjs (arm within A veteran who chooses on-the-job training will receive $70 a month U he has no dependents, $85 if one dependent and $105 if more than one dependent. House or business loans are under the same regulations as for World War II veterans. The act provides mustering-out pay ail services below the rank of major or Ueutenant commander cot the following scale:For 00 days active duty and set- vice outtide the U. S. #r in Alaska, ffelfi; tO. dajr« active duty yitbto th* U. S,. to study the clock. When it hits 5:30 be is off like a springing deer. He couldn't get out of the place faster if somehone hollered "fire!" 2. The Two Hoary Philosophers: One gets up and says, "Another day, another dollar." And the other climbs to his feet and says, "Yeah, a million days—a million dollars." They have been saying this every day for 37 years and neither has four bits in the bank. 3. The Worried Suburbanite — He hauls out a timetable and starts muttering: "H I stop off and have one for the road I can catch the 6:03 train. If I have two, I can snag the 6:21. U~ I have three, lemme see now, can . . ." 4. The Fiddle-Paddler — He has been trying to look busy all day without doing anything. £toftijy be quickly shoves a mass of papers in a drawer, and announces loudly: "Boy. what a workout tbi» h*s 5:20 he gets up as If to go to the water cooler. Then he swiftly sidles out the door, and runs down the fire exit so no one will sec him catching the elevator. 6. The Day Dreamer — He slta there with glazed eyes until someone kindly shakes him and says: "Wake up, Homer, the ordeal is ever." 7. The Femme Fatale Stenographer — She has a heavy date and since 2:30 she's been in the ladies room primping and putting on her cocktail party dress. When she emerges, a cloud of scent trails her, and for the next three days the filing cabinets smell like a catalog of French perfume. 8. The Office Wolf —He sees the stenographer, arises like a mesmerized puppy, and follows her in the elevator. 9. The Boss — He comes out ol his sanctum at 5:38, looks up at the clock in smug virtue, then tfeaugb. fooled Finally got my defJt clean, " Out the the guy ^^ ^I- shakes his head tiredly with an air of executive sacrifice. 10. The Ambitious Vassal — He closes his desk drawer with a lout bang, then races out in time to say breathlessly: "Gee Boss you're working late—again." What he mean* by this, of course, is "Look at me, Boss. I worked late too*. You can count on good ob loyal me everytime. Boss." Well, there they are — the offjc pilgrims. Just getting out of the office each night takes more rea ability and energy anymore e¥«r ptjt "H«B>J#t" * ip^ff ™^&&9^ir, a ^BffJ^ Calvin Sexton Funeral Held Union Grove Funeral services for Calvin Sexton, H3, who died at thu home of his grand daughter at Hughes Springs, Texas, Tuesday, July 15, at 7:40 a.m., were held at 8:30 _.rn. Wednesday at the Union rove Baptist Church near Hope. Mr. Sexton Is survived by two ons and two daughters, Robert 'exton, Houston, Texas; Walter iexton, Foreman, Ark., Mr*. Alie Mae .Ford, WiUon, Texas; and Mrs. Eddie Parl Earwood, Port iVorth, Texas. Twenty-two .grandchildren also survive. Mr. Sexton was a member 'of he Baptist Church at Haywortb, Okla. Active pallbearers were his (randsons. Irvin Williams, Junior ?ord, Truman Ford, Robert Lee Ford, Gerald Taylor, Harroll Earwood, and Earl Sexton. The Rev, Oscar Kennedy ol Hughes Spring* was the officiating minister. For five years Mr. Sexton bad made his home with his grand, daughter, Mrs. Lee Taylor ol Hughes Springs. He was a retired farmer. Funeral services were under the direction of Reeder Watson Funeral Home, Hughe; Springs, Texas. "In tho reports we're getting in here," Ruppelt sold "Idee no connection whatsoever." Meanwhile, Ruppelt said his office was requesting more Information from two pilots who reported seeing "eight glowing red-orange discs" flying near Norfolk, Va. last Sunday night. Thc pilots, W. B. Nash and W. H. Fortenberry, veterans of many yours service with Pan American Airways, snld ithe objects were travelling at a speed ot some 1,000 miles per hour. "We are assuming the pilots are de-scribing accurately what they suw and we have no reason to doubt them," .Ruppelt said, "However, objects like they saw have been previously reported and we need more information." He fluid the air force would not release any additional theories or explanations until it has something To Begin State Higlv Projects So LITTLE ROCK (k ^ tlon la to boglh soon on'hul sag Highway Department, ] which will co«t dollars, Work orders were issue day on the jobs', which.'Independence 2,08 i course and blacktop/' East road, Highway 28, „ fc Williams Constrir"™ 370. Hot Springs base course and bfi Mill-Highway 270, f Highway $276,854. 1 **W«ri ,„.! «;<*,$ 'it can prove." The Intelligence center said it was making a thorough check ot a, report of amateur astronomers who saw an object shaped like an "ice cream cone" whirl through the skies last Sunday. "I thought first it was a meteor or a comet but it wasn't going a» fast as any celestial body," Ellis said, "It was shaped like ,an ice cream cone wit)) an elliptical dark object In the center surrounded by brilliant glowing white lights." Ellis, the president o! the Rubber Seal Products Co. here, said tho object moved about the same speed crushed stone bee aa$*r?tf Pulaskl V,fl and blacktop, driveways,' driveways/,'! as a jet aircraft. While for.ca technicians , scanned the reports, Lt. Col. Riciv ard H. McQe«, ^ivil defense director of the vital Dayton, area, said he was alarmed by t^e increase In t-aucer sighting. "There is something flying around our skien,*' McO«,e said, "and I wjfh we knew wb»t it ta." Century Biblt Clois in Banquet The eentwry $ibl<e Class bold Us annual banquej tonight , at tt» Mifc n for two «•» fvjt wl^fl- Roily Siindf Church of There vUl b$ a /»h pf Qjwf m. r- ». t

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