Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 23, 1952 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Wednesday, July 23, 1952
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J. S/3 £ v 1 ' "" f* ' ' > J >1 ( \ * ' ' 15 J" * f- •# / i>c.'^ f vT J W ri ^ HOM ITA«. HOM, ARRAMIAI ?, oo t,oo 10,80 ia.oo 11,60 15.00 «**,- ioo i DISPLAY 78e per inch (No par inch Weft - ' mMnJMn Jkj- aHUMMk Of fllttrv *uth « sh ai he** <$ US ,__ ptt PhonrMOtt, Day Phone Wad« Warren. ifl-flt CLOSE lit, ft block of town. 4 room furnUhed ap»rtment. Private b*lh. Newly decorated, No children, Phone f.3314. 23-31 DUPLEX untorntihcd 9 room* H«rdwood floor*, back porch •nd ifrnco, 313 N, Ilorvsy. Phone 1-3073. Jl-flt B BOOM modem unfurnUhed home, End ot 13th Street. Phono . 21-at THREE room *p*rtmenl. Nicely furnlihod. Electric box. Dill* p«ld, 204 Conner, MM, A. R, B«bb. J2.it 3 ROOM unfurnUhed apartment. Private bnth unJ entrance*. 118 W. Avc, D. Phono 7-3479. 22-31 LARGE 4 room hou*e, Water, and llghl*. Cloio In on paved rdad. Phono 7-J07L 22-31 STAR •SBKI'* hurt Imirt Netict HAUL and spread (and $1.35 yard- Gravel available, Foy Uammoni Phone 7«SM0, WE rogrot that It ha* become nwo»*ary to clo»e our lake ouHlnit public (wimmint; and fishing, Wade .Warren, 1941 Loit p|j|jf>>kMMl I|»M Mature! •» ftatM (fteyoble In ed- ef.fo Hop* and iwighbor- tt*MW|)MOf1**lf*tM<i „ *"J\S iitMHMi4t***mtmM I f tW ""ft- v C v- ; -i i •< ?*e£ Ijf W, new* BLUB Parakeet from S04 W. Cheat ftttt Street, Preicott, Arkanm. Phone George Teat, at 310 In Proicott. SMALL gold PEO pin downtown ThuMdoy, Plo«»e leave at Ml** Henry'* Olft Shop. su-at Sports Mirror By Thr Assool«Ud Prtss TODAY A YEAR AGO -Tho Now York Yankees regained first place In tho American League by two percentage points, defeating tho 81, Loulu Brown*, 9-0 and 7.3. FIVE YEARS AdO-Bobo Now- «om won hii third consecutive «nnao for the New York Yankee* With ft throfl.hit shutout over tho St. Louis Brown*. 04. ; TUN YEAUS AGO-Abo Qreeno wnv renamed president of tho NBA despite tho foot he was no longer boxing commlsiloner for New Jer«e^, TWENTY 'YEA^S AOO-Amerl- can Ellsworth Vinos defeated Dan- lot Proun of Qermany to ^Ivo the United StMei « M tie in the first day of the Davis Cup Inter-tono finals, after Gottfried von Cramm had beaten Prank Shields. The distribution of milk In the United States Involves 100,000 motor trucks alono, not Including Uie exienllve uie of raUroad trans porUtlan, NpHct •* :< W and direction!.contained In the do* owUj order at tho Chancery Cfourt ol Homp«te»d County, made and ed <H» the 17 day ol June, A, D, in « certain caiua (No, 7389) pending thereto, Between Corlno DeJoncy complalniht, and David Deloney defendant, the unclertigned, M Spoelal CommU- •loner of *»ld Court, w»U oife,r tw «ule at public vondua to the hlghen bidder, at the B«t door OK entrance o< the County Courthouw, In which Midi Court 6 held, to the County of Hempiteid within the houra pro- •cribed by law tor judicial ialej t w Tueiday tho 3 day of Aufuat A. D, WVlha following deterlbed .wiu * and. tti-(tt In » OHklwrn Ad. INumber -jhtoe Wi to jHtepe in ArktntM, OF 5ALE: On * credit i, the pujchmer be- to exeeute t bond . .„,., .tar Uw and tt»» wder »0d dtcm, F i«ld fitii la said Political Announcements Itar U Out UM following m f (or public ottto* tct to th« aetton of thf prlnury eUctfotut Nf Tax AiitMtr --. County ..... CLAUD H, atrrroi* w&sm , f l" Alderman Want 1 .» ^ II. C, (Bob) DANIEia JOE JONES Ward f For Alderman Word I B. L. nETTIO State COTTON STATES LEAGUE W L Pet Morldlim n? 32 .040 Nutcho!-: 04 37 .303 Greenwood 47 42 ,321) Pino Bluff 48 43 .911 Monrott ' 44 44 .300 Kl Dorado 44 43 .'04 Hot Springs 34 03 .,101 Greenville 31 00 .341 Uiit r.lQht'* ReiulU £1 Dorado 0, Greenville 1 Greenwood 4, Monroe 0 Meridian 7, Pino Bluff 1 Nntchoz 3, Hot Springs 2 Tonight'* Game* Hot Springs at Nntchms Pine Bluff at Meridian El Dorado nt Grctcnvillo Monroe nt Greenwood SOUTHBRN ASSOCIATION W L Pet Atlanta- SO 42 .671 Chattanooga M 44 .530 New Orleans S4 45 .343 Mobile 50 51 .403 Nashville 47 33 .470 Birmlnfthnm 46 53 .403 Memphis 46 S3 .433 Little Rock 43 84 .443 l.uit Night'* Results Birmingham a, Chuttnnoogn 1 New Orleans B Llttlu Rock 2 Memphis 18, Mobile 7 (only game* scheduled) Tonight's Games Chattanooga at Birmingham New Orleans nt Llttlo Rock Mobile at Memphis Atlanta at Nashville AMERICAN LEAGUE Now York 94 34 Boston 40 38 Washington 40 30 Cleveland 40 40 Chicago 46 43 Philadelphia 39 42 St. Louis 33 36 Detroit n 38 NATIONAL UIAQUE Brooklyn 50 112 New York 33 31 St. Louis 51 30 Chicago 49 43 Philadelphia, 43 43 Boston 37 50 Cincinnati Pittsburgh <ta 53 S3 07 .014 .503 .857 .551 .527 .481 .389 .333 .728 .031 .5«7 .817 .4BQ .423 .404 .m Baseball Ay The Auaelattd Prose INTlrtNATIONAL tCAQUE Jlochvstcr 3 Svn*tn«ftold l BnUimwe at Buffalo, no»tponod Syracuse S Ottawa. 4 Montreal 4 Toronto 9 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION MUwauk4» 3 Indianapolis 9 LoulsvlUe 9 Kansas City « Si, Paul H Columbus H MUmeapolU U Charleston s PACIFIC COAST UiAGUE Portland »-l Sacramento 1-3 Owly g«m«s scheduled TEXAft LtAQUC South 8 North « All-Star Lonidole Announcti LONSOALB, « - John Lwsd»lc Jr., who h** run (or governor ol ArfcanxM on both th* "Prohibition wad Wtoe Open" UclwU said he wiU oater tfe* r»c» this November on tn« Independent Udwt. 'Tw tfainit J«tt Spec*, the Re- aomlnw tw goveroor tor M4 lor labor," Loust flitfat wtuw b.« an Yonks Score Heavily in Track, Field HELSINKI UP, Three American discus throwers pitched their way Into the flnnl of the Olympic championship tent today, but America'* finest oarsman fulled In his second bid for H place in the single scull* final. Fortune Gordlen of Minneapolis, world record holder 'In the discus, needed three throws to achieve tho required distance In this morning's qualifying round, but he finally made It with a heave of 165 feet, 1.04 inches. 'That left him some five feet behind Adolfo Consollnl, Italy's defending champion, but It topped the best efforts ot tho other two Americans, both of whom quail- fled with their first throws and didn't try any more. Him Incss of the University ot Southern California did IOC/ feet, 9.23 inches and Jim Dillon ot Alabama Polytechnic Institute and Upper SandiiHky, 0., pitched 157 feet, 2.05 inches. These marks were comfortably beyond the minimum distance of 130 feet, 11.00 Inches required to qualify for this afternoon's flnnl. Jack Kelly of Philadelphia and tho U. S. Navy gave rowing fans one of their most thrilling spectacle* In his "repcchage" or second- trial heat In the single sculls, but the finish photos showed he wot, beaten by Thcodor Kocera ot I lund. This eliminated him. The United States gained one spot in tho rowing finals when Chuck Logg Jr., son ot tho .Rutgers University coach, and Tom Price, another Rutgers student from Eatontown, N. J., won their repcchogr hoat In tho event for pairs without coxswain. The American pair with coxswain, James Flfcr and Duvall Hoch, both members of the Stan ford crew, was eliminated In a close race by Germany. The Russian track and field team, second to the United States in the unofficial point tabulations, qualified two men In the first half of the field for the discus final They were Otto Grignlka, who placed in tho shot put yesterday, and Boris Butcnko. In the overall point scoring. In eluding all Olympic events, Hussiu is ahead of the United States. By virtue of wninlng five firsts four seconds and a flock of lesser places in gymnastics finals last night, Russia retained its overall lead with 133','j points against 72 for the United States, all scored in track nnd field, central sport ot the games. In combined totals, Switzerland was third with 47, followed by Japan, 24V!i> und Czechoslovakia, The United States' five first- place gold medals out ot tho first eight events Is the best the American forces have done since the 1004 Olympic games held in St. Louis. Tho Americana arc expected to narrow Russia's edge in this afternoon's track and field finals. In addition to the discus, America han throe of the top performers in the pole vault — Bob Richards, Don L«z and George Mottos, And two stars, including Defending Champion Mai Whltifoid of Columbus, 0,, in the 800-metors final. The Finnish Army band, which had boon having trouble solving the rhythm of tho "Star Spangled Banner," got plenty ot practice yesterday. They played the anthem four times as Parry O'Brien, Lindy Romlglno, Charlie Moore and Jerry Blffta paraded to tho winner's rostrum in tho center of tho infield ot Helsinki's ultra modern Olympic stadium. O'Brien set un Olympic record ot 37 tact. 1.43 Inches in the shot put, Remlglno got the judges' nod out ot * four-man blanket finish in the 100-meter hurdles which he set in Sunday's trials. And Biffle took the broad Jump after U. S. Champion Georgo Brown fouled tore* times. The band also got one workout on the Italian national anthem. Giuseppe Dordoni of Italy won the 30-kilomok'r walk, setting a world and Olympic record of four hours, 38 minutes and 7.8 seconds. It may bo tho only world record of these games. Dordoni went out lor a pleasure stroll again last night. Tho Americans cleaned up the first three shot put places yesterday with Darrow Hooper and Jim Fuchs finishing 'back of O'Brien. Here is how the rest of this gi- Bttutio sports show went yesterday: Rowing— The United States' unbeaten cighl-o»rod crew from the Naval Academy advanced to the finals along with tho Leander Club of Great Britain, The American tour-o«red with cox crew from the University ol Washington also mad* the finals, Olympic Sculling Champion Mervyn Wood of Australia was be»ten by Britain's Tony Fox and Jack Kelly Jr. ot Philadelphia lost to Turij Tjuka* low ol Russia. Both Kelly and Wood get second chances today to repechage, or second chance, heats. OymnasUcsHRussia won four m«4al». Fencing- -The United States was Modern pentathlon— Sweden woo the individual and team champion- dripa in U» rtfitaf event. Hungary wftt second aod the U- S, third,. factor brings Ipncing. Wrwttlni— Americans won paMNS; Cubs Explode in 9th, Again Beat Hope Nine Nmhville, soundly trounced for elKht full Innings, exploded In the ninth last night to eke out a 4«3 ducisirm over H6pe and protect n no-loss record to the Legion- nnircs, Hope led 3-1 going into the final half of the ninth when Ma«cy singled and Langley tripled to scon' a pair of runs tying the count. Anderson then singled lr» the winning tally, and that wtfg It. Fllagamo tripled In the fourth and Bcaslcy's safety brought him home for Mope's first tally. In thf eighth three straight hits by Anderson, White and Fllagamo, combined with an error, produced two more runs. A«ain the decision went to Gre-, gory who save up seven hits, walk* i'd one and struck out eight. Nashville made one mlscue. The loser Edsel Nix, allowed eight hits, walked eight nnd struck out four, Hope mlscucd twice. Wednesday night Hope starts n two game scries with Mineral Sprln«s, tho first there and tho second on Friday night at home. Hope AB R H Hopson K rf 4 0 Anderson, ss 3 1 White, 2b 4 i Fllrifiarno, -ct 4 i Bonsley, Ib 4 o Gum or, 3b ......' 4 o Thomas, c , 4 .0 Ross, If 40 Nix, p 4 o 1 1 1 2 1 0 0 0 1 Total .......................... 35 Nashville AB Crows, rf .................... 4 Mascy, Ib ................ 3 Langlcy, If .............. 5 Criiwlpy, 3b ............ 2 Reese, c .................... 3 Anderson (81, c ...... 2 Jones, ss .................... 4 CiisUeberry, c ...... 1 Tolliott (8), ct .......... 1 Cant, 2b .................... 3 Gregory, p ................ 4 H H 0 2 4 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 ........................ 000 100 020—3 Nashville ............ 000 000 013—4 1 1 -2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 PRESCOTT NEWS W«dn««Uy, July 23 there will be prayer meeting at the Church ot Nazarcne Wednesday evening at 7 p.m. Prayer meeting will begin at 7:30 on Wednesday evening at the J'iriit Christian Church. Choir rehearsal will follow. Prayer meeting will be held at ,7:43 p.m. Wednesday at the Church of Christ. , The following Mid-week services will be held at the First Baptist Church on Wednesday evening: 7 Bible school teachers and officers meeting, 7:45 prayer and Bible study. Thursday July 24 Tho Wednesday Bridge Club will meet on Thursday afternoon at 2:30 in the home of Mrs. Dallis Atkins. The Prcscott Kiwanls club meets each Thursday at 6:15 p.m. for a dinner meeting. Mr*. C. R. Gray Ho*te»* to '47 Club Mrs. C. R. Gray was hostess to members of the '47 Bridge club on Thursday afternoon in the gr*cen room of the Broadway ho- Arrangements of garden flowers formed a colorful background for the players. ilrs. Bob Reynolds won the high score award, Mrs. • S. V. Scott th<». second high award and Mrs. Vernon Buchanan the bingo award. Members present included: Mrs E., R. Ward, Mrs. Charlie Scott, Mrs. Glenn Hairston, Mrs. O. W. Watkins. Mrs. B. A. DeLamar, Mrs. J. M. Duke Jr., Mrs. J. T. Worthlngton, Mrs. Jim Wilson, Mrs. B. A. Warren, Mrs. Dudley Gordon. Mrs. Charlie Dews, Mrs. J. V. McMahen, Mrs. R. F. Yarbrough, Mrs. Scott and Mrs. Reynolds. Mrs. Buchanan was a guest. A delicious salad course was served. R«v. Golden : Klwanl* Speaker Rev. W. D. Golden, pastor of the First Methodist Church Prcs- cott was principal speaker at the meeting of the Kiwanls club Thurs day night. He was introduced by Nat Woosley. His subject was, "The kind of Government the regular ever- day man would like to have." His talk was very informative and enjoyed by all who heard him. Edward Cooper a High School student was at the piano for the club and his selections were well received. Mrs. O. B. Cannon Jr. and daughter Mary Clarke of Dallas, are the guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clarke White. Mrs. Florence Ambrose and her grandson, Daniel Baker, are visiting relatives in Shreveport. Joe D. Lee Jr. of Dallas, spent the week end with. his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Lee. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Gist have returned from Hot Springs whero they were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Stewart. Miss Jean Gilbert, who has been the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Matt Hitt, in Little Rock has returned to her home. Miss Jo Carrington has returned from Little Rock where she Was the guest of relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Donncll Durham and little daughter of Harlingcr Texas are the guests of their par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Wriit- aker and Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Dur ham. Mrs. Minnie Griffith of Vancover Wash, and Mrs. John Terrell of Espanola, N. M. have returned to their respective homes after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Horace Hale. Total ........................ 32 4 Sport-s Players Spark Victory OKLAHOMA CITY Itf-Jim Willis and Joe Szekely. both of the Shreveport Sports, teamed hero lust .night to spark the South squad to a 9-8 victory over tho North in the annual Texas League all- slar game. The righthonded Willis, sporting a 0-6 season record, hurled the first four innings for the South and BO tcrodtt for the win. Szekely, an outfielder, blasted a home run and two doubles to lead tho 15-hit attack on six North pitchers. Another sports regular, Chico Garcia, got throe hits. The Sports arc currently rated tho hottest aggregation in tho league. They have won 17 of their lust 22 games to push their way into second place. The 17 runs scored lost night were by far tho most since the contest was Inaugurated in 1936. Last year's 7-3 North victory had been the previous record. Dave Hoskins of Dallas, tho first Negro to play in the Texas League, was charged with the loss, although ho gave up only three hits in the two innings ho pitched. The game began to look like a runaway for tho South when they lod 9-1 in the sixth inning. In tho ninth, the North had tho tying and winning runs on base with two out, but Alex Grammas of Tulsa stranded them when ho popped to the infield. Sports in Brief By The Associated Press TENNIS BALTIMORE - Straight Clark of Los Angeles and Grant Golden of Chicago advanced to the second round of tho Middle Atlantic Grass Courts tournament. CHAMPAIGN, III. — Unseeded John Been of Shawnee, Okla., upset National Interscholastic Champion Ed Rubtnoff of Miami, in the first round of the Western Junior and Boys Championships. GOLF GARY, Ind. — George Victor took the halfway lead in the 36- hple qualifying round for the Great Lakes Invitation with a 72. RACING NEW YORK — Grecian Queen ($10.90) won the Schuylervule Purse at Jamaica. OCEANPORT, N. J. — J4y Celeste ($4,20) won the Eight- bny Purse at Monraouth Park. PAWTUCKET, JR. I. - Mesmer -SOi captured the Bonnet Shores Purse at Narragansett Park. CHICAGO — Dry Run ($8.80) won the Chatsworth Handicap, at Arlington Park. Fights Last Night By Th« At*o«iat«<| Pr«** BROOKLYN -Pat M»uii, 141 Syracuse, K. y., outpointed Ted Hurray, l«. New York, and Allen Gee Jr. and children, Gail Regulars to Play Here Wednesday The Hope Regulars will play Sprlnghill, La., at City Park Wednesday night, July 23, starting at 8:30 o'clock. This promises to be one of the best games • of the season her* and "Steel Arm" Sherman will be on the mound for thn .Regulars. A section has been reserved for white fans. . <W Borons Slam Chattanooga By The Associated Prew Pennant-hungry Chattanooga Is another half game off the pace today, because Birmingham's John McCall, slammed the door on the Lookouts 2-1 last night. The former Boston Rfid Sox rookie limited Chattanooga to flvi hits and struck out six batters. The loss dropped tho Lookouts l'/ 2 games behind the Southern Association leader, Atlanta. The Crackers and Nashville -were idle. Birmingham scored its winning run in the eighth when Manager Red Mathis blasted a double near the centerfield Scoreboard, scoring Ken Aspromonte. Mobile, on a 1-way road that loads to the second division dropped its ninth straight, bowin to Memphis 7-13. . Now Orleans' Frank Thomas broke up a pitchers' duel in the seventh inning with a 2-run horrier and the Pels went on to defeat Little Rock 8-2. George O'Donnell, who gave up seven hits, was the winner. Alex McNeilance was the loser. and Bill were Sunday guests of! Mr. and Mrs. Allen Gee Sr. ' Miss Jane Small wood has returned to her home in Russellville after a visit with Miss Rota McCaskill. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Cox and daughter, Caroline Ann, have returned to their home in Lincoln, Nebraska, after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Thomas. SPANISH Cnpyrichl. 1951, by l« E. We ill. Diltribultd by King F«turnSymlkll*. ,".' SYNOPSIS .•After years of absence, Blalse Ran«»H,U muniine by stags coach to bis California ranch. His pal. Hal King. •oejJ-Wles him. Blalse A ream s of ?l ed ~ ed J >1 , Ui .* hea ?, wlth hls old sweetheart. Melanlo. When a coarse follow jMsmncet tries to press his attentions OB the only youne lady riding In the oo«eh with them. Hal and Blalse sprtn| VQ *ber- defense. CHAPTER TWO THE STAGE driver finished eating and cam* to the bar for a drink. Blaise caught the quick sig- .n*J that passed from man to man. Th« riders > hastily downed their drinks and walked outside, swaggering a little. Blaise stranght- en«d, sensing something wrong. The' proprietor had stopped midway from the kitchen to table, his (ao« frozen, eyes stricken. Blaise and Hal turned together and instantly a man at the door drew his gun in a awitt, smooth motion. The (tr| gasped and Blaise froze as the black MM muzzle swung toward him. "You will be very still, senors . . . and senorita. There will be no harm, I think.", A gun blasted outside and instantly the shotgun roared a deep, throaty cough that slapped against the walls. More gunshots came in quick succession. Hal's eyes widened, »'A holdup!" • His hands rested close to a bottle. Ho. grabbed it, and hurled it at th« man at the door in a stogie, flowing motion. At the •am* time, he threw himself away from the bar. The guard half turned, saw the bottle hurtling toward aim and ducked. His gun hand twisted and the Colt thundered »n the room, the bullet dig- glng splinters from the wall beyond the bar. Blaiae slipped to a half crouch and his hand dropped to his Colt. The weapon snapped up, fell back in his psjun and bucked as he pulled the trigger. The slug cut a lon« splinter from the doorframe and mada the bandit jerk away. Ha) threw himself in a flying tackle, coming in low and fast His shoulder struck the man in the stomaeh as his arms wrapped around Mm. They hit the wall with a shAttac tnud and the bandit's gun: flew from bis hand. emjetii smashed into the build- Ing and Blaise ducked to cover. Hil fU-*d twice more and then dropped below the window as lead atnaihed U* flass In a shower of crytt»i>. Blaia* caught a man racing from the oo»ch to the hitchrtck. Hi* f«n jumped and the man's legs wmt rubbery as he plowed f«pe forward into the bard ground. Tne bandits suddenly broke from the rack, racing away around the Burner Q| tae building and out of aifnt. Tit* sound of hoofs thun- Aart4 lot** and then faded away toward tit* mountains to the south. . Two mm were d*ad. another sat Srttt a sj«i«he<) shoukier. moaning •aftty. The driw hurri»d |Ttft« ' ~* Mm »v*. He His "And they will!" Tb« driver stood up. "I'll see Bill's taken care of, and lock thorn two up .for the sheriff. But 1 ain't got a guard." "Go without one," .Hal suggested, "Miater, it can't be done. That strongbox carries nMm«y Jrosa a Los Angeles bank to One in Buenaventura, We got to—" He stopped, eyeing Blaise. "You'll do, friend, the' way you handle a Colt." , , ' "Would you trust your strongbox with a San Quentin jailbird?" The driver blinked. "You?" Blaise nodded and turned away. The driver caught his sleeve, "You're still guard for my money. Someone made a mistake, 1 reckon. Never saw men could handle guns as fajrt as you and your partner. Herf, miqtqr. You got a ]ob . , .and a reward as soon as 1 can tell the Company what happened." • • .^ . He pushed the heavy shotgun into Blaise's hands. ' "Looks like you're elected," Hal said. Blaise grunted and shook his head. : "A funny world. Hal, when a murderer and a robber guard a strongbox. But who ev«r made much sense of it, anyway?" Blalse watched the Valley as the coach jogged along. He had been at raid that it might have changed, but it hadn't. It was good to be back, good to see that nothing had changed. It was still serene , . . except for that little pocket to the west where Calabasas lay. But man had changed that . . . man, and greed and a lust for power. Blaise's lips slowly pressed and the soft light faded fronrhls eyes. Perhaps that would be unchanged, too. "You live In Uta*s sprtaT" the driver asked. "Used to, years ago," He was not gru*. but his brevity discouraged conversation. • T h « driver watched the jroad for a long while before he tried again. "Thought you inignt Hv* som«- wheres close, M»yb«. I WWld ««t you a job riding •hpUrum fu*rd for the line. It pays good." •1 couldnt get thf J«b I* I wanted it," Blaise aaid. "ft*** tt, friend." • • "Well now, you'd at tea* t»ke a reward, wouldn't you!" Blaise grinned. "Hifftt..* •Then where'll they (tad. you?" "Right now. Id »*y CM»b> But it might be a thouswd away . . . or boothUl." "You go right w*JI with th» tun- shine and the •aowtrs." the driver grunted. As th«y approached Oslahjijiis. climbing over t»« C»»Ik bills. Blaise straightened, aftowinf faare interest. " ' "' "G«od eeuntry," he said half ud. -Good c»«te country.- , The driver turn*d, girtnf hiin a like Bies." He slapped the reins. "Only Scorpion runs eattle ,and : few head at that It just ain't good £ business no more." Blaise stared ahead, eyes narrowed. "Scorpion! Leonis still run 4r?" ' , ' ' ..-"'.' ""Hercule Leonis, that's right. A. big man in these parts, but a bad'n to cross. Maybe you knew him?" "Maybe," Blaise said. ;• "Never saw the man myself. But I.heard . . ." He noticed the fierce turmoil in Blaise's eyes. "Aestoat to: Calabasas- now. Sure I can't talk you into riding on ... or taking the Job regular?" Blaise shook his head and then looked up, smiling. "Not for a while. I might, go Into the cattle business," The driver blinked. "But—" v. "It's no good," Blaise finished for him. "I Know, put neither am L" They approached the far end of th« Valley. Blaise saw a gutter ahead, the reflection of sun on glass, and then he had his first ,r glimpse of the town. There lay journey's end, and the beginning of a new life. • "Qalabasas. You got time to stretch before we roll oh," th« driver said. He climbed down, then called up to Blaise. "Give me that new oar- petbag right behind you under the tarp; will you?" : Blaiso found it and pitched it to the driver. The girl had descended and atopd beside the driver, took-t: ing up at Blalse. She was beautiful , . . She smiled up at him. Blais« took off his hat. "I must thank you," she said, "for all of us. You were very brave," "Oh, now—" "But you were." Her eyes danced,' "And my personal thanks for protecting me all the way from Us Angeles." T: Blalse cjiucklad. "it was a pleas- ur» ,, . and «a«y. If Mr, Sear** -, Played poker, ho'd've known a bunt * when H* seen one." n WW<fer.« She became a«Ho««, If you're staying in Calabasas, I hope to set you." • .-. "~ ^&f SSIS^jy^ long ru be around. " aw^sffil W W * ***** ft w*y, picking up her can>«tba* BlalM Jumped from the seat t» help her, A tall man, dressed In checked shirt and levl, T^* * up t» her. respjMtfully Ws hat, Re too* the fSs^^y****** 1 . the b«ggy had not bought to twT'p^t «f tto They were aaaj bl»ck with an<J Morgan Tbt m«B helped the girl into O ^ afttr M ^7 A 1"' J** ft » ". 4: *> *; • ^ -if** Our Daily Bread Thin by Th« Editor Alex. H. W**hburn On Seeing a Couple «f Dog* That a Man Knows About CMMp tHMIttlB , * Hope Star WBATMM WftMMtf . , ( Arkansng Pnrtly scattered thundmhoweM In northwest this afternoon, northwest, north tonight, Mi tomorrow. No important tui'o changes. 1^' V»«g «t<i«fi|*j 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 240 Star •« Ho* !•»». P«" 1*2' ConMlM««*4 Jan. II. HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1952 Mtmbiri Th« A«ioelnt«d Pteu It Atidlf Bureau of ClrcuUtlsni Ar. Nil Paid Orel. 1 Mbi. tndtaf March 11, It SI — 1,4*1 PRICE 5*. Today's Quotation But of alt wrong there is none ore heinous than that of those vho when they deceive us moatj grossly, so do it as to seem good nfen. —Cicero McMath Links Three Opponents With Crime By the Associated Press Gov. Sid McMath, who first gained the political spotlight as the foe of organized crime, last night charged that three of his ;iU*C4 1J t J ti n wv« •!>-* ««jv|-n-*n » w .».*.;• "- •oung fellow, but he settled thati fo " r opponents in the Democratic j My young dog was having his buppcr when he encountered a choice morsel, the heel of a loaf bf rye bread which I had removed from the refrigerator and made prunchablc with some milk. I had ;iy doubts about whether this flderly rye would appeal to the question at once. He seized the bread, looked fur- gubernatorial race had underworld connections. Itivcly in four directions, and then _ Th . e)f "PPonents - Rep. Boyd Uaked off to a fur corner of the J«£ett Atty.^Gen. jke^M^ry and yard. Was he going to bury it? >Io. I was looking right at him vhen he ate it — 90 feet awny, as though the world were full of governor's charges false. McMath spoke at the courthouse square in Jonesboro, the homo of ,s though the world wore lull o „,„ fourth opponenl JudR Francis obbcrs chasing a lone dogs last, ch „.,...rust; or, perish the thought, that was an Indian-giver and might Irun him down and take back my (bread. Whoro'd he get his suspicious Imanncrs and distrustful ways 1 .' Cherry. He did not mention Cherry. Tho governor, who is seeking ncmination to a third term, did not refer to any of the other candidates by name, but identified them by titles. Ho charged that "the congress- IHe's a civilized dog. His pedigree i mart came to me when I was runn (attests that he's a Boxer, and the [breed history snows lie's descended jfrom the earliest camp-followers lot men. His ancestors Wore the I Assyrian war-dogs mentioned in Lthe Bible. They lived in cities and vent along with the army in the [field as work-dogs and compan- I ions. So the primitive instincts of I the -original wild creature haven't been softened by thousands of years' association with men. Even PLEA — Rep. Franklin D. Roosevelt, Jr., New\ork, makes ' " . an impassioned plsa against efforts to watc'r down the resolution just prior to the passing of the resolution by the cratic National Convention. — NEA Telephoto loyalty Demo- ing for prosecuting attorney of Garland County (in 1946) and as a contact man for the underworld tried to get me to withdraw. McMath also attacked the congressman's voting record in the House, charging that he "had voted consistently with the Republicans" and was the only Democrat to vote against the Mine Safety Bill. Tackett replied in a telephone conversation with a reporter that McMaths charges were an "unmitigated falsehood." Convicts Give Up Meekly in Massachusetts today he's never sure about to-* The Nashville Congressman, morrow's dinner — or that he'll i nuiDDine that "Sid is sn scared even be permitted to finish what I he's already got in his mouth. The laws and the regulations Ithat men live by, and that ho, as man's oldest animal companion, has observed through his family line down through the centuries— all this rigamarole doesn't rriean a thing to 'iny brindle beauty. He's hell-bent on the idea that survival is for the distrusting. Once his kind were wild creatures, of course, but after their thousands of years' association us the $64 question occurs: Is their 20th century conduct trUly a hang-over from the wilderness, or just a natural talent for stealth and distrust that contact with civilized men has brought to a high polish? The point might bo argued. But I have further evidence before you jump to a conclusion.. In trip same *yard is the young dog's old man. He's as trusting a ! s a voter listening to a politican in quipping that "Sid is so scared ho thinks LSMFT means 'Lord, save me from Tackett, said "I never represented the underworld in my life and he (McMath) knows it. Tackett said that he assisted in the defense of Leo McLaughlin, arch foe of McMath in Garland County, on a charge of bribery — but only after he had been assured by McMath that it would be alright. Tackett said that gambling establishments "had operated wide open in Hot Springs since McMaU has been governor and everybody ,in, Ar,kqnsas Jknoyvs it. Turning on another opponent McMath said "another candidate — now attorney general — when he was a member of the legislature was assigned to an Investigating committee to delve into gamblinj in Hot Springs. He came back with a report that those gamblers were fine people and doing a service to the people of Arkansas. McMath also repeated his BOSTON Of) Forty-three prisoners led by two life-te'rm killers nrrendercd early today after a 15-hour rebellion at Massachusetts State Prison in Charlcstown. They released two prison em- ployes, hold as hostages, unhanncc The prisons Catholic chaplair was given much of the credit foi ending the rebellion. Correction Commissioner Maxwell B. Grossman said no promises wore given the prisoners. "They'll get the maximum penal ty," he said. Prison officials said Frit/ Swenson of Boston, serving n life term i for killing a policeman, touched off the riot after escaping from the prison hospital. He raced through several shops mustering inmates. Several minor fires were touched Steel Strike Closing Army Shell Plant By-HARRISON HUMPHRIES WASHINGTON I/Pi — A shutdown of the Armys largest shell-making factory emphasized today the developing crisis in defense production resulting from the slecl strike, no win its eighth woak. Secretary of the Army Frank Pace announced yesterday that a shortage* of stool has forced the closing of tho Chevrolet plant in SI. Louis, which makes about halt the Army's lOS-milUmolor artillery shell casings. Civil Rights Plank Omits Filibuster By ROBERT F. LOFTU8 CHICAGO, (UP)— The Democratic platform-writing subcommittee wrote a strong clvl rights plank today ,nut Now Donl Democrats nurocd to compromise the nntl- filibuster issue to prevent n floor fight with tho Southerners. The subcommittee r c U c h o d agreement on their recommendations for the platform shortly be- tore 8'a.m. CDT, after almost 10 consecutive hours of shouting, table thumping nrRumont among tho 10 members over tho civil rights Issue) Tho full 108-mcmbcr platform committee planned to meet later today to take formal action on the party'4 "declaration of principles" with which it hopes to dcfoal Gon Dwight D. Eisenhower, the Republican nominee, In November. Although the text of the civil rights-,plunk remained a closely guarded secret, it was understood It ml Iho four.basic "Irreducible minim'um" laid down by Now Deal Democrats as their price for party harmony. Tho platform reportedly would Convention Seats All Delegates Including 'Loyalty* Dissenters However Three States May Forfeit Vote off. Thirty prisoners surrendered last night after a tear and vomit gas barrage 'sent them steaming bark to their c4lls. But the other 43, barricaded in McCaskill Sawmill Burns, Loss Is Estimated $25,000 Hood Sawmill and Lumber Co. of McCaskill burned to the ground curly Wednesday morning and first estimates placed the loss at between $20,000 and $25,000. Origin of trie fire could not be immediately determined. "'The' saw mill was completely engulfed in put the parly on record calling upon Congress, the federal, stnte and local governments to guarantee to every citi7.cn regardless of race, color or creed: 1. Equal opportunity for employment. 2. Equal rights to participate in political affairs (anti-poll tax). :i. The security of his person (anti-lynching) nnd, 4. Equal treatment In the armed forces. Sen. Herbert H. Lehman of Now York, his face gray and drawn with fatigue, told newsmen he had given up his fight to write into tho civil rights plank a clause binding the Democrats to end the Senate filibuster, which tho South traditionally has used to kill FEPC legislation. VEEP STEPS OUT — Vice Pre«ldont Alban Barkley, accompanied by his wife, tteps out briskly a* they return to thalr Blackatone Hotel headquarters following a radio broadcast,. Me. Barkley announced he wa* stepping out of the rnoe for the Democratic presidential nomination. Commenting on his withdrawal, the Veep said that "eelf appointed" political leader* had come out against his candidacy. — NEA Telephoto. Assails GOP Platform as Empty Words CHICAGO (/n—Son. Willinm Bon ton wont before the Dcmocmtlc convention lust niKht to ussiill tho Republicans' 1052 platform as a Fulbright Is Backed for Nomination By GORDON BROWN CHICAGO W) — Uiirrlng some proKi'iim hitch, thin Is tho day Arkansas places a native son — . , . , . , Sen. J. W, FulbrlKht — in tho rnco mumbo Jumbo of empty words") 01 . lh(J U) r )2 Democratic pnwldentlnl prcachinK peace but sooklnR war. j nomination. the auto plato shop with the two flame when ^discoveued and ^ the hostages, stuffed doors with cloth ' ' " " and paper to stop the gas and a hotel room, and as sure of to- criticism of the attorney, general morrow's meal as an Army' Pfc If I didn't positively know I'd never guess the two dogs were related. So the way I resolve the matter is this: Sure, their ancestors wore around men thousands of years ago, and probably picked up as much habit from men as they had instinct from the wilderness. But some of their ancestors follow, ed one kind of guy, and tho rest. 1 somebody else. The old man's side of the house lived with a guy 'who put his money in a bank and trusted to Gold Almighty. But on his dam's side the pup had ancestors who worked for a guy' who buried his fortune Ultthe backyard by the dark of the moon. for failing to investigate what the governor calls an oil industry con- spaircy to fix gasoline prices in Arkansas. Atty. Gen. Murry said in Me- Gehee "I don't know what he's talking about. "On that first thing, I signed a majority report of the legislative commtitee in 1037 to the effect that Hot Springs ought to bo cleaned up. "About the oil companies, Mr. McMath has previously charged mo with failure to investigate price fixing on gasoline, but he knows that my office has conducted a investigation of the held out. The hostages, Cornelius Morgan, 41, and John Kerrivan, said they were not mistreated. During tho rebellion, the prisoners submitted demands for better food and other improved eon- loss was total. The mill was owned and operated by Bill Hood and his son. State Policeman Milton Mosicr and Deputy Sheriff Allen Shipp wore notified about 3:30 a.m. They said the mill was gone when they arrived and no fire equipment was summoned from nearby towns. The mill, at least partially cov- ditions. They insisted on having [ • , had bccn thn demands nrmtcd by nesvspa- ... . ..... ,' , the demands printed by nesvspa pcrs. Grossman delivered the early j-j ro< morning editions to the prisoners so they could see their firievances in, print. But, a state police spokesman said, the prisoners continued to haggle with the commissioner and presented more demands. Grossman gave special credit to the Rev. Edward T. Hartigan, prison chaplain, and credit to Warden John J. O'Breln und Deputy Warden John Blaney. He said: idle for a few weeks and there was no lumber on hand to catch Festival Group Seeks Melons From Farmers Hempstead farmers were urged today to list their names with the Chamber of Commerce if they will have good watermelons on August 4, two days prior to the annual .festival scheduled at Fair park. The committee wants from 100 to 200 melons from each farmer and will pay market price or better. Melons weighing from 32 to 38 pounds are preferred and they wty be culled. . ' Any grower having melons avail able August 4, should leave his name and address at the Chamber of Commerce office. thorough matter. McMath made reference to the "3-time attorney general who has since run more races and lost :hem than I can remember. He is receiving the wholehearted support from those very gambling groups that DeLessups Morrison is running out of New Orleans. Holt, reached by telephone in Hope, replied that "McMath can be expected to start any kind of false and malicious propaganda in a feeble effort to again fool the decent citizens of Arkansas. The Little Rock attorney, who is making his second race for gover nor, said McMaths charge was a "willful and malicious misstatement of the truth." Earlier last night, Tackett said in a speech at Harrsion 'that he would accept a challenge from Judge Cherry to debate the campaign issues on the judges radio talkathons. "Father Hartifian really spoke to the inmates in grand priestly fashion and he was responsible, with OBrien and Ulancy, for saving our officers. Ne§ro Woman Held in Slaying FT. SMITH, Ark. M — A Ft. Smith Negro woman yesterday wus bound over to Circuit Court on a charge of second degree murder in the shotgun slaying of a 19- year old Oklahoma white boy. The v4 o m u n, Geneva Scott Harper, denied at the Municipal Court hearing that she fired the gun which took the life of James William Edwards of Muldrow, Okla Edwards, was found lying dead in the yard of the Harper home July 13. A Few Days at the National Convention Convinces That "I do not deny," said tho Conn-] ecticut lawmaker," that we Democrats ha,yo made mistakes, plenty of them.' 1 cvon concede*''Hint we are going—unhappily—to make plenty more. , "But the overall record oC tho Democratic parly In the lust 20 yenrs is n record of courage Under no Illusion!! Fulbrl«ht .will winner, tho dclagntlon is .backing .him to the By WILLIAM M. BATES CONVENTION, HAt|tX CK., r , (UP) - The Domoar'aUc.nM. convention by overwhelming .vo vote, today adopted » credoit committee report Hooting B,lt ;dv A gated, Including those from.thN states refuging to adhere to ft vontlon "loyally*' pledge, But It was In doubt**, ,, those three delegations would?,! permitted to vote. Gov. Paul Dover of setts, • temporary chairman of a convention, excluded .the thre«S t Louisiana, Virginia and South (Ja ollna — delegations fronvVotinj adoption of tho committee' rep Dover declined to suy whet] his ruling also applied to convention issues. Son. Blair Moody, chairman'; tho convention rules con nnd sponsor of the loyalty . mi Id the non-signers, would bo SUb"; ject to n point oC order every " ' ' mey tried to vote, , r r«» WILLIAM M. BATES ; ** CHICAGO, CUP) Dixie lions stood firm today in to take the Democratic , n,a,tt9fl| convention's "loyalty 1 , 1 , pJe.4fj>| As an 11 a.m., CDT, Bft deadline passed, the Louis egation notified the -< cri committee that It cannot;tali )lodgo, under Instructions recel' Politics U Real Hope Sailor in Japan for Duty Kenneth Guthrie, Seaman Apprentice, USN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil F. Guthrie of 312 East ISth St., Hope, has reported (or duty with the Staff of Command^: Fleet Air Wing 6 in Japan. Guthrie enlisted in the Navy in Jan. 1952, and received hi# re- $rutt training at the U. S. Naval Training Center, San Diego, Calif. Before enlisting in toe Navy, Gutbrie was graduated to 1947 VeUvjile High Garrett Baptists Plan Special Program Sunday The following program will be given in the church auditorium of Garrett Memorial Missionary Baptist Church by the BTS Classes Sunday beginning at 7 p.m; Subject: The Lord's Supper Devotional: Betty Beard Part 1: Commemoration: Mrs. Otha Roberts Solo: Mrs. Pod Rogers Part 2: Reluation: Mrs. Willie Beard Duet: Mrs. Euin Meador and Mrs. Clifton Booth Part 3: Manifestation: MUs Verla Alien Trio: Dana Lou Cunningham, Vera Stevenson Is a Very Young Politician By WILLIAM C. WILSON CHICAGO, (UP)— Four years ago Adlai Ewing Stevenson had never run for a public office. Just last week he jokingly told a press conference "I would shoot myself if nominated as the Democratic presidential nominee. The Illinois governor has tried for six months to slam the door on a draft Stevenson movement. Ever since President Truman announced he would not be a candi. date, attention has focused on Stevenson as the possible Democratic nominee. (Editor's Note: "Politics Is a man's game," concludes Trellis Mae Peetale, America's average wife, in a letter home to her husband about the national donkey serenade.) By HAL BOYLE CHICAGO 1/B — Dearest Wilbur, If I learn nothing else from the Democratic national convention, I at least have learned this — politics is really for men. Women had better stick to matrimony, v/here the rewards are surer and y for Men more active part in politics, and how nice it is we don't have u depression any more, and whither do we go from here? What happened? The ladles in the gallery applauded nicely. But the men delegates on the floor? They acted more like real donkeys than delegates. You would have thought they were all married to each lady speaker — the way they refused to listen. They just i oained around the floor, laughing and scratching, telling jokes and man s ear. Yes, politics is for men. And Tonnemaker. Warren. Part 4: Proclamation: Mr*. J e?L Kern* «, J. adjustment administration in 1933 and 1934. He had been a special assistant to Republican Secretary of Navy Frank Knox for three years and had been a top advisor they c^n be certain'of at least one I ea ung hot dogs. Simply disgust "•-"'" —- ing, Wilbur. Last night Mrs. India Edwards, the vice chairman of the Democratic National Committee, was so angry she bawled them out. She threatened to go and sit down U they wouldn't listen to her. But, since they went right on laughing and scratching and eating hot dogs, she just stood there. Now I hope she is nominated vice president and elected. She'll make those men senators listen later- But I suppose the men delegates finally got ashamed of their lack of chivalry. Because when Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt was introduced as "the first lady of the world" they cheered her more than they did anybody else at the convention. "They ought to," whisptered my new friend, ' the dubious delegate men deserve politics — the heartless beasts. I am boiling mad at all male Democrats today for the way they behaved during ladies' day in Convention Hall. If I had my way I'd have every woman in America boycott (or should I say girlcott'M both the Republican and Democratic parties, and form a new political party — the "For Women Only party." Since there are one million more voting women than men in the United States, who would all the | dirty, nasty, old, cigar-chewing j dcnkey-and-elephant politicians like and action, of faith and achieve mcnt." Bonton addressed the on a reshuffled program which left little but spcechmukinif. In u last-minute effort to avert controversy, scheduled reports from the Rules and Credentials Committees were postponed until today. The principal address, that of House Speaker Sam lluyburn, wus also deferred. Until the rules report is turned In, Rayburn cannot tnke over us permuncnt chairman and make his speech of acceptance. That is now scheduled for tonight. v On corruption • In - goverment, a prime target of GOP attacks, Bonton said businessmen who give bribes are us guilty us people who accept them, "Pressures to debase the tux laws on behalf of the oil and other lobbies" constitute corruption too, he suid, Sharing the rostrum with Benton were Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt, widow of the late President, and Mrs. India Edwards, Democratic National Committee vice chairman. Mrs. Edwards, who lost her first husband in the first world war und her only son in tho second, declared no speaker ut the Republican convention paid tribute to the men fighting in Korea. "No," she said, "you heard that those who have died have died In vain. Do not listen to thoso Until 1948. Stevenson was a Chi- 1 that? They and their- silly old cago lawyer. He had served as i delusions of masculine superiority- special counsel to the agreiulturalj I guess I had better begin from the beginning, honey. Anyway, who would make you feel that your sons have been killed in a useless war. The Korean War is the least useless war in our history." hilt. "Wejinvo no second choice" sold Clyde Brown. Hot Springs, hood oC tho groups steering committee, Fulbright Is in tho position ol being nominated for president and at the same time being discussed for vice president. He and sovora others — have been mentioned us possible running mate for Gov Stevenson of Illinois should Steven son win the race. Thn Arkansas senator has gulnuc considerable* nntlonul prominent* in his brief career In Congress. Ho has served two yours In the House and now is on his second 0-yoar term In tho Sonato. While in the House ho gained fame us author of the, Fulbright resolution putting Congress on record as fa,vor!ng a United Nations, Last year ho headed a Senate investigating committee which dug Into operations of the Reconstruction Finance Corporation, uncovered various irregularities and forced changes In the RFC administrative- setup. He also Is author of .tho Fui- briKht student exchange program. Under this program foreign nations which purchuscd surplus U, S. war goods set aside the money ciui* this country for a student fund. The fund finances studies of U.S. stu< dents in those countries and foreign students in the United States. Fulbright is to be nominated by Storm Whaloy, alternate delegate from Siloum Springs. Whaley put finishing touches on, his 19-minute speech yesterday. In keeping with Fulbrlghts expressed desire, the delegation pluns no demonstration' for him. Fulbright has said ho thinks there should be less ot the carnival spirit in national conventions, , > Since the state roll Is called alphabetically for nominations, Fulbright will be one of the first to bd nominated. The delegation planned a caucus before today's convention to talk over final plans lor, tb» Arkansans candidacy. from Its Htnte convention,-'/*; But by the notificat I'*''- ; 1 . ' •. .. slana „ .., came eligible to Bit In thli convention under on ami,, to the pledge which makes* ally provision binding only"| extent that state laws party rules permit. Gov, Robert F. Kenon, .._,, told newsmen thatf the L6Uis| group will continue to OppOs loyalty provision— with or- out the amendment-- becaus would limit the "freedom > 'of j lion of the state's D*r representatives In future' y; Sen. Harry Byrd of the Virginia delegation waiTwTJ a loiter to the credentials,cor too stating flatly the group p sign the pledge, ' ' political conventions are now likejfrom Texas. "Half the people here baseball parks. They have a "ladies day" just to prove they recognize the existence of two sexes. to the United States delegation to I The leading female politicians the United Nations. But he had i are invited to speak. Aod yesterday never held elective office. Stevenson is 52 years old, slightly baldish and is the father of three sons, Adlai III, is 22 and two weeks ago joined the Marines. afternoon the donkey delegates heard—or, I might say, should, have heard — Perle Mesta, minister to Luxembourg, Eugenie A. Anderson, ambassador to Den- The other sons, Borden, 19, and I mark, and Georgia Neese Clark, John Fell, 19, are with him here, treasurer of the United States. Three years ago Stevenson was These ladies just looked simply divorced by the former Ellen Bor- lovely. I would bate to say how don after 21 years of marriage, much they must have spent on Mrs. Stevenson's father is active in mioing near St. Louis- He made tfae first of several fortune* in the Mrs- Paul h, " lAst Cab Mrs. Sl*ven- vote new hair-dos and gowns. U was the big moment ol four years for teem — a king of middle-aged JuBipj- prom- Ajjd tb*y bad wo got jobs from her husband." What I would like to do Is to organize the women here and- have them hiss and boo every time a man gets up to speak. A man will never listen to a woman — but nothing drives him crazier than finding out a woman won't listen to him. Even a Democratic politician couldn't stand that. Well, Wilbur, I should be coming home soon. It looks like Stevenson i* in. I just saw a third discarded coonskto hat banging from an atfo can. A big hug and kiss from your very own f. f, fend to Mrs. Arvelia Suggs, Aged Bl f Succumbs at Fulton Mrs. Arvelia T. Suggs, 81, aged resident of Fulton, died at her home Tuesday. She is survived byHhree brothers J. W- and J. K. Harrell of Fulton! The* Democratic convention I* and B. B. Harrell of Ft. Worth* " • Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Thursday at Union Church of Fulton. Attlye pallbearers: Jack Brown, Tom Seymour, Joe Dance, Claud WUsoa, Cecil Cox and G. Davi*. Reports St«v«nion Likes Sid McMath CHICAGO (UP) —Thjf It I <!))&> icul report on a rumor that jU*t might make a maa tb*> P«/nficra.ltic vice presidential candidate- * ' Byrd said the letter WOU signed by Gov. John Bat that this view had the unt support of the Virginia <(e)i Sen. Willis Robertson-Off also issued a statement '%„ cannot sign a loyalty pledgeT binds him to support a Deri tic platform that might <fjj measures he considers..unc tlonal. #*.»«-« "Whol I became' ,a the United States Sofaat outh to support and- i constitution of the V Robertson ftttJd,,."J cl a pledge which ".WPU fllct with that oath ,b, myself, to aupj I regard toil •Robertson fair employmi Gov. Herma gia said be W|f the credential!; dined to •what It wi . This wai ed loyalty The erf the stage ^ b « ! «PWi seat ' <regu ^ \,*«|W1 over Local Merchant Win«Conteit R, .y, Herodon Sr. w«* in a prime mold for rumors. They are born on the first floor of any hotel and frequently reach adultbood by the time the elevator can gft floors. ' This particular rumqr gpjt Hi start in a drugstore, A, ?| from the East W3» buying blades and ran totp « f«Uow men from Ibe MWdJs was replenishing tablets. They M Wfeft Sj*v«nMO (29, to? tb*

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