Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 4, 1952 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 4, 1952
Page 7
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$f£V-??; '."«vr ,--_„ „_,„_—,. I fOOIflli twill. AIM twdrovrr, with prlvils faatn, I0n |, 3rd, Dili 74114; it-it Political Announcements ftst Mar it iatiu>rtt«« to MUM feat U» fMtowtof ara 4atM tot fwMid MM rt <* MM action of th* ftMtte primary ilnilotut ^^EhfcJg^S—offgffyBP 1 ' WfTfTwiWW •f F$a« > ,!>»**MIAI - - v -< * '*>•- ** * k $?;-. >• f;. % '' y FT •">;,• '/ - 3 room apartment Private bath, PHvsW en(r»nc«, Aitlo fan, f>«ean Orore Apart- Diit 1401, ,, 4 nOOMS and! bath.' Lsrle „ .._-.. 1 block west ot h(fh school Phona T.44M. W4t UWruiWISHBD 3 roortTa"?iirtm*nt Private bath .and omrsneeB. 118 W, Ave. D. PKone •OUTHIfIN AMOCIATION W L Pet 61 46 .BM «i 40 Ml New Orleans Allanta Chattanooga Mobil* M*HwM« Fff Representative TALBOT JEILD Jf JR. Par Ceunty Juries CLAUD H, BUTTON U. 0. OARHETT 8» 51 *7 6» M M At 40 .830 .909 .482 AM Notlet Ism HAUL and tpresd iso4 41,99 yard presd Gravel available, tot Harwfjoni JI-IM WOOOLAMD WATBRWBtON OAH DEN. neal L told - fratarmalona out whera (he wicket* *nd katy did call, tVittUaj'gfrt on 87, Pick Kfwin.. ' 94*4t BEAUTIFUL qil»l!t» Htfliteln H«U. en, ra up, Mutjllon Mink, 138 up, Vol|ht F.rmi, Lotrtlra, W|» -Atlanta, Ta»a». • ••l^t , BltortA . frwih tttan ttrfehMrd, each day. H mlio w«it on |7. CJfOJCB !•!*, W' X 8M'. Ol«, lllhta and/ water, $!«,, |? 4ow P«r month, T. N/Bets^, r MMKWpBj at (povobl* In ad- In tf6|M ww aj- "- t« I 'sanrKs eait A' v ffiffigd^ffflft • >* ^ ^vyaihen md Mtt, «« modo. with fittings. Excellent condition. Dial 7.3Hg. 8l-3t W », Norie ' dtepfrpete, studio couch, sink, n«con(» hand bricks. JPhono 7.J520. 009 S. TKim. 31-flt 1000 baUi common grass, hay now being cut, (Wo b»le ot press at Friday and Saturday. H. BKAUWUL bloo^inTpo House vines . and =alr terns. Bledsoo'a F10wcr -Shop, 1819 * South Main, Phone ?>4(kO. , ' ,' Ml JH8HINO , «. W, Powell, »00 S. Hope, A farm with 1M t» «0 fcroi for 9 yoara or lonjeV. t»|<UM || Vft full description ana*amount of ront par yciMP.'.WW pay $50 bomw to ownwi WrlU Msrlui WtUami, ilf Magnolia Street, Hot Ptrtoittl POEMS wanted '%, !mulil«»i got ling. Send pwmi «W frao o*x animation. MVe, sur MUjlc *•—•""*' "*Jm" " *^M»1M^ ™—,..,. Beaqdal Bttt|., 410* ton, Mamchuioiu; home, ne««on*bio it>e«lllca. Sa 5" Top Radio Programs NKW YORK (A 1^1 Saiurdtj: NflC - 8:30 YaJdmte llorowltt , a •««•» Ohio Rlvttr Jamboroo; 8150 Qrand Olo Gary. CBS -r. 6 ThUt Bcllovet » Ocno Show; B O«n«buitorj; 8;3Q a/a My Doat! 8 Robert Q'» ' » Saturday l^hl*0iui«^, gfi^«'«%!OT5 ( i£; . « v ^ • '\T. <• it *•*• 110, 'or* -^awa™** •>-" '-^&§<;:; fy^f $* w>>4 r«r Alderman Wsrd 1 *. C. (Bob) DANIELS JOE JONES ''•S.Aitarman Wan D •tate tow Chancellor For Conar«ii OREN HARRIS The Negro Community •y Halan Turner l»hon« 7-4474 ••-& Or bring lUmi to Mitt Turner •t Hlaht Puntral Horn* County Ceunoll The Humpstend County Noaro Homo Demonntrntlon Council met last Saturday, July 20 In the Bethel AME Church, In Hope, with Mrs. Gertrude Nush, Sheppard Club, prostdlnji nnd Mr*. Pcurllne Cheathum, secretary. After tho usual oumilng, the roll CHll and unflnlNhod business was dUcuisod; reports were made, Mr. Walker Fleming, County Agent, «»vo a report on the Experiment station Study Ouy activities, Club activities worti dlscuHAud, Mrs. Nash, acting president, presented tho new Home Demonstration AKent, Mrs. Polrtlla S. Sirtlth, 'to' the council. Mrs. Smith, formerly H» ngcnl In LIUle River and Cfnrk Counties, comes lo us with about six years of exporlenco vvllh the Extension Service, Finns for' the State Home Dernon stratlon Council mooting were dls- cuS»ed, irempitoad County hna been asked to represent Czechoslovakia at the state mooting. Wo l>lari to represent ono hundred present. The Homiistoad county delegation lor the State 4-H camp met with. th« HD counctl. Inaitructlons were given tho delegation by Mrs. Smith and Mr. Fleming. Songs lor thu 4-H delegation wore practiced, directed by Mrs. Smith and Fleming with Mrs. Wllhelmonia Lown «t th« piano. Cheerleaders are Joe Louis People*, Juanlta Booker, and Bobbye Joyte Fentley lor the delegation. Since August, according to our present HD yearbook, has been designed a« our recreation month, Mrs, Smith domonatratcd several Barnes for'all-ago*. Sl>« demon- »tr«ted active games, lino forma- lion, Inactive gamut), Thosu were very much onjoycd by all. Tho next meeting will bu huld the fourth Saturday in August. 0«lc«r« aro ^ follows: Mrs. Letha Law»on, president, Mrs. Qer Irude Nanh, vleo president, Mrs, J'earline Choalhmn, secretary. Thero will be a wviner roast and lish fry Saturday night, Aug. a. at th* home ot Mr, and Mrs. Hiawatha Hsmdrix. The public la invited. KathVllle 51 n ,4ifl Little Rock 48 03 ,43« Last night'* results: Little Hock 2 Birmingham 0 Chattanooga 7 New Orleang 2 Mobile 4 Naithvlllc 3 'Only gurnet scheduled) Tonlgnf* gsmcg; Llltle flock st Birmingham Nashville at Mobile Nashville at Mobil e Chattanooga at New Orleans COTTON STATES LfCAQUI M ... W L Pet Meridian 05 33 . 650 - atehoz fll 41 .898 Greenwood 53 47 530 n, 0 " 1 ™ , 50 48 .510 Pine Bluff SO 40 .805 El Dorndo 80 SO .500 Hot Springs 30 62 .387 Greenville 34 57 .337 Lust mums renults: El Dorndo 0 Greenwood 8 Meridian 0 Hot Springs 4 Pine Bluff 4 Natchez 0 Monroe 7 Greenville 5 Tonight's game*; Monroe at Meridian Hot Springs at *,6ro«QVlUe' .. El Dorado at. Naichaz. (Only games sch*8nled) NATIONAL LEAGUE n u, W L Pct ' GB Brooklyn 64 ,30 .881 New York St. Louis Philadelphia Chicago Boston Cincinnati Pittsburgh 50 35 .628 5 .58 42 .580 0 .52 47 .525 14 ft .51 48 .818 18'Xi 41 56 .423 24 M, ,.40 80 .400 27 28 75 ,272 40>/i Mr. and Mre, Herbert Dlxou and Mrs. RuUy Alford and daughter, SATURDAY'S SCNEDULE Chicago at Brooklyn Hacker <9-3> v» Wade (11-8) Pittsburgh at New . York Dlckson (8-IS) vs Jnnscn (11-0) Cincinnati at Boston Perkowskl (0-0) vs Wilson (10-7) St. Louis at Philadelphia (ni«ht) Stalcy (13-9) vs. Drews (8-10) FRIDAY'S RESULTS N«w York 7 Pittsburgh 3 (night) Chicago 0 Brooklyn 1 (night) Cincinnati 2 Boston 0 (night) St. Louis 10 Philadelphia 5 (night) AMERICAN LEAGUE .. „ . W L Pct. GB New York 89 42 .584 Cleveland 57 44 ,564 2 Boston 84 44 .581 SUj Washington 54 48 .540 4'i Philadelphia 48 47 .&JS o' Chicago ..82 81 .808 8 SI- Louis 42 81 .408 18 Detroit 38 60 .347 24 SATURDAY'S SCHEDULE New York at St. Louis (night) Miller (3-3) vs Plllette (6-10) or Madison (3-1) Boston at Detroit Trout (7-8) vs Niswhouser (4-8) Philadelphia at Cleveland Byrd U-8) or Scholb (3-3) vs Wynn (12*8) • ( , . Washington at -Chicago Moreno FRIDAY'S RESULTS St. Louis 2 New York I.(night) Cleveland 6 Philadelphia 8 (night) 10 Innings) Boston 3 Detroit 1 (night) Washington 3 Chicago 2 (night) PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE San FranciacO 8, Hollywood 3 Portland 9 Seattle 8 Oakland I Los Angeles 0 San Diego 6 Sacramento Q AMERICAN ASSOCIATION No games scheduled TEXAS LEAGUE Dallas 6 San Antonio 2 Fort Worth 4 Houston 3 SU-ovisport 7 Oklahoma City I Buuumont 4 TulS» 3 v ; ;? : W V i " r> Amin % nil *" f ,.*»i , i • Y ' #•:.); Hondt Inter AmaUur TINt Play menl-wis* rival* for national wotn- ' Tex., and Mary Anft 7" ;L*' ^:~ B *'*l"iort, meet today for the Women's Western Amateur Championship. t^l mf, B *T P °" y ' « u " nln « for the title she Won In 1950 reached the finals by ending the Cinderella-like march, of JS-year- old Btrrrl Long of Huntington, W.Va., 4 and 2, In the semifinals yeiterday. Ml«s Downey goes Into the finals for the second straight year, off her 2 snd 1 triumph over Pat Lesser, Pacific Northwest champion from Scuttle. Miss Downey was beaten In tho finals last year, by Marjorle Llnrtnay of Pocatur, III., who was beaten In the first round here by the West Virginia teen-ager. Rhodes Leads Giants to Victory By JACK HAND Aiieelated Pre*s Sports Writer Rookie Jim Dusty Rhodes looks like the man the New York Giants have been wailing for glnce Willie Mays marched off to the Army, With seven home runs in 10 «ames at the Polo Grounds, the Naihvlllc grad gives manager Leo Dutocher needed strength in the tutflold to help the Club's latest drive on the league-leading Brooklyn Dodgers. • • • • Monte Irvln, making his first appearance in the starting lineup since ho broke his right ankle in s spring exhibition, drOvc home a first run in a four-run explosion against Pittsburgh's Harry Fisher in the first inning Friday night. Rhodes smashed a three - run rtomer and the Giants were off and running, enroutc to a 7-3 vie- The Giants, who have missed, many chances to gain on Brooklyn during the past week, picked up a full game when the Dodgers lost to Chicago, 6-1. New York now trails by five games. St. Louis slugged a parade of Philadelphia pitchers for 14 hits and a 10-5 decision to end the Phils' six-game win string. Four runs in a ninth-inning spurt that included triples by Stan Musial and Solly Hcmus and a two-run homer by Enos Slaughter nailed down the win. Max Surkont threw two wild pitches to batter Andy Seminick in the ninth to give Cincinnati the first run against Boston. Eddie Pellegrini's single scored the second to make it 2-0 for tho Reds' {icnny Raffensberger. s Old Satchel Paige helped the St. Umis Browns tighten the Amcrl- pan League race by dumping the [ront-runnlng New York Yankees. J-1, Clint Courtney, ex-Yank farmhand, drove In both runs with a uomer and single as Allie "Reynolds was knocked out. Paige ran on in the seventh. The Yank loss and Cleveland's 5 triumph over Philadelphia on fcarry Doby's 10th Inning home run reduced New York's American League lead to two games. •Mel Parnell, blazing hot since he rejoined • the- Boston. Red Sox after his recovery from bursitls, set down Detroit with eight hitsj 3-1. .Boston pulled within 3'/a games of the Yanks and fourth place Washington was only 4& back after the Senators 3-1 victory over" Chicago. The Inter-Agency Archeologicai Salvage Program is working to excavate archeological material from valleys which are disappear ing under water backed up by man made dams. SPORTS ROUNDUP relative* and friends. Mra. CH>rtru«Je France ot Washington spent «ev«ral days visiting Mrs. Ora L, La.co.ur. WttlJto Bwowr ol Chicago, is vis. wtot Mr. »nd Mra. Delous Jones, and friends. Mra. Jawil* «, Lakes and daughter, Deborah, of St. Louis, are vfclUng Mra. Lak*»' sister. Mrs. Daisy Muldrtw, and other rela- UvtK, Fights Last Night •y Tha At»»«UUd Press S«n Afttanto, Tft*>-Al Jue !». Sail Antonto, outpoinled NEW YORK UH ~ The past few days have produced a rash of open letters to Rogers Hornsby Irom his friends of tho press. They urgo the new Cincinnati manager to mend his ways before it Is too late and try to be a sort of house mother to the sensitive athletes One such unprivato communication reminded the grizzled old batting great that this might well prove bis last- go-round a ho refuses to be chummy with his new charges and eventually gets the old heave • ho because be has wounded some young and highly- paid feelings, Tfet»,l» a new era, they rented «w RaJaA and Mw modern wtoi's first duty is to pat his spaniel* when they 4o some* thing bright • ' • Well the boy* might as wtU »*ve we»r and tear OA tbtir tyvflWmejr*, Hornsby will coBUnu* to W HoVn> by, the one an4 orlflail Horosby. and Oabe Paul, tin »«jtri young boss «/ the Red«. knew It when he a|in«4 him- That must N (he Hortwby they wanted. It not, then sotneoae has made an expensive mistake, the wine « Sitt V«eck ol the St. Louis Browns <tt}. The uuiivWual qinciatuitl players either will »4qalr* Hornsby. respect his mettofld* aw) b« glad to give Wn\ evarytMnf thvyvo won't, wd w***'* to At wwy c« «t to OAYL« TAL»OT. the luckiest man alive 1$ a big league ball player, and that his semi-monthly paycheck is all the reward he needs or deserves lor bearing down every minute. Some of the Brownies, one learned very early In the season, f«lt frustrated because their leader\did not necessarily ask about their health at breakfast, and because he ate them out for dull Play while falling to applaud their Jjctttr efforts, •• don't care whether they like >ne or not," Hornsby remarked on one occasion, "just so they play for me. They're supposed to "wn men." aU the Brownies felt hurt Rajah's reserve. M te*st ^, T __ »,,w^,^ t w»*v »UMl for Hornsby to the minors. "" 4 K! ~ a treat man. and. , would have JJWWng to do with the %a4 taR»r Jt is a coincidence, perhaps, thai hftth are tougb, fighting ball »|ay« !P?..* h< *. m * k * w » hwatt* «*»* MocMca9« that Sfe was traded to fll m game's 1^_ **** , ef tha tear ,And the Salmon iy WAWWBN PAGE •hootlfifl Editor Lots of lies are told about bears, and they make fine listening around the campflre. But there's one silly lie still going the rounds, and one dangerous lie now being led the sporting public. Let us 'straighten them both out. ' The" first fib is merely a myth, one of those old wives' tales that never die. That's the business of the bear's catching salmon by scooping them out with a dexterous paw, flipping his brlght-hued meal out onto the gravel bar/ You h*V(< seen that picture on hard' ware store calendars countless times; you've read accounts of such dolngg In supposedly reputable writings. Any bear, black or brown, may ca'tch a salmon with his feet. But he .dodsn't scoop or Hip. The bear will pounce on him just as your dog will pounce on tadpoles or minnows in a pond. The bear anchors the humpy or coho against the bottom and then picks it up ;ln his teeth. He may even grab bis meal in those fangs first off. < But if you think you have seen a. be.a*r, cither brown or black, us- ing'his paws like dlpnets or swiping lunch up onto the bank with a .roundhouse right, you'd better change your brand or get thog« spectacles fixed. It just ain't so. The really dangerous lie, a menace to the preservation for the American public of the greatest Apierlcan game animal, is the in- ,a^d|ous • propaganda that brown ,of Kodiak bear threatens the salmon industry. Sure he eats salmon. Almost every creature of the coastal area save the Sitka deer, creatures furred, feathered and linned, either directly or indirectly depends on salmon runs for a living. But the bear doesn't threat• *>n; the salmon canning industry. The industry threatens itself. For lack of a better scape-goat it . now threatens the bears. •Assume there are ten grown bears on a 'salmon stream, which is possible but too big a family. for any save the biggest creeks. Assume further that each of them oilts three meals a day', three salmons at a, whack, which is an extreme consensus. ,But granting such extremes during the months of July, August, September and October,) bears might conceivably cat .11,000 salmon. Actually they wouldn't. Bears get fed up on. fish. They wander into the berry patches or stoke up on skunk .cabbage and wild celery to ease. the dysentery produced by a straight salmon , diet. Nor arc all ,the. salmons they catch fresh, unspanned. A spawned out salmon 'is doomed within a few days anyway, of use only to the bears, ravens ahd scavenger eagles. . • • Half that many salmon would be a fairer guess for these ten brownies. But ! each,bear 'is. .worth from one to two thousand dollars on the hook, in terms, of- hunter and tourist money spent in the salmon country. Yet 1 nave seen four Siwashes gig 500 salmon in 'three -hours bright salmon, killing half as many more in. the process. These supposedly for their . own usb — actually for sale. They 1 : were doing it on every tide, and sneaking in to seine the first -pool of tha ; t creek during the brief summer darkness. A few illegal seine hauls have made wealthy men of crooked white fishermen. One brailing of any one of the numerous fish traps along the coast can produce 40,000 unspawned salmon.: I honestly doubt that if all .the coastal bears of Alaska gorged on salmon all Summer they could digest as many fish as ono good sized cannery processes into cans in its season. Who is "a menace to what in this salmon-bear-cannery Hope Gets 2nd Wind Week , Over Spa Team Hope Legionnaires, with an eye on the playoffs, soundly licked the Hot Springs Hospital boys for the second time this week by a 11 to 3 score, behind the three-hit hurl- Ing of Donz Stevens, and the hitting of Filagamo. The local boys tallied threli times in the opening Inning on two walks, three errors and a timely double by Manager Fite- gamo. In the second Stevens and Hopson hit safely to produce. another and two more came across in.the fourth on hits by Anderson, White and Filagamo, Doubles by Beaslcy and Gunter and Thomas' single along with Fllagamo's 3- run homer in the sixth. accounted for 'the other tallies. »] Hot Springs scored runs in the sixth and two in the ninth. Stevens was complete master all the Way and struck out 12. Hope made three errors. Our Daily Bread |lie«d Thin by Th« Editor .Alex. H. Wtshbum__ The Ancient Curfew Low Need! to Be Revived in Hope Today's Quotation The harsh reciter of his works |ts to flight both the learned and unlearned. He indeed whom haj caught, he holds and slays |th his discourse, a leech that will it quit the skin, unless gorged |th blood. —Horace ^^^j^^^_ ^^^^^^^^ Hope Star Arkansas— Thunders so wnrtr. this attcrnooii, cloudy tonight Tuesday. Set thxmdorahowers 1n south. Otjoltf north tonight scattered thuftdet*,.;.;! showers Wednesday, Temperature HlRh 150 LOW 73 53D YEAR: VOL 53 — NO. 250 lint of MOM n»«, FMtt mr ConulMat*4 Jan. U, Ifl* HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, AUGUST 4, 1952 M«mk«f! Th* Amoclated Pren ft Awllt lu»au o! Clftulefloni _ Av. N«» f«W Clr«l. j Mn, tmilM March JVWJ — J.«M PRICE Russian Planes Attack Naval Patrol Ship Hope pol.ce report tel s us, WASHINGTON (M-The Navy re- ht a series of store burglaries porlcd loday onc Qf |tg tro , *. solved when they arrested plancs f ought oft two Rugsiall built small Negro boys, ages 8 M IG jet fighters over the Yellow > j Soa last Thursday and returned to There's a question, of course, j its base in Korea. Two of its crew ether this constitutes a crime (wore killed and two were wounded Hope Hopson, rf. White, 2b Anc^orson, ss Filagamo, cf Beaslcy Ib Gunter 3b Thomas 'c Ross If Stevens p Hot Springs Bursh ss A.rriold c Scogins rf. Miller 3b-p (5) : Hor'rigan Ib Kaber Ib Graves p-3b (5) Fisher 2b Brooks p . McConnell U AB R H 331 5 2 1 522 4 1 I ave. Between the ages of 8 and a fellow isn't entirely respon- ole. Periodically The Star revives its ^ggestion that the custom of cur- ought to be observed strictly. |hen your writer was a boy gram- iar-school kids had to be off the in the.};fight. The Navy said the plane, a Mar tin Mariner, -was on routine patrol ovnr the soa area west of Korea when it was attacked by two "Chi nese. Communist MIG-15" fighters. In a running fipht, the American plane, a 200-mile-nn hour fly- Ireet by 0 p.m. At 8:59 we start- in « h ° at ,'. was , d(auma 8 ed , but was . •* *^ ....«..»-— raV*lr» f *-* *i*v»*^ tri 4Kn n>»n4< nnncif nt trailing off for home and 302 -Ef 1611 tn c dolorous spund of the rfew whistle boomed across a ('eat city at exactly 9 there wasn't juvenile in sight. [Actually, the curfew idea would- H have applied specifically in 36 11 13 BIC police report mentioned above. 1- l v 502 400 2 2 1 able to !imp to the coast ol AB R' H Q 0 1 0 1 1 i o 0 0,, 0 0 0 200 0 0 0 0 30 3 3 The sabbath is strictly kept on the Isle of Skyo in the Hebrides. Residents can attend two church services in succession, one in Eng- ^ lish and the other in Gaelic. triangle? And who owns the bears the salmon packers or .the American public? '(Distributed by NEA Service) nstcad of staying out late to do |icir miscru'ef these kids got up arly. But generally speaking the rfew whistle has a wholesome [ifect on growing youngsters — a eminder that there t is law and rder ( in the land, and kids have D business roaming around in the iark hours. Curfew is a ' practice brought Iver to America from Great Brit- lin and Europe. On the continent back in the Middle Ages a| fl * h . ter ; Korea where it received spot re pairs before preceding to Iwakun in Japan. The Navy said the two crewmen killed were' Aviation Machinist Mate H. G Goodroad, Jamestown. N. D. Aviation Electronics Man Claude Playforth, Cincinnati, Ohio. The two wounded: • Aviation Ordnance Man Thirt Class R. H. Smith. Abilene, Tex Airman Apprentice II. T. Atkins League City, Tex. The Navy's announcement wa issued here some hours after re ports had circulated .widely in Tokyo that a U. S. Navy plane had been shot down off the Siberian coast Saturday by a Soviet Both Candidates Hurl Debate Challenges as Governor's Race Brings Bitter Tirades By CARL BEUL LITTLE ROCK Ifl -- Gov. Me- By LEON HATCH HAHHISON, Ark. IJTI .Gutter Math, who ROCS to Prcscott to-1 nn torinl candidate Frnnfils ChorVy night for another Truman-styled give - 'em - hell campaign speech, charged . his opponent toda> with 3eins "afraid to meet me in joint debate." dechucd here todtiy that "McMnlh knows he.''s beaten. He enn take II when he's up but he can't when he's down. This time he's Hot t<i take it." Texas Man Is Exonerated in Highway Death A Hotnpstend coroner's jury to * IJitiay cxonernted Everett Votow, 23, B l Cnrsicannn, Texas, In connection! In a letter to Chancellor Francis i Thr usually mildspoken Cherry Cherry, who faces him in the Auir. 1 2runoff for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination, McMath repeated his debate challenge and set Aug. 8 as the date. i.dded that that I am to pieces." "Sid McMnth knows literally cutting him The white thatched Joncsboro jurist launched a bitter tirade Cherry promptly turned clown again.it his runoff opponent Aug the governor, dcclarinR: 12 in rejecting another challenge Sid McMath knows Hint I am' of McMalh for joint debate. literally cutting liim to pieces..." and that "my talkathon schedule is set up in advance." The governor wrote Cherry. "To prove to the citizens of Ark Using the direct form of address, Cherry said "Sid-. I'm just going to beat the tar out of you." Cherry said McMnth knew that his talkathon schedules — the can ansas that you are afraid to mect|didatc opened a new scries here today were made up In advance Navy men said the incident re- fceti was rung as a signal tor people! ""y llu " !>al0 "'? ™*°™ le ' (o cover up their hearth fires and P nrt f d m (|thc oftlc '^ u announce -i * .. .. ttmnfiifaotnrt nno \i7rti^»H <**iim vicr ^ LEE WELLS Copyriihl. ID51. by let E. Weli* DUtributcdbyKin£l.>ilure>Synriieitc. « Ti*^. .""uw-wf' #u- vrfiiiiurniu. rtiaiac lUndell finds his land confiscated, his «W7Hwe«the»rt, Walanle, wed to nn- oth«r. He d spent ten years In prison, •ranied on • murder cbargc. He means V*' J $.ie*r his n&ine. Neighbors now • peacefully act tied aa farmers, fear ranee war. as Randall stalks hla old t *RtPV-'i MM '' • 1 °?us«r.: Leonis. Melanie jtm in love with Blalio. begs him to go aw. • to besrin H(« anew, elsewhere. but he remains adamant He finds a •launch supporter in hi* old pal, Slim sUrllnif. GujTplay be«tlna when fclaI™ •ndouitters Leonis and - his cutthroat ST..-Wealthy W. K. Thatcher, an ""^...hea somehow acquired most -. .-™.jd«H'j land .and Blaise calls on b m ,to leek en explanation. Here he •"—•—» a lovely girl Who had recently »1» Mage coach with him. She Reonle Thatcher and she Is ,- wh«n her jalther. w. K.. calls ;• murderer, and orders him to CHAPTBJR TWELVE USB turned on his heel and strode out of the room, Hal following- close behind him. Blaise reached the corral, his stride long »>M anigry. IJe stepped into the •addle, reined the horse around and Bank the •pur*. The animal shot down the road in » cloud of dust Hal riced after him. Down a canyon Hal found Blaiae •ilenUy sitting in the saddle, staring--morosely at the ground. Hal pulled in beside him. , "Lefa jet back to the ranch ... Hrhat'a left of it" 4< The buzzards sure collected," Hal said shortly and Blaise nodded. Back, at the ranch house Hal asked "How much land did Thatcher "Jt'« the land I bought from the old Bncino Rancho, maybe a little over half of my graze land. It's got .«» whipped it «11 that's gone." •"Thatcher stealing and Leonis rtady to flghf Hal shook his head. ">yb«n» ,4o you turn?" . ••**! don't kaow. M Blaise answered, and ut down, leaning hia elbows QR.« (Able, "But Thatcher didn't •teal that land. He bought it fair fjroiyi aomeone. Delinquent taxes! chance did I have to pay . W« jUfl can't lose every. . .. there's • way out, " f pure wiah I could see it," Hal •"-•"- '—A He Mked hopefully, it Bncino stretch, we'd 'ThiaUnd » TTT., .„. . straight up "The they're hunger outflta," . ^TTwes," H*l ahook hia head in 4)»fu*t SuMenly he looked up. "6»y, if th»t aection was deuA- " * *Jai« w>eT May- it!- ^* rolla over you Suddenly he lifted his tening. Hal still glumly watched the flame in the lamp chimney. Blaise caught the dull thud of a hoof from the corral. A horje cune slowly up the slope from below ... slowly and quietly. Blaiae stood Up and blew out the lamp.' "What—" Hal started. . , "Visitors," Blaise said ah»rply. "Scorpion riders!" Hal breathed. Blaise crossed the room to the door, partially opened it l "Blaise! Blaise Randell!' a voice called. Blaise didn't recognize it He stepped to one side ao that only his head projected beyond the doorframe. "Is that you, Blaise?" the voice persisted. The shadow moved again, closer. . "Who Is it?f Blaiae called. "Me . . . WalfCase, I been lost In these blamed hills since, sundown." Blaise reached the boy fust M Walt swung out of the saddle. . "What are you doing here?" : "Well... I reckon I Just slipped away and come over here." Blaise stared at him. Light came on in the house M Hal relit the lamp, and Blaise could.we...Watt more clearly. He took the horM'a reins. "Well, you're here. Had mipper yet?" "No." Walt strode along beald. him to the corral and took off the saddle while Blaiae removed the bridle. . ' When Walt had e*tei» his supper, he tried to explain. "X'ni eighteen and fullgrown, Blaiae. Jt*in't like I coulda't carry my own share. I can ride and rnt strong, though maybe I don't know much about ranching.* He looked up, e«er, ty, "But you and HaJ ooul4 taWn*, and I can handle » fun, 1 Why, we'd do sllrifht *»...,» He caught UM? strange. e«p?«e> sion on BUlse'a (tee and V»* woria died on hia lips, He. )opked.|t Hfr who s»t slouched back,, PS* |row cocked high, watching BJaiiw. "Does Psilil Imnur uiruthr* It Does PftUl know Walt's eyes clouded angrily "Dad listens too much to\>Car Davis, lie won't *» Nothing. He didn't want nw to conje Mre. W you was my *rf$n«, J'4 a5w rtde out to do what t' could," This boy had dared trouMc at home to offer hi* servieap oA>a ranch thai could hitdbr.tw aaM |o exist. The Irony ot the and a bubbbag ' «Mk» "We don't mean you," Blaise cut in. "Walt, I appreciate havuig found a friend who'Jl stand by mie. There ain't many of them in these parts." ! Walt grinned and took Blaiae'* hand. .... : "Thanks. I heard what you done —before, I'm'right proud to ride with you now." .-..': : •: ' Blaise sa,t down, "Point is, Wait, we Just found, may be there; siit't no range to ride, at least that belongs to me. Besides, I don't' want Paul mad, at me because of you." n can't stay here?" -Kot right at first," Blaise said, carefully picking his words. He explained about the loss of the Ejn- cino section and what might h«Ve happened to the rest "Me and Hal will ride to Los Angeles tomorrow-, to see where we st*nd, or if we can't yet redeem the section ire lost Tou ride home. If we get things straightened up and need you, .we'll send word." - Blaise. looked directly at Walt "The next time you won't slip off. You'll talk it pver with Paw} like i man. That's the only way, son," By dawn the three, men saddled up, Wait with no enthusiasm for the job. They rode down the canyon and threaded the hills to the Valley floor. Walt c«me ia close beside BUi»«. %ook, why Wt I stay until you get back from Los Angeles? Maybe somethtog'il happen •»« you'll .need someone to look after the plaice." . -That's exactly why you're not staying." Blaise said in * friendly tone. "Leonis may be on the wir* path and J don't Jcnow how things will turn out with Th»tcher,»^ Presen«y : they hew-d the rattle of chains Md the rumble of heavy vh«ejf M a. Wg freight wagon canje tojUj^jf up toward th,e ^ Sliw etarling handled the Blaise pulled to one aide of road anc) waited, siin» reined In on the level Btwtch and th* h°r«t« blew loudly. H* kicked on th« br^c. |««™ ^fj* }«* ow thft «dge of seat H* jerked at,..{ftm? over' --—"- toward the, ' wafonbtd. «W *»4 /* «« -t—ii-'-'W ' WPW •* * ^f^nr it, ru be haadi«g yow :o to bed. It applied to adults as uch as children because not very eople owned clocks in those days, rid the curtcw was a community .me signal. Furthermore, few .ouscs had chimneys, the fire- lace was in the center of the oon'., and the curfew was a warn- g to bank th,e fire so it wouldn't iUrn up the house during the night. When the curfew was brought rom Europe into England by Will [Jam the Conqueror (1066) it was pplied against all people found ia he streets at nignt. There was good deal of objection, as to be ixpectcd when adults,are interfer :d with. It was modified by King :enry I; And so it has continued to this ay, as an ordinance forbidding oung children to be out of their lomes after, a reasonable hour. The currew is pretty generally Observed in New England and the East, not so well observed in the South and West. But it's a good jidea, and its strict observance |tere in Hope would remind the small-fry that if they're not home by 9 p.m. that's where they ought to be. was the one which gave rise to the Tokyo reports. The brief Navy announcement did not locate the scene of the air battle beyond stating that it was over the Yellow Sea. This is to the west of the Korean peninsula. The U. S. patrol plane was piloted by Lt. E. E. Bartlett, of George West, Tex. During the first year of the Korean war an enemy patrol plane Continued on Page Two me in joint debate nnd that the excuse you offer for not meeting me in your hometown of Joncsboro for a discussion of the vital issues of this campaign is just a subterfuge, I herewith challenge you to mnet me in joint debate at the Robinson Auditorium, Friday evening. Aug. 8, at 8 p.m. "Your offer to permit me only 30 minutes time on your talkathon, is, of course, unacceptable. No free and unprejudiced debate is possible under these rigged up circumstances..." McMath, who was in his Little Rock headquarters today, will fly to Prescott for a rally at 8 o'clock tonight He said in an interview this morning that his speech, to be Continued on Page Two Describes Bus Crash as Horrible WACO, Tex. UP) — "It was hor fible, people were screaming and Jknocking each other down trying |to get out. They couldn't find the jexit door. ^ > I "It sounded like thunder. It |\vould blow up, and then blow up gain, one after another. • . Another Point in Armistice Agreed Too PANMUNJOM, Korea (UP) — Communist staff officers accepted today the United Nations wording of a paragraph in the proposed armistice draft dealing with war prisoners, but the problem of re- patraition was still unsolved. The Reds agreed to a clause originally written by the Allies to make military commanders responsible for keeping released captives from taking part in any fu ture action in Korea. High level truce teams were in recess after failing again yester day to decide how many prisoners will be returned when and if an armistice is signed. Two More Local t- Children Hove PO//O, Possibly 3 Three more Hope children were taken to the polio center of St. Michael's Hospital in Texarkana over the week end and two are definitely believed to have polio. They are: Albert Weisenberger, 5, son of Mr. and Mrs. Royce Weisenbrerger, Perry Don.ald IJ.ur.tle 13, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ted PuHle and William David Kennedy, 6, grandson of Police Chief Clarence Baker. Young Purtle definitely has polio and is still under an oxygen tent. Members of his family said here today that his temperature went down yesterday and he is believed doing fine. The Weisenberger youth is still under an oxygen tent and physicians had not completed their diagnosis Monday morning. The Kennedy youth is out of the oxygen tent and is believed to be resting better. PJis fever is gone. Sharon Roberts, 7, definitely does not have polio, her mother, Mrs. H. H. Tippitt, notified the Star today. It was feared she had the disease last week. Hempstead previously has had four polio 'cases this year. tmd couldn't be changed. Cherry added that "Sid. your chair is still here," a reference, to a chair which has been part of the Cherry talkathon equipment since 'the candidate first invited to share his talkathon time with McMath at Texarkana last Friday. Cherry loday also lashed out at former Gnv. Homer Adklns. calling Adkins "the worst influencfi in Arkansas politics" and "a little man with a little mind." Cherry declared that it is "going 4o be my pleasure to get Mr Adkins and all of his henchmen out of trip capitol when I nm elected gpver nor." Adkins is a clnsn associate 01 McMath's and recently j-cslgned as the McMath appointed employ ment security director. 'Cherry grew indignant on^' hU radio talkathon, in denying a report that interests in Memphis; had donated "thousands of dollars" to his campaign. "It's just another one of those Homer Adkins rumors," he said Then, he made his assertion about Adkins himself. Cherry returned to his' blistering! attack on McMath. He said it was strange that before Tuesday's preferential primary McMath said that "I was a goofl ( with the death late Saturday night 'of Snlvcstcr Ware, 55. who wns killed when hit by an nuto driven I by Votow nbout 2 miles east of Fulton on Highway 07. I The Jury ruled tho death wns | Unavoidable and "we do not recommend holding the accused on negliRcnt homicide charRes." I Ware apparently wns wnlklnRl across the highway. The Impnct threw the Negro onto the hood of the car with such force he had to! be pried loose. The car traveled some 187 steps (rom point of Impact, Coroner R. V. Hcrndon Jr. said. Votow, physically handicapped, wears a brace from his waist down and special devices were Installed in the auto allowing him to drive. Arkansas State Police charged him with driving without a license following his exoneration by the 10- man Jury shortly before noon today. At Least 29 Person*, Possibly Mare, Die in Texas Bus Collision Flaming Buses DeathTrapto Passengers Candidates for Queen This fatal accident was the see- in the same stretch of Highway within 24 hours. Early Saturday Jack Parris, 28," Jolict, 111. soldier was killed in a auto-truck Lynn Russell Mary 'Jean Ross .and now he says such a bad man." 'man but. didn't Have a chance TJC governor" that "I am A listener in the audience had asked Cherry if it were true that no more work would be done on Highway 68. This led to the tirade against McMath. Cherry declared that "I became tired of having people,-in my own county who were trying to get on the welfare rolls being told they v/ould have to see a certain man and, at his office, being shown a picture of the governor, told how they would have to vote, .and being left with the impression that the governor himself reached down in his own pocket for the measly little checks they got." He made the statements in res ponse to a listener who asked if he believed in one man "dominating th county." In this instance it was Marion County. „. Many Boys Have an Ambition to Be a Fireman or a Cop — Boyle's Was Some Different By HAL BOYLE A pretty browneyed Wa,co worn-] NEW YORK OT) — There is a an, Mrs. Dora Daniels, 17, do Scribed the graydawn horror on [the Temple highway from a bed Sin the emergency room of Provi dence hospital. The "thunder" was j probably exploding fuel tanks. The sickening scent of burning j flesh was still heavy in the air: j Mrs. Daniels, who had been [home for the week end, was re[turning to Corpus Christl where ! she worked. She said she owed her I life to a negro man who was brown to safety "but was brave enough to come, back and pull us lout." Mrs. Daniel's injuries were |not serious. The negro was unidentified ex- jcept that he Was believed to be a i soldier at Fort Hood. were. wt4t awhil*, Slim. things badly Ungle4 • • Don Laseter Ends Basic Training LACKLAND AIR FORCE BASE Texas — Donald J. Laseter 20, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Laseter P O Box 190, Hope, is completing his AF basic airmen indoctrination course at Lackland Air Force Base the "Gateway to the Air Force." Mon to Triol for I PINE BLUFF, Ark. l«—Ernest Standridge. charged with first de- tree murder, will go on trial here with the 19 in connection death of his wife- Prosecutor Pat H. Muliis an nounced the tri«l date avis weekend. Standridge u charged with fatally shooting tus wtft. Tlorothy, oo it downtown Pine BtoJB period in the lives of .most boys when they want to be a cowboy, a fireman or a cop. When I was that age I had a different ambition. I wanted to grow up and be a "Saturday night sport." It seemed like life could hold nothing i finer. You don't see many Saturday night sports anymore. Like the village blacksmith, time/has passed them by. But to me they will always have a memorial glamor, cause they were the heroes of my childhood. Just what was the Saturday night sport? Well, he was the forerunner of the cake-eater, the drugstore cowboy, and the modern-day corner wolf. But he was much more than these. He had a falir, an aura of temporary splendor about him—the nonchalant air of a dead-game guy ..ready for any adventure. During the week the Saturday night sports of my childhood were just ordinary fellows grubbing out a living. One was an undertaker's assistant. One was a grocery clerk. One worked in a cleaning shop. Another had a steady job with the city. j But 'on Saturday night they I crawled out of the cocoon of the ' commonplace. They met at the corner barbershop and took turns lotting in the chair like millionaires while Verne, the barber, gave them the works—shave, haircut, massage, and tonic. All the time they kept up a line of rapid-fire chatter, knowing inside stuff about baseball, babes, and politics. I was selling newspapers on the corner then, and/ I used to love to come into barbershop and sit q,ui*Uy and listen to (hem. Every once la « wW}« one of them would toss, rn " a nfolral for ^n^*^ ^V^*^K ""-w^r *W^T ^ IH^WB^f ^^^ a two-cent paper, and say, "That's all right, sonny, keep the change." It wasn't the three-cent bonus that thrilled me—although in those vanished days a fellow of my years didn't sneeze at a three-cent tip- it was the offhand magnificence with which they did it. J. P. Morgan couldn't have shown more aplomb in buying a yacht. When they were all barbered and shined, these corner dandies would nudge each other and say: "Well, sport, let's go out and paint the town a new color." This rather puzzled me, because when I woke up the next morning the town was still'the same color. On the 1 way to church I always stopped off at the barber Husband of Hope Woman Decorated With the 3d Infantry Div. in Korea — First Lt. Bernic S. Hargis Jr., whose wife, Sue, lives in Hope Ark., has been awarded his first Oak Leaf Cluster to the Commendation Ribbon for meritorious ser vice in Korea. A veteran of World War II, ho was recalled to active army di£y in March, 1951 and arrived in Korea last December. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernie Hargis, 400 S. Main st., Warren. Ark., and a graduate of Ouachitu College, class of 1949. j More Money for the Aged 'Starts Oct. 3 Ncnrly every family in Hemp. Stend County area now gutting old- age and survivors, Insurance payments will receive more money beginning with the September payments due about October 3. If the Increase does not show on a check jvhen it arrives early In October, and an increase,is due, a Inlet .check will make up the difference 4t i^ not. necessary for people n.j> ready receiving benefits to apply for the increased payments. Eugene J. Riegler, Manager of the Texarkana Social Security Office, stated today thnt the recent amcndmens to the law will mean monthly payment increases ranging from $5 to $8.60 for practically all of the retired insured workers in Hempstead County. The average increase for retired workers will be about $6. In general, benefits payments to wives, widows, children, or parents will be increased proportionately; Riegler pointed out, however, that the Increases for dqpcndents and survivors would be less than those for retired workers. In most cases, these increases will be about $2 to $5. The 1052 amendments to the law also provides for larger payments to future beneficiaries, Riegler declared. Until now -.the law' has provided for payments to most such newly retired persons, equal to 50% of the first $100 of his average monthly wage after 1050, plus 15% of the next $200. The new- law just passed provides for a benefit of 55% of the first $100 Two other candidates for queen of tho Hompstoad Watermelon Festival are Lynn Russell, duimhtor of* MlV tmd Mrs. I.. C. Russell and Mnry Jean Ross, daughter of Mr, ahd Mrs. k. Scott RODS, of Kmmet. • •'.; Miss Russell Is 5 feet 7 Inches tall, weighs 130 pounds, brown hair and e.vos, and formerly lived at IJodcuw. Sho likes horse-buck ridtnc, sinking and music. ' , , , . , Miss Ross Is r> feet 2 Inches. 11!0 pounds, brown hair mid blu« eyes. Her favorite sport is swimming nncl oho collects sheet music and plays piano. • WACO, Tex, ifl— Two, hound buses crnshcd hoad-on i here Just before .davfa today burst Into (laming death trap lotigt 20 persons — possibly 33 — were Hilled, ^ It was difficult to count the becnuso many bodies wcr badly burnod they feu to an being moved. Tho buses tho solves burnod almost to tut Tho collision^ occurred ,6 n. m, (CST> about seven r south of hero on J he'avUj-tifaV( highway 81, a popular «-"•"'• tin route', ' „, „ „ M Hours later, burned shoes,,pi of pursos and their scorched j tent*, luggngc tags and clues to Identity ot tho still wore being carefully com from the'blackened wreckage Twenty bodies were' WbughJ Compton funeral home here,,/Bf eight to Waco's Connaily ~" Home. Six word" 'l!o"uiUcd _„ , Waco B'unerul Homo. . ' l , "Onu of tho buses bupnod do< to n rubbish pile," said Sam, WV of tho Waco TlmoB-Hejrald. VJ othur was almost, OH bad.. H W they pulled the, smashed b iipnrt, the wreckage "]U8t pieces." ,,!., , ;, Waco Police Officer San ion, one of thostf" oarlioM? Scene, Qi\lnmtad the dead 1I| fBldu.only ono negro rt c'nped -from one of the ' buse».. > ,. , Both buses remained; even after their Mac ors. The Waco, Tl there wore up to 07 pal the two vehicles, .Tho known' dead inclu two drivers—M. B. He Waco, driving A south-! which hud left Waco B . inents before the crash, and Malono ,oj Waco, a relict,d,r whose bus Wat about to/raj Woco. , , Bill Gentry Taking Jet Pilot Training NAVAL AUXILIARY AIR STA- of average monthly earnings, plug 15% of the next $200. 'The effect is an increase of up to $5 a month. For further information you may contact the representative from the Social Security Office who will be in Hope at the Arkansas Employment Office next Tuesday August 5th, at 10:30 a.m. WEDS AGAIN AT 93 — Fred Ellentaerg, 76-year-old Spanish- American war veteran, and his bride, the former Mri. Margaret E. Beebe, 93, smile happily as they leave New York's famous Little Church Around the Corner after their recent wedding. It was his fourth marrlafle and the third for his bride.. They met years ago when both were in show business. Both are from Qlas tonbury, Conn. — NEA Telephoto, Warden Says Dead Fish Not Due to Poison Arkansas Came and Fish Commission official* discounted reports TION. KINGSVILLE, Texas — | of fish poisoning at Lower Ked always stopped off at the barber- R ecent i y rep0 rting here for jet pi- , Lake, below Spring Hill today, and shop for a shoe shine, and the Sat- j ]ot ^5^^.^,, was 2nd u Billy officially termed it as an act of - ' urday night sports would be gain- \ j Geniry USMCi - son ot M ' antt nature. ered there again. They were dapper in their Sunday suits, straw hats and twoJone shoes, but they had a tired look around the eyes, "Well, sport, what kind of a night did you have?" They'd ask each other. And U> hear them talk a feUow'd think rfach of them had been drinking champagne with Theda Bara, the vamp queen of i the silent screen. They w^re wonderful liars. To Mrs. Joe B. Gentry of 213 North! Hundreds of dead lish are float- Mervey st. Hope. ing in the shallow lake, leading; Second Lt. Gentry, who gradu- 1 many fishermen to believe they ated from Hope High School, t-n- ; were poisoned. tered the Marine Corps through the Naval Aviation Cadet program Game Warden Eurl Barham and a hatchery expert, Raymond in 1950 and was sent to the Naval! Martin, went to the lake this moro Air Station, Pensacola, Fla. ing and investigated. Martin r* After completing flight training ported the fish had died through there in April, 1952, he was com- a Process which the commission missioned as a second lieutenant: terms a "turnover." and won the wings of a Naval Avi- • ll seems in extremely hot tern | ator. brag was all right according toj their code. The one thing a fellow j didn't do was complain. If you had | | y^Q hard luck, well, sport, that's life. I n .•' I worshipped these Saturday POCMy night sports, and could hardly wait to grow up so I could join this Consideraow Bamage resulted crew of corner cavaliers. But early Saturday mghtwi East Third somehow time tamed them, and when I did grow up they didn't seem clever and gallant and reckless. They just seemed like sad lost men desperately trying to forget their' insecurity. Had they changed, wr had If Anyway, 'I never got \ to be real Sat of them—a ut per a lures a shallow lake that has a muddy bottom gives off a gas i that forces oxygen out of the water As a result the fish die, the Game Wardens said. This Is not the first time it has Considerable damage resulted '] happened at Lower Red, Barham said. There are many dead fish but most of them are Shad, he said. The fish have stopped dyinj due to rainfall in the area, the Commission men indicated, saying the same thing was occurring in other shallow lakes over the state. Mr. Barham s«id the commission is gping to mak* aji effort tig St. when an auto driven by Cu> E. Basye bit the door of anothei vehicle which was parked tand the driver, Grover Thompson, in process of getting out of the vehicle. The door of the Thompson auto was badly smashed while the right front fender. he#dggfa* and grill the Basye auta was damaged. ™ Last Minute Plans Being Made for Annual Hempstead Melon Festival Here Wed., Aug. 6 and some sailors marked T , of the dead and injured as-servts men. Mon on week-end ^p^ from, military installations VI WACO, Temple, Austin and '~ Antonio often use tho bunes,' turn'to duiy. ,-, Police Chief Jesse Gunter said officers had not been ,'a determine the cause of dcrtt. He said Malone topped the cresf of' a That section ot the no curves, Four hours after the c,ra&H way department b,ujjdoxerg^ shoving tho wreckage Into ditches to "dear the-lane tor flc. Six ambulance companies Waco, Temple and James nnliy Aiv Force base ansW« call for Tiejp", Sheriff C? 'O of McLennan County said, ton ambulances went to 1 Maxey said,. ,, This city Is in tho midst of la||t minute plans for the annual Hump? ^tead County watermelon festival which gets underway here Wodneg" 1 day morning at 10 u.rn. with a colorful parade. • It. was also announced that late entries can be added by contact* inf Rae Luck. Thu parade forms on South Walnut St. Already en. tered'are bunds, queen's Hoot and various other floats, ridorn, bicycles, industrial and commercial floats, automobiles and many oth, er stunts that BO to make up a successful parade. The festival program is designed to appeal to every member pi the family. Besides the parade, there will be a band concert, model plane show, swimming con^ tests, two baseball games, queen's contest, political speakings, aquatic show, community and quartet singing, square dance and free ice. cold Hempstead watermelons to J. M. Arnold, 7S, Retired DeAnn , farmer, Dies J. M. Arnold, aged 78, retired HempKtoud farmer, died at his home at UuAnn tjaturday. He was a member of the WOW and active in juoniniualty affairs. Survivors Include his wile, Mrs. Lida Arnold, three daughters, Evelyn Arnold of Texarkana, Mrs. W. JR. Mosley ol Hope, Mrs, William Armstrong of HoWbs, New Mexico, two sons, Jimmy and Richard ol Hope, a sister Rosa Smith ol Willisville and a brother, J. N. Arnold of Hope. funeral services were to be held,! at 3 p.m. Monday at DeAnn with m Holly Grove CemeJkry. I Homecomi *™M a targe Sunday, ^,AV4, dents ana (ami South Ar and Eaat ch, S mllei Sunday tno everyone. w»t*rtev*i ot delicious melons will be sey ved starting at 4:15 p.m. Th«re will be ice cold melons sold for families to tafc* horn*, gut any persons can «$t all the melon hie wants, absolutely, free, at Fair park. Hempstead festivals are famous throughout the U£., having been started fceck ul«*Arl A«*01>Di Officiating will be the Rev. Homer) Henry, assister by" the R*V. Leroy Samuel and the Rev. & A. low. Mrs. and Mr./j LJTTLi Union Grovt Ctmettry I Group Sfffct r i u ;.a>' MS, *'w, 0,

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