Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 2, 1952 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, August 2, 1952
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^"v- Wtft/fc-j. i ril!, „.? 4«« W MOM STAR, HOM, A ft K A N S A § tMfAM n, MH CllM *flj rnw M «t fftIO for U, TMohtr of «t io eeiwiy WOT , Sup- utjvc Bird of tho Wo. Church will meet on Ntwi of tht CHURCHES whitlow, p«atof School a. A 0:10 H, K- ThrsHh, 8tt|H, by the OaptUt Rev. Floyd Chunh. of with Oflvlx, Fir«t Stfimpn, Oi4f> Bapllit Tmtnlriir Union J. T. llowdon. Director, 7:4.1 Kv#nfnK Worship with men**«« by n«-v, Dnvl». Monday 4 p.m. SiiribftMrHt 4 p.m. Junior (S. A,'« 7:30 Fellowship Hour Midweek Worship for the whole fiirnily. IINITV BAPTIST CHUKCH Howard WhIU, Pirtor 0:W-fl;ftft Unity* Ooip«l Hour 10 Sunday School A Olttwsrt, 8upt 11 Morning Worship with memus* by th.i pastor. 7 p.m. D. T. 6. H Rvenlng Worship Monday 2 p.m. Rr. Ladles Auxiliary, Mm. Jc»«i« Sinclair, president. ni««*<ts In the home of Mrs. Irvin Crunk, E. Ollt Street Tuesday 7:,')0 Willing Workers, Mildred Tfl.vlor, president. Wednesday 7 p.m. Teachc-rs Meeting B Prayer service. , Auguit 1, 1932 V. 0. K««l«y, »:« «.m. Church School Mr. Albert Graves will teach the Century Bible Clats. 10:S5 a.m. Morning Worship. S:30 p.m. Senior MYF 8 p.m. Intermediate MYF 7:30 p.m. Evening worship with ncrmon by minister. Monday 4 p.m. Circle 1 will meet,at the church In the Century Bible class room. 5 Circle 2 will meet In the church office. Hostesses. Mrs. J. W. Perkins and Mrs. Garrett Story 5 Circle 3 will meet at the xhur- This Church Page Is Published Weekly With the Hope that More People Will Go to Church. You In The Church. The Church In Form «. combination for good . •hould attend church regularly Every man, woman and child ntedf the influence of th* CHURCH, be Faithful !N aChurchmai »«« i ill ii r ' » ***•» u f m *«^ ** °T? 40 to th* JJotue of tL J.ord! Back to the "Sanctuary where men meet the Uv ing Qodl Never before* have women and mon and children so filled the churches of our land Afore than J« f o/ our popu/ation have signed on th* dotted line. They have committed their lives to the keeping and guidance of tho Great Leader, They belong to tho Church. Why? Keeping ana go to church for many reasons, to be suro. Some go because it has become one of the good habits th«v learned frpm Godly and honored parents. Somo of vis go because we must have help for the difficult tasks _ we have undertaken. Other mon have knelt at tho altars of religion to have their strength renewed The hou* of worship has been like a warm bath of the spirit, from which we rise refreshed and relaxed and rejldy for whatever duty lies ahead. rojaxea ana * ' T/W «/<*/ reason lot tfoirtf to church is to become a pare of that Life which is greater than our own We reallv belong to the Whole of things and we are our best selves only when our single person is caught up into divine fellowship. Wo find th*t we Wve arid move lost and frustrated until we become one with the Cosmic &u*...unrilwe find ourselves in our God. Lot us go into the Church. Sponsored By Local Business Firms Who Believe We Should Attend Religious Services Regularly. Hop* Basket Co. Socngor & RialroJTheatres William M, Duckett Bruner-lvory Handle Co* Citizens National Bank W, Shanhouit Sons, Inc. the Greening Insurance Agency and Realty Co. Young Chevrolet Co, OUI7-WM Norman Moore OWw J. C. Penney Co. Gunter Lumber Co. Owen'* Dept. Stores "We Clothe the Family for L«M" Groydon Anthony Lumber Co* The First Notional Bank Crescent Drug Store E* J. Whitman Distributor Gulf Refining Co. Product* J. C. Atchley & Co. Hope Manufacturing Co. Hoiw Sign ft Neon Service ch In the FidcHs classroom. Miss fieryl Henry, leader of the pro- tram. ThU group will entoy a cov ered dlnh supper after U,. reeuior meeting. 4 Circle 4 will meet in tho home of Mrs. Edwin Stewart with Mrs. W. A. Franks and Mrs S R. Hamilton co-hostesses. 7:30 Regular monthly mooting of the Board \of Stewards ot church There wfll be no weekly choir practice during the absence of Mrs wcck ln CHURCH OF CHRIST Walnut Street A. T. Oliver, Minister 0:43 Bible Study 10:37 Preaching 11:30 Communion 6:30 p.m. Youn« Peoples Bible otUny. 7:30 p.m. Evening worship. Tuesday 2 Ladles Bible Study Wednesday 7:30 Bible Study A welcome awaits you at all ser- CHURCH OF CHRIST Fifth And Grady Robert O. Cook, Evangelist, Sunday 9:45 a.m. Bible Study 10:45 a.m. Sermon 11:40 Communion Service 2 : o!> P' m ' Y 0"ng peoples class. 7:30 Evening Worship B m th u f AIbert Dukc <)f Magnolia will be service Wednesday speaker at the morning ni Bible Study. Song and Come study the Bible with us. You are always welcome IKTO. The Rev. Charles Chambers Jr., Priest -In -Charge 0 a.m. Morning Prayer and sermon. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH North Main at West Ave. B. Wm. P. Hardegree, Minister 9:45 Sunday School. We have classes for all ages. Oliver Adams Supt. 1U:50 Morning Worship. Communion and Sermon. The special music by phoir. 5:30 Social hour, supper, ancj lesson for the Christian Youth Fellowship. 6:30 Youth choir rehearsal. 7 Evening Worship. Commun ion and Sermon. The special music will be by the combined youth and adult choirs. Wednesday 7:30 Circle No. 3 will meet i the home of Mrs. Oclell Luck Circle Leader. Mrs. A. L. Par] will be the leader of the progran and Mrs. Wm. P. Hardegree wil discuss the last chapter in .thi study course. Thursday 7:30 Choir rehearsal. Helicopters Complete Hop Over Atlantic PRESTWICK. Scotland M Two United States Air Force hell cr.pter* arrived today from Kefla vik, Iceland, to complete the first helicopter crossing of the Atlantic The woman Sikorsky H19 hcli copters, Hopalong and Whirlaway landed at 4:10 p.m. (11:10 a.m. F.DT) en route from Westover Air Force base in Massachusetts to U. S. A. F. European headquarters at Wiesbaden, Germany. The planes landed in sunny weather from a blue sky dotted with high clouds. Tho fifth stage of the flight, from Iceland to Scotland, was regarded as tho keyhop of the trip because the distance was approximately 940 miles and the stripped-down helicopters, even with their extra fuel tanks, have a range of only 1,000 miles. Air force officials said the distance lioni Westover to Siesbaden is 4,355 miles. The first hop from Westover to Presque Isle was 380 miles, from there to Goose Bay 570, to Greenland 770, to Eflavlk 740 and to Prcstwick 940. Col. Lloyd R. Humphreys, com mander of the 9th Air Rescue Squadron, greeted the helicopter crews, commanded by Maj. Richard B. McVay, 34, of David City, Nebraska, who flew here earlier to arrange details. Capt. Vincent H. McGovcrn, 39, of Silver Springs, Md., was the ac tual flight leader. Other members of the crew in the record-sjetting crossing were Capt. Harry C. Jel fers, 37, of Newark, Ohio, Capt. George O. Hambrick, 32, of Sayrc, Okla., and 1st Lt. Harold W. Moore, 26, of Cincinatl, Ohio. Gen. Van Fleet Tells Truth About Korea By PHIL NEWSOM UP Foreign News Editor Gen. James A. Van Fleet put an unpleasant truth words: has into CATHOLIC Third and Walker Sts. Father A. G. Dunleavy, Pastor 10:30 a.m. Holy Sacrifice of the Mass followed by Benediction o the Most Blessed Sacrament. GARRETT MEMORIAL North Ferguson Street Elbert O'Steen, Pastor "Rock of Ages Broadcast" from church auditorium 9 to B:30 Sunday School 10 a.m Grady Hairston, Supt. 11 Morning Worship 7 p.m. B. T. S. Classes for al 7:30 Evening Message Message by Pastor. Monday 2 p.m. Sr. Auxiliary meeting & the church. Mrs. Ted Purtle Pres ident. Wednesday 7 p.m. Teacher's meeting in charge of Grady Hairston. 7:30 Prayer meeting conducted by Martha Boarden. Thursday 7:30 Jr. Auxiliary meeting, Miss Verla Allen, President. We welcome you to worship with St. Louis Hotel Strike Comes to End ST. LOUIS l#l — The threeday St. Louis hotel strike came to an end Thursday when union and hotel negotiators agreed to submit differences over wages to arbitration. Congressman Phil J. Welch <D Mo), who is currently campaigning for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination in Missouri, was se lected to act as mediator in the case. A joint announcement of the agreement was made by Harold Kopler, president of the St. Louis Hotel Association, and Howard McVey. president of the St. Louis executive board of AFL Hotel and Restaurant Employes and Bartender's International Union. The two groups had been dead locked in arbitration for nine hours. Negotiations were deadlocked over a nine percent wage increase asked by the union and a seven percent increase offered by the hotel association. Present monthly wages range from $135 to $283. A six-year contract was signed by the union and the hotel association in 1MB. It carried a no strike clause, but allowed yearly negotia Soxne 2.000 hotel employes walked oft the job late Monday. Guests »l the picketed hotels had *e?v*d *s tfeair »wa teell bops, wait Md cooks stec« W* At tha moment, we aren't get ting or Koing any place in Korea The chances for an armistice, says the general, are less now than over before. In other words while GI's huddle in foxholes soaV ed by Korea's summer rains, cole weather supplies are moving up to ward the front and we are pre paring for our third winter of un declared war in Asia. Correspondents reporting the ar misticc ngeotiations will live through their second winter at the Munsan "peace" train, reporting the same drearily repetitious mouthings of the Communist ne gotiators. ! A halfmile from the> peace train in the apple orchard inear the In jim river, the once-terriporary base camp of the UN truce team wil assume even more of an air of permanence. Van Fleet's blunt statement is certain to have important reper cussions. For one thing, it will recall vividly Gen. Douglas MacArthur's assertion that you only enter wars to win, and with it the correspond ing belief that in 'order to choke off the Chinese military effort in Korea it is necessary to destroy supply bases inside the Manchurian sanctuary. It will lend weight to those who •demand that we make use of the Chinese Nationalists' idle army oi 000,000 men on Formosa, and thai the U. S. 7th Fleet, already in Asian waters, be permitted to blockade the China Coast. On the other side of the coin will be those who say our military objective in Korea already has been achieved, and th'at the issue of prisoner exchange no longer should bt- allowed to hold up an armis tice. Among military men there is an obvious similarity of thought. Van Fleet suggests that one reason the Communists drag on the fruitless negotiations is that they feel sure we will not attack. Months ago, Vice Admiral C. Turner Joy, at that time the UN's chief negotiator, remarked bitter ly that the Reds understood nothing but force. Just this week, from Formosa, came the statement that Chinese Nationalists, working with the 7th fleet, could blockade the China coast at any time. Physically, we can choose either course expand the scope of our air attacks and institute a naval blockade, or surrender on the prisoner issue. But to surrender now pn the prisoner question would in ,-eality be almost as great a de feat as if we actually had been driven from Korea by force of arms. To expand the scope of our air and sea attacks is to risk expansion of the war. Obviously, we're between the devil and the deep blue sea. But ,t seems equally obvious the time for talk is almost past. The Negro Community ly H«lsn Turner Phone 7-4474 Or bring Items to Miss Tnrnsr •t Hicks Funeral Hems CHURCH OP ODD IN CHRIST Eld. L. C. Washington, Minister 1U:30 Sunday School. 11:15 Morning Worship. 6 p.m. Y. P. W. W. 1 B p.m. Evening worship. CHURCH OF GOD Rev. C. L. Crossley, Pastor U:4o a.m. Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Morning Worship 6.UL p.m. Y. P. W. W. 7:30 p.m. Evening Worship. CHURCH OF GOD In CHRIST Eld. O. N. Dennis, Pastor U:4o a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship b p.m. Y. v. w. W. 7:.>o p.m. Evening Worship Our Daily Bread 4 Thin by TM Utter ___AI«x. H. WMhburn.^__ New Party for Sale $3 a Head We Hove Visitors Today's Quotation "It is always best on these oc- sions to do what the mob do." i "But suppose there are two ibs?" suggested Mr. Snodgrass. "Shout with the largest," re- led Mr. Pickwick. —Charles Dlcken Star •sr%^?i * "?b,, < l *« to twin thit •ttottMtofy tonight, - ahd Suriddy. Not mueh ch temperature. 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 249 IMt •» N** «W, Prat* CMMIMSH4 Jm. 11. IMt HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, AUGUST 2, 1952 M«mt>«H Th Av. N*t HM Orel. 1 Mo«, N»«« •» «H«ta««iW M«nh II, 1»»a — !,«<! PRIGfe* Soldier Killed in Wreck West on Highway 67 In the uproar of the last couple months, what with the two na onal conventions in Chicago andt Pack Pharrls, 28, Jollet, 111., a ic primary election in Arkansas, soldier bound for Korea, was let an earth-shaking document i killed about midnight when an auto pt buried on my desk — and it Jy turned up today. in which he had hitched a ride, collided almost hcadon with a BEEBEE MtMORIAL C. M. fc. Kev. T. J. Rhone, Pastor U:45 a.m. Sunday scnooi. 11 a.m. morning worship. B:0u p. m ttpworth League 8 p.m. Kvening Worship .. 0 a call to arms by one Her-! heavily loaded truck at weight sta- lian W. Kolpack, 860 N. State st., jjhlcago, to form a new political arty —- the American Party: "AH loyal and faithful Ameri- ans, and they only, are eligible membership. This restriction MT. ZION CME CHURCH Rev. I. M. Manning, Pastor y:45 a.m. Sunday school 11 a.m. Morning Worship 6 p.m. Epworth League. 7:30 p.m. Evening Worship RISING STAR BAPTIST hev. W. M. Erby, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday school. t 11 a.m. morning worship. 6:00 p. m. B. T. U. •'•7:30 p. m. evening worship. LONOKE BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. F. K. Powell, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship. 6 p.m. BTU 7:30 Evening Worship. GARRETT CHAPEL BAPTIST Rev. F. R. Williams, Pastor H:45 a. m. Sunday schopl 11 a. m. Morning woRhlp 6 p.m. BTU 7:bO p.m. Evening Worship BETHEL A. M. t. CHURCH Rev. G. Paschal, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday school. 11 a.m. Morning Worship ' 6 p.m. A. C. E. L. 7:30 p. m. evening worship. Mrs. Helen Flenory attended the graduation exercises of her atomatically disqualifies Commu- jlsts and every other totalitarian ersonnel. Membership dues are annually." .What would happen should a mmunist show up with $3, Mr. Colpack doesn't say. But getting on with the organi- er's spiel: "Twice within a lifetime this un- iappy planet has been devastated >y world-wide wars . . . We must urge our own salvation or accept ational obliteration.. "The rank and file of America tears no responsibility' for this rim and forbiding future . . . leaders, and they alone, are 'esponsible. We have given them osition, power, and authority; ley have repaid us with stupidity, ypocrisy, and treachery. "Our major political parties, lemocratic and Republican alike, are equally guilty." five miles west of Hope on Highway 67. Two others were seriously injured in the accident. Pharris' hitchhiking soldier buddy, Frank Hembsey, Newport Ark., hitched a separate ride in a truck which went out of contra Speakers Lined Up for Festival Here Aug. 6 Mayor John L. Wilson who will serve as master of ceremonies during the speaking at the annual Watermelon Festival, Wednesday, August 8. today announced the following speakers would be on hand. 11 a.m. County and District in-j eluding F. C. Crow and Tom Sil-' vey, candidates for state senator; Judge A. P. Steel and Weslay Howard, cnndiatcs for chancellor. 2:15 p.m. Governor Sid "McMath His opponent Judge Francis Cherry will be unable to attend but will have a representative to speak in his behalf. Clib Barton and overturned near Prescott a bout 7 a.m. today and sufefrec j lacerations. He was released after being treated in a Prescott hospita The soldiers were to have met in Little Rock. (Injured in the first accident were Donald Decker, 19, Cherry Valley, 111.,, owner .and driver ot the auto, and Robert Hatcher, 16, Cherry Valley, 111. Both are In Josephine Hospital here. Decker deep cuts about the body. Hachler suffered a broken collarbone and lacerations. Both are cxepct- ed to recover. Driver of the truck involved, Floyd Hansen, 18, Galveston, Texas, escaped injury. Investigating officers said the accident occured when Hansen turned left on the Highway to enter a weight station lane!- The auto, traveling east, hit the -truck almost hcadon. The car was completely demolished, The truck. and Tom Gentry, candidates for attorney general will also speak. Congressman Orcn Harris will also speak. See Unrest Among Reds in Korea Montreal Prison Riot Broken in Night Long Fight MONTREAL UP! — Police USR tear gns and gunfire enrly today to quell ariot of hundreds ot prison ers in Montreal's Bordeau Jail. U was the third dlsdroer in the prison in three months, and like the others svns In protest over food At least 12 prisoners were injured, two of them by gunfire, nnd chief Emile Drapcau of the Montreal fire department—which wns called in lo help smash the mutiny —was treated in a hospital for injuries he reportedly suffered when a prisoner struck him with an iron bar. Police officials, still refusing to disclose the details of what went u ... |ui on inside the prison, denied pub- contl '. ary lishcd reports one of two gunshot ' victims had died. The police sold Jm ' 4<1 they fired pistols over the heads «nor In| Tuesday's preferential pr of the rlolerV nnd It was not im- f ary, Tnckctt flatly denied yes mediately clear whether the two tcrdny that he was "mud be victims got accidental direct hits cause ho fall.-d to McClellan Hits Back at Me Charge of Tieup With Cherry; ^^^^^ ^^ - t . _ ™ '• ... . ,T&. 4 ^* tl* Tacketl Won i Oppose Denies Report He Will Seek Seat in Congress LITTLE HOCK (Special)— Con grcssman Boyd Tnckolt has made It cleiir that he will be on tin. political sidelines for at least tw( „ Imt , Ulnt „ rU U) thp ntnu . y nrc W | lhout f olm dntlon ' Third man n he race for gov . . . f I MiV; \.UIJ \4ClJklU14O14CU. A 1IC ItlUVIVt For $3 he makes quite a spiel. | loaded with hca farm j But I'm not riding with Wild „,„„.. „,_. .... rfomon »j sister, Miss Juanita Wilson atlat S3 a head. Philander Smith College where sheX — received her BS degree. Mrs Flu? Horse Destry tonight. I don't like that alibi he gives the poor, down- .rodden people. This is the United I States, where there are no kings— not even third-term governors. Americans may' be stupid at times, out they aren't downtrodden. They are, and always will be, responsible for the men they elect to high office and for what they do while holding that office. Mr. Kolpack will have to think up a smarter way of earning a living than selling us debasement nory also visited friends Spring. In Hot The Willing Worker's class will sponsor a weiner roast Saturday night, Aug. 2, on the lawn of the Mt. Olive Baptist church 3M> miles east of Hope. There will be plenty of refreshments. The public is Invited. _. The city-wide singing of t- junior choirs will be held Sunday! past Chimney Rock on Narrows Around the coffee urn in Hope yesterday were three leading lights from Nashville: Louis Graves, leditor & publisher of the Nashville News; Ray Utley, John Deere farm equipment dealer; and Al- vln Gibson, stockman. Last time I saw Louis Graves we had ice cream with three of nis five sons, oldest aged 8. Last time I saw Ray Utely we ..were all on board Joe Ball's ouble-barreled cruiser steaming ment, was badly damaged. Hempstead Deputy Sheriff Allen Shipp, one of the investigators, said Hansen was being held without charge pending a complete investigation. Other officers were Walker, Gibson, Ward and Downing of the State Police. Trooper Guy Downing said the second accident involving Pharris' buddy occured when the truck, driven by Henry Wayne Atwell, Dennison, Texas, went out of control while attempting to pass another vehicle. It turned over into a ditch. Downing said he was told by Hembsey that the .'two- soldiers were bound from Ft. Hood, Texas, via Newport, to •& camp In Virginia where they would go to Korea. By BILL SHINN PUSAN, Korea 1/fV-The Rev. Lee Myung Je, a Methodist missionary who lately arrived here from Communist North Korea, said today there is great unrest among the people o! 'he Red country to the north. '"• missionary told The Asso- cu ed Press in an interview that Communist soldiers .have virtually lost their war in Korea because the Red soldiers have ho morale to fight and North Korea masses have turned against the regime of Gen. Kim 11 Sung. Farmers bitterly complain that high handed Communists have been taking away practically all grains and are imposing taxes of 5 per cent, the missionary stated. He said that from May to the middle of June there was a continuous moving of Chinese troops northwterd through Pyongyang. The Chinese were marching in groups, blowing horns and beating d t u ms. Most i jit* lhanv,looked, .lined, he said, and 'few had rifles. For the first few weeks they moved in darkness but later marched in day light as well. The missionary said the Yunan area on the Western Front was emptied of population by Chinese J troops and that only North Korean "farmer troops" were doing farm he failed to carry som or were hit by rlcochettins bullets, j^'th Arkansas areas He nis , „„„ . . . .„ squashed reports that he WHS col An estimated 700 convicts broke L e > m , B > nmn| , ngl Co , out of their cell blocks enrly last) „,.„,,.,„„„ n ,. nn HulT i s o ( the ne night, set 17 fires, looted the pris noodthemors flood the floors nect me pris- j, , D1 t ict nn i n d c pendtm plumbing to ' Mnohnri with "I »m n Democrat. I will sup- Harrell C. Hall New Manager of J. C. Penney Co. Harrell C. Hnll. FoyoUovlUc, la unv maunder of the J. C. Poimoy Company in Hope, roplucInK A, K. Stonequist. resigned. Ho Is a mi- lives of Oklahoma. Mr. Hnrrwi comes to Hope from Fayottovlllo nnd has been connected with the Penney Co. since 1IM7 having worWod nt Fort Smith, HoldcnvlUa nnd AdH, Oklahoma, Hu served five yo»r« in World War II ns a Lleutnnt Colonel In the Infantry In the European theater. Ho is n mombor of the Moth odist Church, Klwnnla Club nnd n 32nd degree Mniion. His wlfo and two children, Carolyn 7 and Rich ard 4, will join him here soon. Connects Cherry Wfh I Racket; Governor Describe as Raving, Defeated Condi Final Rites for Dolph Carrigan 4 p.m. Saturday Adnlphus Moore Cnrrigan. ngcd 87, Hcmpstend County pioneer nnd planter, dlod nt his homo here Friday. j A nntlvo of Washington, ho wtis the son of the Into Alfred Hoi Cm-rlgim nnd Mary Kllznbdtl Moore Cnrrignn. He was n mem ber of tho 'Presbyterian Churd the main^rLn courtyard the main prison courtyaio, Democratic nominee and "o Idea ot running against nyono \ n the general .-lection. 1C The police managed to drive the U CV01 . nm f()1 . offjoc ng(1 , n> H wlll > rioters back into their cell blocks K ns fl Dcmoc ,. n t ) n the Demo- with tear gas and by firing pistols I |iti( , . imai . y , — ' over the convicts' heads—but only temporarily. The convicts — some trial for serving terms "I am not blaming Oi-on Hnrrls ,, u ^ but tho fw ™y defeat. Orcn Hnrrls not of only two -anyone else could have stopped years o,- le'ss-smashed the main the votes that Judge Cherry got lock of the cell blocks and spilled -in South Arkansas through his back into the yard to yell and ;t«lkathon I sure coulcln Cherry Brings Talkathon to This Area rest years or taunt the police. Aware the broken locks made Tho Arkansas Democrat quoted | .Tackctt as saying he would never run ugninst Harris. Impossible to keep the convicts be- ' d viously stlid ho hind bars for the night the police Jud ch stood by and a lowed the prisoners t lo th to blow off steam. Quiet finally L, cc „', luw was restored shortly after midnight and the prisoners bunked down as best they could, many In the prison yard. The demonstration was almost an, exact duplicate of the two sepa- church. at the AnU °ch Baptist Mr. and Mrs. John Carmon have returned to their home in Kansas City, after a brief visit with Mr. and Mrs. George Roach. Doc Gibson, but him. He's agin' Mrs. Isabelle Carmon has returned to her home in Kansas] City, after a brief visit with Mr- and Mrs. George Roach. Clay Murphy of Little Rock has returned home after visiting with Mr. and Mrs. George Roach. Says Grow Didn't Write Everything By JERRY T. BAULCH WASHINGTON 1*1 — The Arm says Maj. Gen. Robert W. Grow didn't write in his behind-the-Iron- Curtain diary all the statements Soviet propagandists said he did and that the Reds distorted many notes he actually jotted down. These notes, however, resulted m Crow's conviction by court martial Tuesday. The Army, in a surprise move yesterday, said the Russians published portions of the general's personal journal in such a fashiorf that it appeared he pictured the United States as a potential as- gressor when he really was refer, ring to the Soviets. As an example, the Army released excerpts from Crow's diary in which he said repeatedly he believed .Russia felt that 1951 was Ihe ripe time for war in Europe The Reds, the Army said, twisted this to indicate America wanted to wage war in lake. It was my first meeting with I'll remember that proposed Millwood dam west of Saratoga — and for a forthright reason: The doc's got some hogs pastured down in the hollow. What was the occasion for all this visiting? They got coffee in Nashville as good as ours. I sus- 'pect the Cherry Talkathon had something to do with it — and later yesterday I noted the Jonesboro judge scheduled a speech in Nashville for this morning. Officer Pays Off Wife's Fine WIESBADEN, Germany UR— Col. 1 work Chinese' troops moving out ot Allen W. Reed, former commander * he Yunan area could be seen until of the Wiesbaden military post,! recently and no replacements came has paid in full the $3,92 fine levied on his wife for selling coffee, gasoline coupons and currency on the German black market, American authorities reported Saturday. Aided by his family in the U. S., the air force colonel handed over the money to the U. S. District Court nere to clear away the last obstacle to his wife's return with him to Washington, where he is to be re-assigned. The 44-year-old society matron's conviction on five black market charges last Wednesday was the first time since the American occupation of Germany that a senior officer's wife had been punished in this way. in, he stated. Band to Meet at 9 a. m. Wednesday Thomas Cannon announced today that all members of the band will meet at the Band Building at 9 a.m. Wednesday to draw mu- •sic and receive instructions. Some 15 members of the band are in Monticello attending the Dixie Music Camp but will be returned to Hope by bus in time to take part in the melon festival parade. On Thursday they will go back to Monticello to complete the camp. days- ot rioting that erupted in the" prison early in May. Injuries in those riots, however, were comparatively minor. After the May disturbances an official investigation was promised by tho Quebec provincial government, but no results have been announced. One prisoner was heard lo shout last night "we could pick the steel wool out of the corn we had tonight for supper." There was no immediate statement from the jail governor. Dr. Zenon Lesagc, or other, prison authorities. Jail sources said, however, that the trouble began when one prisoner pretended to be stricken ill in his cell. He called a guard, overpowered him and used his keys to free other convicts from their cells. Gathering Armistice Draft Almost Approved and served ns nn elder. Funeral services will bo hold at 4 p.m. Saturday nt tho family homn with burlnl In Rose Cemotery, Ho Is survived by his widow two daughters, Mlstt Nnncy Rut Currltfun und Mrs. Victor . Per due of Shrovoport, nnd n ' son Cup!. WiUliun A., Cnrrignn of Vlr By CARL MT. IDA, Ark. U rtulh oarao horo .... , irBt ot n series ot "truth designed ng n counterattAc •ndlo "Iftjknthon" used "" »pnent t$v tho Demo< nHtlonsl nomination, ol$ CHflSrry, Af to? ft, brief speech , here, tho governor planne appearances at Woldron, ar Ho will •tfeUvftT ft inoior al Parl» tonight, __ ,<,,,. McMnth'8 -campaign toi^tKf .J runoff fotlmary steamc" high gear Unit night as ho cl that an "unHply ulH8hoe".cpf ot Cherry, U* 8.- Son..,Jowft'/J , ., Clollan, tho- ArkanuaiT Po Iran Senate Blasts U. S. Advisers Frnncls Cherry came buck to Hope yesterday, cumpiiignitif, inrdcr than over for tho Domocru ic nomination for governor. Conducting his second talknthor here within three weeks, the Jones boro chancellor slnrteti n stepped- up campaign that Is to continue' until the runoff election August 12, Cherry ugaln net-used McMuth of having "betrayed tho trust of tho people of Arkansas," snying he. thought the governor "unfit to TEHRAN, Iran W-Tho Irnnlan hold public office" nnd ndded he Senate Saturday rubborstampei • unlimited powers during thu next Light company ,. lawyers ot Bast Arkansas^ out to block people ot In a speech ^ .— governor said McClcllnn; described us "the biaj Rer ever elected on a Democrat! ot" was Cherry's "back W running mate." f t \k* "Tho senior senator froift i/ .._ was Instrumental' In ^ several candidates In tho | \or's race," McMath $)»i& intends In MUNSAN, Korea U. N. and in the prison yard, Month by Month the Korean War Is Affecting More and More Families in America u™ 'Hip* ,e | •• I By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK W) — The Korean War is well into its third year and the millionth draftee is now in service. Month by month this faraway conflict has more lives, touched affected more more and and The Army branded as "compleM fabrications" these statements tnbuted to the diary: "War! As soon Now!" ^ jtq.uxry fnu taav pi uic «?-mau nxsv'* ^P* in test Tuesday's Democratic guber as possible! Conwoy Gets New Dairy Company LITTLE ROCK t* — The Dean Dairy Company of Chicago plans to open a dairy at Conway "some time in the early fall" to supply me Little Rock market •The announcement came yesterday from Park Livingstone of Chicago, vice president and general counsel of the company, which now operate* in Illinois Wisconsin, Iowa Indiana and MicfeJcaa. Uvw««aa e said his Harrison Girl Wins Beauty Contest BATESVILLE. Ark. tf> _ Miss Ruthie Wasson of Harrison. Ark.. was chosen Miss North Arkansafc last night, winning the first to two big) beauty revi^ss at the annual Water Carnival here. Miss Wasson, a 16-year-old high school senior, defeated 29 other candidates for the tttte- A blue- eyed Monde, she is t E . Commissioner Carl Parker that Murry's intervention was "a political move." Parker's attorney, 0. T. Ward, * Revenue Department lawyer, told Judge Dodge that he did not contest Murry's right to represent the state, but said he questioned the attorney general's motives. * Murry ran last in the 5-man field tutorial preferential primary. Ward also said that he resented Murry's implication thai be (Ward) would not honestly represent the state in fighting the governor's recovery suit. Judge Dodge authorized Ward to participate with Murry in fighting the ca«B. Murry had contended that Ward should not represent the state be- case Revenue Commissioner Park- Pier is a McMath appointee, and Ward was appointed by with Mi-Math's consent Parker Rules Murry Defender i of the State LITTLE ROCK Ml — Pulaski Chancellor Frank Dodge ruled yesterday afternoon that Atty. Gen. Ike Murry was Arkansas' legal 'defender in the suit of Gov. McMath to recover some $900 in back state income taes. Chancellor Dodge upheld Murry's petition that he should be allowed more American families, to defend the state, and overruled It has cost more than 113,000 a motion by the defendant Revenue] casualties. It has been raised as - • - • " ' a major political issue. Vet it remains "the forgotten war." the war that almost no one wows ecept the men who fight U. It is as if Korea were upon another planet, or as if there were ^ conspiracy of silence against it "•"If we don't mention the war, it will just go away." Unfortunately, it is a war that won't go away, and America may still have men stationed on a b«t- tlefront in Korea after it inducts its second millionth draftee. The odd thing about the Korean combat picture is that the morale ot the American fighting man has picked up, while interest at home has steadily waned. "Why are we in Korea at all?" ask the average man in the street that question, and he might be terd put for an answer. But the American soldier in Korea now has a pretty good idea why b« is there. Take Pic. George Whitenour. for eimple. He is. 4 member of It BaroabM Lutheran Church Assistant Atty. Gen. William M- Ifoorhead said Murry would not object to working with Ward oh the case. •• McMlth w**sfft*ir circulates to 70 young soldiers, sailors and airmen, scattered around the world. It knits them to their old home neighborhood. Recently, Whitenour wrote a letter of gratitude from Korea, and this is what he said: "We have church services over here' in our mess tent, and they sure give a lift to the boys' morale. But I miss St. Barnabas; it is a beautiful church. "As yet I am not right up at the front or in any danger at present. I'm not really hunting the Reds too much. I'm glad that I don't have to use a weapon! against anyone, And I'm sorry that the other boys have to. "But if the war isn't fought here it might have to be fought back in the states. "The Korean people are not really as bad as some people would lead you to believe. Some of these people were just content to live their own lives, tending to their gardens, building homes and leading an ordinary life. But some of the big wise guys had to think they could rule them and buck their strength against the good people «f tfce world. "Wnejj yo» fee all the natloij| that are represented here you feel that we can't lose. Scattered throughout this area are Turks, JSthJopiafls, Filipinos, Puerto Hi- cans, Canadians, Scotch. English, * kalians, H«U#nders. Hawaiian* the convicts began their demon stration. Violence flaijed when police, using tear gas, forced them from the yard into a cell block. The prisoners already had set 17 fires in cell blocks and workshops and smashed the main telephone switchboard, cutting communications within the prison. Herded into the cell block, they barricaded all entrances and then broke into the prison canteen, which was housed In that wing. Pulmbing was smashed and water sloshed through the corridors und down stairways. The prisoners later pushed back Into the big yard of the jail, in Montreal's northern outskirts. The police did not interfere and some 200 convicts bedded down under blankets in the yard, others roamed about the prison. Communist staff officers today signified agreement on the wording of all but two paragraphs ot a Korean armistice draft. But they didn't tackle the thorny prisoner exchange Issue, major obstacle to a truce. The prisoner issue will be taken up when the main truce delegations end a week-long recess tomorrow. Col. Duncan Somervllle, U. N. staff officer told newsmen today, "I think we have made some progress in firming up the agreements on all the paragraphs except two." He said the wording of seven disputed sections was worked, out In a series of eight meetings. Somerville added it was possible the staff officers still may agree on the two, dealing with prisoner parole and recommendations to the governments affected after an armistice is signed The staff officers will meet again tomorrow. St. Mark's to Hold Regular Services Sunday School services will be held as usual at St. Mark's Episcopal Church with morning ser^ mon at 11:15. The church's executive committee will meet at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday and Holy Communion is scheduled for 7 a.m. Wednesday, Choir practice will be held at 7 p.m. Saturday. trol of the governor," Cherry' declared, snying his timbltitm was to "give th)s s.trtlo the most honest - and efficient administration in its history." ' Cherry, speaking from, thu Barlow Hotel lobby where more thun 500 persons crowded In to nee him between the time ho went ohvtho nlr here at 2 p.m. nnd left the, air; at 5 p.m., declared his Intention, to name new members to the.' Slate Highway Commission before tho Mack-Blackwell amendment comes before the voters In tho November general election. He said something "has to bo: done to clean up the commission even before the people vote on the amendment," which would take the commission out of control of the governor by reducing the number of members to five and providing staggered terms for members. The talkathon, which Cherry has said will be his main campaign weapon for the next two weeks, started ut 10 a.m. at Magnolia and moved lo Texarkn from here at 5 p.m. The broadcast was heard until 10 p.m. over stations In all three 'cities. house followed similar notion Thursday (by the Majlis (lower house). Mossadegh now has more power than tiny Iranian premier over hud und u completely free hand to Implement his nine-point program Intended to put Iran back In tho black, financially. ; Tho Senate session was punctuated by 'attacks on American ad« visors. Tho speakers ; did not rotor to them directly us Americans but use thu term "(Qrolgn advisers." however, since the Americans m-o the only ones with military missions and advisers hero, It was plain whom they meant. '^Dr.'Martin Daftarl, son-in-law of the premier, after defending the government's program, told the Senate; "We do not need foreign advisers in this country." , Iran's agriculture is being aided under President Truman's Four Point program, ust before the first lulled tho rug out'fr ot them except' Fraij and that's why Frar In the runoff," A > (In Little Rock, ft "Sid has seen tho h the wall...70 percent oj repudiated him,.. 1 * Math's charges \ fMKtHMHtUtjH ^"^kfmtftT 1 l| id can« frequc mentioned na u probtttjieT; m McCioUdn'8 Sqnat ' 1084, Waving his fighting gestures, tho gov n crowd estimated by> , Mayor Ervis Lively at"2;CJ statewide radio audlonco,; ry was n, hypocrite wjign ing "fraudulent dlvpr ' testimony of profess^ He sold he'-hofJv.lia; check of 3 dlvorqei Cahncqry Court in. adding: Key Club Calls Special Meet AH members of the Hope High School Key Club are requested to be present at an important meeting called for 7:30 p.m. Tuesday? August 9, in Fair park coliseum. Urgent business in connection with the watermelon festival will be discussed. of Nine Fatal Accidents in Arkansas By The Associated Press Arkansas' death, toll lor the week beginning Sunday midnight stood today at nine. Jack Parrls. 28, ot Jollet, 111., was Injured fatally late last night v/hen the car in which he was riding crashed, into a fuck near Hope, Ark., on Highway 67, State Trooper Travis Ward said the car, driven by Donald Becker, 10, ot Cherry Valley, 111., crasljed into a truck drivwv >y Floyd Hansen. 18. of Galveston, T«x« Becker and a second passenger, Robert Hachier, 16, alsp of. Cherry Valley, were injured au4 admitted to a Hope hospital. Ward s»W Par*)*, 9, wWten ww enroute to Newpp#, Ark., witlj a second soldier, Frank. H«mb»»y, Joy oases and used' the vc nose in nine o£ then^,, witnesses were used 'it It looKs Hko,,H wo,^"" Cherry's head that fra perpertrated in hln,ci "There have been* other cages like '(JfiU breaking up homo ' nerstone ot govern ing wives and adequate support,.. ,„.„ "Francis has. bragg? lawyers of his district him, Theie are the*-* arc bene«Mng t froir " racket, / ", "Fronds Chertyij His an honorable' ot the weak/;de| less women,- tnC must be.i|Wto bes us visit prior to Ward said were hitchhiking H« said in m Holt ,, thelr.su, wer»

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