Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 4, 1952 · Page 16
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 16

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 4, 1952
Page 16
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vr/Ttt K fr •5*- 1>* ¥•* liter >MA CITY (D 1*1*1, he Men Jollo* ock I tnnllvn fot the hrutdl *f*yfnf, Thn girt'* futhtfr, f>. 8. flti»v< i In ft farmer nt Ofnpr-lnnd, T«x, Her Kdrtlc Bt(>vmi» «»lii Rnttf run n led nl 10, (nit lh< wnn luirr nnnitllcd, C!nn». ' WnyniJ HflfboU of Oklftlfwnn Offy fwlle* d«pflrlm*f»i A fifth- MM thn vlcllln hud b^rt • tre qiiftit vliltar to Oklahoma Clly^ At Dallflft, pollen l»>gftn qufr* Uonlna nrf|iiwlnlnnr"i <if Minn 8t«. Copt, Will Frit?:, fl Dall«» *nld ho Mrrtod thn girl tc/i/rl»t cfmrt In W**t DnliAft TtiMday with "n stranger," *ecn, i An niilopsy performed ot Okl*« MOM S/AH, MOM, ARKANSAS Bin-Mil, »nid Mltm * Cflmlnel record In and Oklahpmii. Mj|i •Inter, Jfolwi Slcvoni, rk«M, T«x., broke down ,;. r tho led U by *rnr« and h0r Kddio month "wil claimed (hey hod With her for xorno to the '(<"MY* V«t«ranito Hear John McClcllon srniNns, Ark -sen, .frihn L, McC'lPllmi in trt «|icitk m the; flflth iiri'miiil reunion of V of All Vfurn here Thursday. Hup,* Wilbur 1), Mllln wilt rnnnlrtr of eflrwminlp* durlnu 3-diiy reunion. h«i the An Importfint dnvHnpmpnt In the fcttlllxntlmi Industry IK tho (KM of liquid nitrogen fartllUfrr for <llni<?t npplJotillon on crypo. OLIO INSURANCE ftlifttei i«V«(i *»h«r DUta««i! «i|MfiM Incurred up to th«ia llmlti . , . $3000 Sm.ll POK .... $2300 i« ..,,. |$PO M«nln|j(li .... 2500 Ul *,, . . 2100 Totanni , . , , 2300 ttftr 'Appllcfltloni tahon in our offle* In a H ttriiif il««k Iniuranco company. • I •••••••••• • • • • • ation* are completed '*"'•• CO. M«ih' Stevenson Seeks Big GOP Split Adlai COf.UMBUft. O. «*l-Oov. fitovpn^on of flllnolx OHIo ncmficrnl* today th«» fl*'|)ul) JICBn pnrty Is "split down the ci-n-\ ter" In n "contortion of l»ltt«r di- vislori" nbmit forolun polity. T h « Dcmocrallc prAsld»ntlnI nominee cited foreign policy dif. fpr*ni!C» beiwuon n«publlcon Sen, John W. Brleki»f of Ohio nnd th>n. 0wliHt t), Kluonhowr-r, tho OOP Ailhough hr- <lld not montlon nrlcker l»y nomir. Sti'Vennon mild Ihu Ohio spnnlor hn» "chlcifly flln- iJH'd h I rn * i« I f" by brlnn l th»- fnrr-l(tn policy position t-f C)»'n, F.lncfihower, .St«ven«m nnld Michael V, Dl- Hollo, forrnr-r prli'e »tnblll/cr who M «r»r»o»ln« Hrlrki-r for Ma, Soniile ID clnun to /Jon. Klscnhowor's rnlKn policy vlowx. uov, filpvcnnon'» mrnnnuo wns [iri-pprcd for rcudlnit to th« Ohio Dt rriocrntlc convnntlon, opening lotlny In Cdltimbu*' Memorial Hnll. BrlckSr, who backed Ohio Sen, Hubert A. Taft agnlnst Ocri. Rlnr-n- howcr for the OOP presidential noinlnntlon, told n reporter when Informed of Oov, 8t«vnn*on's stntc- Motutey, August 4,1^11 "Me (Rtuvenson) might do well to concern hlmsolf with the split in hi* own pnrly. Tho nopubllcon party is more nearly united than thu NoW Deiil parly." Stnvertnon told Ohio Domoernts lh<ty have n "special responsibility" to keep Democratic Oov, Frank J, Lnusche In Ohio nnd to tii»nd Dlfinllti to WtiDhlngton. HP »old' LauHche hiis "given Ohio n decent, progresHlvo, effect- ivi- stnte ndmlnlstrntlon—nnd I think 1 linvi- Inarncd SDrriflhlnK of how important and how dlfflcull it in," Luusrhe and Dianflo nro nched- to aclitronfl tho convention tonight I.t, Oov. Ouor«(> 13. Nyc- wa* «liil««d to Klvt) tho kfyiu.to uddro.ix thlN morning. Cuntrastlng with thp ncpubiu-an cplll, SUwcnaon nnld, IH u Homo- erallc party "united, doicrmlncil and uHRi't'HHlvo us sfldmri* before." Ho told the 1.200 Ohio Uimtocrot- Ic doloKqtoN UHJ Amerlcna. pt^opk- must decide whether to enlruat furt'lKH |)6llcy bused on cooperation, among frfo nations to tin- party "which hnn ciontt-d and hiKt that policy-— Ar to the party which hn« opposed that policy and Is today split down the center In u contortion of blttci division about It," , Stevenson said the- same decision inutit be mtulo on dnmostic pol- Icy— whotlHT to, gp olonu with the Dunoerats who "took us out of tho worst ilcpri'Hfllun into tho gi'CnU'st nnd rnost widely Hhanul pronpi-rity of our history" or with Urn Rcpub- llcanu who "look buck with nuS- tnl«!u to Urn brluf, lop-sldud buoin of the twenties." fuffi SS?f "n?. D l!; ENSE r StCelV v 0rk , C S 8q ""* UdlnB «"»"« "ew^rd Motor C .v, web of beam, being formed to Denr iJ ^ U » dlnB «"»"« "ew^rd Motor Company engineering and res«arch ctnttr' to ."caruoin, Mich. _ Research on national defense projects wilt betanled on In the building.^:, DON'T BELIEVE IN SIGNS-M^itli-waterlng appeal of prices on this hotel restaurant sign just aren't so. Proprietors of this old Cleveland, Ohio, hotel put up the MKII In 1934, when a dollar was a* dollar, mid Just never gut u round to taking it down. BIG SALE :K » fr ""\ QUITS AT PRESENT LOCATION DON T MISS IT DAY IS TUESDAY PARISIAN POSIEDON ^Lucien Fievol is the God of the Sea for tho children of Paris. His job is to wade through Paris' Tuilleries Citmlcn Pool,'nnd retrieve the toy boats which founder in its depths. Ficvct has just ilrctlKwl up a tiny yudH for these grateful children. I'lectlon—and they are—you should examine their motives. If they op- posi- nn> they cannot have in mind tin- wolfiiro of all the people in urn- state." 'MrMiilh. who has become eslab iishi'd as a calm though hard cam l>;iliMi>'r. turned last Friday und Saturday to the fiery Rive-'em-hcll I.M;< X <'f spoaklng popularized by I'lt-siilcn! Truman—who has en ilorsed McMath's third term bid. McMath c'iiiu'ellod a scheduled dip tn Dotjiicon today to remain in t.iulo Kiick polishing up plans for this week's activities. He will .«|-ie;ik ;it ;i rally in Proscott to Russian ' Continued From Paso One wfis shot down ovor ihi- Yellow Sen liy Anu'rienn fij;lilcin in the s.»hu> gonecfil ui'i'.i bi'licvcil to luivo lii'.uii Ihe sou- of Uu- lutt-sl clash. The; Chinese :iir foroi' is known lo hiivi: patrol iind fiMhk-r plane' buses near llu> ti)i of the Sli;ititun;« |ielilnsulil anil ne.u- the U.iiren- Porl Arthur tireu of .siuilhei:i Muu- churln. Holh of. those Conmuini.sl bases aro within jet fij-litei- iMmje \>f .ill ot llu> northern i>;u't of the Yellow Sou. The di.sunee lielween the Sluinltmii ptonionuiry :I:H| tlie westernmost liulgo of Koie;i i.s nhoul 17;i milos, The Navy said the lettered U, S. jKitrol piano nfit-r its weekend clash with tho enemy jets lust put down at Paeiiiin.vonn Da \vhieh is SiV»?ral miles south uC Parallel ;(!{ t>iui iibeut li! uiiles inland timu ihe Yellow Sea coast ot Korea, Both Continued tram Page One broadcast by a statewide radio network, would be another ot( the-cuft talk of the typo he «ave m several West Aikiih.siis towns last \\eek. In reply to :> (juestiitu. !\U-Math said he would have a new eluu-ge lo make against his opposition. Ashed if the new eharju" w««ild he us si iisalivUKii as his tleelara- ticuts that Chen-y was operating a "divorce racket" und that Sen, .John l« MvCiollan is Oierry's "back-room runnum male", 'the BWVernoi •said. "It just misht ho." MeMuth today also doolaixM that "Vicious lies" had l<eei\ eiieulated him-to the effect that lie Progress Is Reported in Polio Fight NK\V YORK l^—New test-tube vietories, says the president of the National Foundation for Infanlile IVral.vsis. "presage the coming of a direet and specific attack upon paralytic polio in mart himself," In this way, foundation president Uasil O'Conor yesterday ciled Ihe trial of a possible polio-prevention serum n; a message accompany- inji tlie orjjani/.alion's annual report. The report mentioned the first mass injection uf the new serum at Provo, Utah, last fall. Similar le^ls are boini; carried on this year in Houston. Tex,, and Sioux City, Iowa. Also noted in the report were other research advances and a total of US,ti«W polio cases in 1951. Tiic t'. S. Public Health Service was reported, us terming the year the third worst for the disease in yiis country. Three Nations to Form a Security Pact By ROY ESSOYAN HONOLULU UP) — The foreign ministers of Australia, New Zealand and the U. S. today begin implementing a security pact signed i last September and studying a fu-' ture pan Pacific pact. U. S. Secretary of Stale Dean Acheson said "every single problem in Ihe Pacific" will come under discussion at Ihe closed sessions. Acheson, the Australian minister of external affairs, Richard O. Casey and New Zealand's foreign minister, T. Clifton Webb, will make brief public addresses this morning. Two newspapers in Taipeh, Formosa—the official Chinese Nation alist Central Daily News and the independent Kung Lun Pao—editorially attached the United States- Australia-New Zealand pact as too regional. In the Philippines, Sen. Jose P. Lourel. leader in 'the Nacionalista party, criticized Ihe conference as "a modern version of pre-war colonialism." He said mutual so curity decisions in Ihe Pacific should nol be made by Western powers alone. The U. S. has separate security agreements with the Philippines and with Japan. Casey said other nations might bo invited to join a single organization but he didn't name them He added, however, lhal the immediate problem was to organize "simple machinery, political and military", lo Implement the three- power pact. In this conneclion Ihere will be* decision on whether there is need of a permanent military staff and a permanent headquarters. It is expected that future top administrative work will be carried out by deputy foreign ministers, with the foreign ministers meeting about once a year. The three-power pact, signed in San Francisco at the time of the Japanese peace conference, does not spell out military obligations. U merely pledges that each nalion will "act to meet the common clan ger" in event of armed atlack on any of the three. U.S. Troops Warned of Guerrillas 8y STAN CARTER PUSAN, Korea UH— South Korean police and troops havo been alerted for possible Communist guerrilla interference tomorrow in, the Republic's first popular election of a President and vice president. A government spokesman said reports had been received thnt the Communists had ordered guerrillas to disrupt .the election. The republic has a.218,000 eligible voters. Syngman Rhee, 77, the nation's first President, is considered certain to be returned to office, OriKitiitlly the President was elected by the National Assembly. But ,niiee. using public pressure and police, recently forced the Assembly to change the Constitution to provide for the popular election. Hhee has made no campaign speeches. Since his is the only name and face known to the bulk,Ark. of the voters, his three opponents are given little chance of Winning. They are Cho Bong Am, vice chairman of the National Assembly; Hugh Cynn, former ambassador to the U. S., and Lee Si Yung, former vice president. There are nine aspirants for vice president. Six are classed as Rhec supporters but Rhee has endorsed $7^ s™ 7 '^ ^i^^p^^f^W'f w W*P*?jp! < '' ^i^| HOM ITAt, HOM, AtRANSAl _:____ no one. , Lee Bum Suk, who as home later directed recent arrests' Rhee's political opponents In fight with the Assembly, was ndl ir.ated by the dominant Libefl party, Rhee's own. Lee complained that Kim Sun, who succeeded him as horj minister, arrested 1.1 of Lee's ^ pit inn workers. Kim said the 13* been arresled on specific chargl bul would be, lefl free unlil aflf the election. Dr. Clarence Ryce, director the Office of Public Informaliq | estimated that 90 per cent of l| said [ eligible volers would ballot. Counling will begin Thursday fairly complete returns are not pot-loci until Friday. SOCIETY 74491 ••twetn I A. M. Mtf 4 P. M. ilendar londay, August 4 |rs. R. L. Gosnell will pre- her summer piano class in al for their parents, Monday it, August 4, at 8 o'clock at North Pine. Wednesday, August 6 A Ladles Golf Tournament will be held at Hope Country Club on Wednesday, August 6, beginning at 0 a.m. This is for members only. Those wishing to play please call 7-5552. AP&L Allowed o Big Tax Writeoff WASHINGTON Iff)— The Defenl Production Administration hi authorized the Arkansas Power, ai Light Co. to write off for tax pul poses r>5 per cent of its $4.160,2| construction project for electr power expansion at Little Roc| here \vjll be u called meeting Nanuina Garden Club Won- V, August 4, at r.'M at inii home [Mrs. Mnomas Fenwick, Jr. Tuesday, August 5 the Vtvv Auxiliary will meet lesday night, August 5, at 7:30. Ts. Lieorge Hosiner utid Miss |ck Porter will be hostesses. Mo FASTER Aspirin Than- St.Joseph M «"» m^.m SP«. • •. • ^ iopo Country Club will enter- wilh "Guine Night" Tuesday gnt, August a, lit 8 o'clock. Mr. tid Mrs. Albert Graves and Mr. |d Mrs. U. M. LuGronu, Jr. will hosts and hostesses. Coming and Going Mrs. B. C. Hyatt left Sunday for Chicago where she Will visit her two sons, Carroll and Bob, and will also attend the summer school of church music at Northwestern University. Mr. and Mrs. G»ay Kyle of Pampa, Texas, were Friday guests of Mrs. Charlie Spragins. Mrs. Kyle was the former Louise Ware Stuart. Mrs. George Wright t and children spent Springs. the weekend in Hot ASPIRIN WORID'S IARGEST SEllERMl pool for Ihe draft on July 1 lolaled about 1,200,00 men. The question which "must be faced in the not too distant future," he said, is Ihe source of the manpower which will inevitably be needed. The group of about 900,000 deferred in class 3-A because of dependency, he added, "is one of thu largest that can be made available to supplement the present supply of manpower available for military service. "The future policy in relation to this group is of hie utmost importance," he added. Irs. Florence Ambrose of Pres- Btt and Luther Hollamon of Hope 111 present a voice and organ re ),al al Ihe First Christian Cnurch, ushvillc, Ark., Tuesday, August at 8 p.m. The public is inviled. or the purpose of repairing the liurch a freewill offering will be iken. Pvl. Buddy Beard is visiling his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Grady Beard, after which he will report to Camp Stoneman, Calif. He was formerly stationed at Fort Bcn- ning, Ga. TUESDAY SPECIALS Nylon Slips Regular price... $5.98 .00 [The Fidelis Sunday School Class thu First Methodist Church will uld its annual family picnic at Jair Park on .Tuesday night, August 5, at 7 o'clock. Each mem- lor and her family is ureged to ittcnd. Mr. and -Mrs. Bill Beard and daughter of Shrcveport were the Sunday gucsls of Mr. Beard's par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Grady Beard, and brother, Pvt. Buddy Beard. National Known Brand Nylon Crepe. Trimmed and Tailored- Full range of sizes. Special for Tuesday only, so shop Tuesday. RAYON PANTIES 5Oc Regularly $1.25-and $1.00. Nationally known brands _ THROUGH COLLEGE Mrs. J. C. Broy'les has returned from a visit in Bedford, Ohio, with her son, Joel C. Broyles and Mrs. Broyles. She also visited her daughter, Mrs. W. C. -Yarbrough and Dr. Yarbrough, in St. Louis, Mo. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Kinard of Hope and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Kinard of Junction City have returned from a 3 weeks trip to Yellowstone National Park, Salt Lake City, and Denver. They also attended "Frontier Days" at Chey enne, Wyoming. Showers Fail to Aid Drought Stricken Area By The Associated Press Scattered and generally light showers pelted in vain today at the drought which has gripped Southern and Eastern U n lied States. New England awaited rain predicted for tonight, hopeful that the weather bureau is wrong in Its estimate the rainfall will not exceed an inch. Where it came, the rain was too little and, to a considerable extent, too late to wipe out crop losses which might surpass a billion dollars. Estimates jrom only tour of the dozen or more ( hard hit southern states put their losses at some 600 million. Consensus was that only a three or four day soaking rain would restore the fading remnants on crop and pasture lands. But the agriculture commissioner in Massachusetts said oven that wouldn't be enough in his state. The drought has been a-building the weather bureau said through an unusually warm summer unbroken by a heavy general rain. Ruins mostly have been light, limited in extent, and followed by more hot weather. The U. S. Department of Agriculture has designated two New England stales—Maine and Massachusetts, seven Southern states— South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama Mississippi, Tennessee, and Ken- tucuy, and parts of two others- Arkansas and Missouri, as dias- ler areas. The designalion expedites federal financial aid to farmers and dairymen. The rest ol New England and ai least six other states—North Caro lina, Virginia, Florida, Kansas Pennsylvania and New Jersey— report varying degrees of drough damage. In Tennessee, where many tree DOROTHY DIX Widow's Dilemma- Dear Mlsa t>ls: A widow of 3fi, I have been Rotng with Tom for a year. He Is n fine man nnd has been n wonderful help to me in keeping my house In repair nnd improving It. We hnvc not yet set n wedding date, but he mentions it now and then as befng In the not too distant future. My 18 year old son Is a recent high school graduate of exceptionally high scholastic standing. His to since he Is a brilliant student who will profit rnost advantageously from collcRO training, you are obligated to SCO that he gets U. Pnr! of n parent's responsibility Is to educate her children to Ihe best of her ability nnd since you hnvc considerable help offered In your I've been never visl ohts-lfi-lnw have years, th« haven't Now one of tfiem i* WJPJfi nnd 1 wonder Answer: The cause sloh would bo an ImpoiftS In your case, bu^ ap0^( conscience would be o6l went to see the sons further schooling, you shouli your decision, W8<M™ J^MSp! most certainly see that he gets «*««•«« * *•&*f »«&£ the benefit thereof. send him on to college for >»«'«««. .?"** «" ; £rt o vears My pEbtem '"" "> ""*» <»"*» '" «'•«»«'/ ' i< lint Tom does not approve ,-f voi-y fine one) may be nhle to help h,. hnv BolnB to collcire Mv nnr- with n student grnnl, or seholor- ,,, re wimitS^to "X w in .V »hU>. or by lotting the boy work , ny s ho Is Just teftSinB me enis me wining 10 imp \\iiu un .. , ,,, «i,,,,., ih« .1 m.» (»,»• i>in>i ri» tin. nnd net accordingly.'; Dear Miss Dlx: My liUtCr fi wnys flirting with my boy frU She Is older than t ftnd h*ii several bonuly contests; My Itl SKY-HIGH TAXI—Helicopter taxi service from airports to elly destinations may become popular if this proposed aerial Jitney is put in production by the Jacobs Aircraft Engine Company, Washington, D. C Design calls tor construction of tubular steel with fiberglass covering, llxed wtoigs and pusher-type propeller. Carry- Ing five passengers, the air-going cab Is expected to travel 190 miles per hour. h,.Tom is .n onnovod at «"« " hls u " Uon ' slm:i> ">° «««n't Uko that kind " Unct'S Ulll ii'in ia 3^' *i i u i\'j» v vi nil • i ., t lo whole idea thnt he scnrcoly' college is ncup ywi. nnd HV boy when he comes! "l'''-ady hns__«_ P«>;» I 1 ""', ^ jj|» tiliMlllii. *i». ii »n »iv»«"««^ iLi^f^.tT.,.,. that If my son goes to college, tin- i burdensome wedding is off. 1 work, loo, so un- You'll bo doing tin; boy a grave A-2c Jack Spates of Memphis Air Force Base was the weekend guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs Lahroy Spates. . Mr. and Mrs. J. McRae Andrews were the weekend guesls of Iheir daughter, Mrs. Frank Gregg Mr. Gregg and little daughter, ol Dallas, Texas. Miss Adolphine Andrews accompanied them home after a 3 Greggs. weeks visit with the Mr. and Mrs. Theo Long and daughters, Carolyn and Mary Jane have, returned :£rom a visit with Mrs. Long's brother, Herman Da vis, Mrs. Davis and children, • Dicky, Ella Mac, and Lloyd, Los Angeles, Calif. in ^/RIALTD NOW SHOWING Shop in Air Conditioned Comfort Vog ue 2nd and Main pm« Resurvey of Men "1 never have boon," f, 0 said. MQV DO NoCOffOry "I have eo-operaU'd vviH-. the RKA WASHINGTON dps— Maj. Geo. oU\er puUlio agt-iu-u's; when Lewis B. Hershey says a resurvey ot men deferred from inililary s«?»:viee because they have depeiid- too, have beon aeim s u» the public interest. 1 always v\ill. is no rea$un wh>- public euicrpjisei cannot *id* by llvt» governo4- and tits tor tho btaef u of u.u the reaioa Power ents may soon be necessary if the urmed forces are M) be kept at preient levels. Hershey, the director of selec- tiv swviee, oxpn>s*e4 this today in an «4ltori»l \» which U $$nt draft boards to 4,000 wore dying and farmers were trucking water from cities to Iheir liveslocK, one man summed up his plight: "Corn's gone, collon's going and if anyoody throws a cigarette on ine lawn my house will be gone, too." ' North Carolina's loss has been estimated at 200 million dollars, Alabama's at laO million, Georgia's at 200 to 3UO million, KenlucKy's loss on tobacco alone 30 to 50 millions. bouth Carolina reports 63 per cent of its corn, 61 per cent of pastures, U3 per cent 01 hay ana feed crops and 40 per cent of ils cotton have been damaged. Massachusetts' loss has been estimated al two million dollars. In Connecticut, where a farm bureau agenl estimated a million dollar loss, tobacco growers have hired a rainmaker and farm co-opera-, lives have begun seeking emeiv gcncy federal loans to farmers. Because of parched pastures, Kentucky farmers already were drawing on winter reserve supplies of feed for livestock. Virginia foresaw a possible milk price increase for the same reason. Up- siale New York's milk production also was curtailed. In Soulheastern Kansas, H was .-ailed Ihe worst dry spell since Che black blizzards of Ihe 1920's. Sunday's wealher bureau report aplly illustrated the monotonously repeated weather forecast for much of the drought area, "continued dry and hot with scattered showers:" ' Louisville, Ky., 80 degrees, .17 of an inch; Memphis, Tenn., 100 degrees, trace of rain; Nashville, Tenn., 1(10, no rain; Kansas Cily lib, .b2; Little Rock, Ark., 100, none; Oklahoma Cily, 100, and At iKnta, Ga., 02, none; Boslon 84, .26; Charlotte, N. C., 88, none; Jacksonville, Fla., 00, none Forl Worth 104, none. II was hot and dry in other parls of Ihe counlry Sunday, nolably at Blythe, Calif., which reported 113 degrees. Many points in Ihe Southwest reported above 100-dcgree temperatures. Oregon had varied fare. It was a record-tying 101 for the year at 96 wounded, one missing and 16, Portland. The central part of the der no circumstances would Tom injustice nnd ono which you will be liable for any of the boy's ex-! long rourot It you Id nnylhln« us penscs — and thnt would be Hie Ismail as n potty whim interfere only legitimate cause t could MIK- with whnt might easily be a brill- ROS'I for his objection. U would mil career, be hard to give Tom up ns 1 hnvi i Perhaps Tom may yet come to grown to cure very much for him. | see thnt hrivlng " successful step and he Is a big help to mo. son will bo nn asset riilher than U liability. If you could muniiRO Answer: There may be mnnyj t" have some of the boys tunchors reasons behind Tom's foolish oh-! outline the advantages of higher litTTLKS Answer: Your gtster pi bothering yb'u so' milch. Sj her nuout it, or hnve your llelenscd by the Boll SyndicaVB^IS jectlons to your son's higher education, but since the ciuestlon of finance is ruled out, It seems to me that any other reason would be rather childish. Since he undoubtedly did not have tho advantage of college training himself, !>duealion, Tom mny heed their ndvleo where he nppnrenlly Is .sol In Ignore yours. Uemcmbcr, nlwnys thnl you nrc priinarlly responsible for Ihe welfare ot your children, nnd n soeoncl ninrrlnge must nol Inke prcced- he probably has the attitude that I ence over your matorniil no one else needs it cithei—a reaction thai Is lamentably •commonplace. He mny also feel thai further schooling mny give the boy a feeling of superiority over his future stepfalher. Mosl likely* Tom resents the Iden that, with your son conllnlng on into college, Ills dependence upon you and his home will be continued for n few more years, thereby cutting Into time and altention that Tom would like lo monopolize himself, First Duty to Child Whatever your fiance's reasons for his unreasonable reaction your position is quile clear. Your primary duly is lo your child and, lions. Miss DIx: In Iho 30 years HOPE DRIVE-IN 8. Main A Country Club fdfii :• "&$"$?**'*•''* Dean MAI BEWARE1 ^iV-v.f • .,t(*t» *.^v Mrs. Richard L. Rondeau of Ft Lee, Virginia, is spending 15 days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs Dewey Baber. SWITCHING HOURS—Six-year-old Maxinc Rudncr, ot New York City, plugs into a miniature switchboard without ever getting a "wrong number." The board was one-of tho novelties displayed at the Toy Guidance exhibit in New York. Hospital Notes Josephine Admitted: Mrs. Crit Stuart, Jr., iope, Mrs. Johnnie Barte, Tex- ark;«ia, Ark., Mrs. R. E. Story, Hope.' Little Lou Cook, Fulton. Discharged: Miss Margaret Bid die, Hope, Mr. and Mrs. Crit Stuart, Jr. announce' the arrival of a son on August 2. Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Story, an nounce thu arrival o£ a daughter on August 4. 124 New Battle Casualties WASHINGTON 1*1 — The Defens Department today identified 124 baltle casuallies in Korea. A new lisl (No. 619) reported 11 killed, Presidential Order Withheld Information WASHINGTON INS — The In ternnl Revenue Bureau claimed today a presidential (iiroclivc pre vented it from giving Sen. Wll li.'mis R-Dcl informaUnn nboul a I treasury agent w%io allegedly ac- ctpled a new car as n bribe. A bureau spokesman said Com missloner John Dunlap tuts written the senator lu polnto out 'thu.t President Trumiin In 19411 barreu agencies from Riving congressional committees Information aboul their employes without his permission. HEAR... JUDGE A. P. (Percy) Discuss His Candidacy for'"" Re-Election as ; CHANCELLOR OVER KXAR ON •:-*Se!!|| : ':-%m\ • : *%m m In ancient times, giraffes were called camulopardg because Ihoy appeared to ruxcmblc camels with leopard coloration. •'JNSfr'l r -'€] :**K\ .••<>'c.-*,i •4»iv|>[ ' ; %M\ :-JS^« m m ^$1*1 •.•f^iSfH* **m Tuesday, August and , Friday, August 8, Mt;^ Pol, Adv.'piild foi-'byAVIlllH •' - -• - -•*-• - j V4 COOL HEADS-Antarctic DP's (Displaced Penguins) in London Zoo during Britain's heat-wave, gel hot heads coofecfunder a helpful keeper's watering can "It looks Pretty' good," seenis lo be comment coming from the bird in foreground. injured. (En dAdvJ The winding Yalu River forms Ihe weslern three-fiflhs of Ihe boundary belween Korea and Manchuria. MAGNOLIA'S 5th ANNUAL WORLD CHAMPIONSHIP RCA APPROVED Aug. 5-9 FIVE BIG NIGHTS MAGNOLIA, ARKANSAS THE SNACK SHOP (FOOD AT ITS BEST) OPENS Tuesday, August 5 Inviting all our old as well 05 new customers to come in to see us. Specializing in — • Tender Steaks — cooked the way you like them. • Delicious Sea Foods. • Try our special 60c week-day Lunch or a — • Delicious Pit Bar-B-Q Sandwich with a pot of Boston Baked Beans. • Top this off with a piece of Mack's own Special Pie. • On Sunday — after church — Bring the family in for one of our good $1.00 lunches. Child's Place 60c. • We now hove the famous Suzy Q Potatoes. Served with all meals — including sandwiches in the basket. PC seeing you, Mr. and Mrs. state had a 60 miles an hour dust storm. At Ashland, in the south, a .62 ir.ch' rain in half an hour floded stores. It was rainy from the Upper Mississippi Valley and Lake Su perior regions southward into Illinois, Missouri, Kansas and Okla-j homa. Falls of an inch or more were reported at several points in Iowa. Wisconsin and Northern Illinois. There were scattered showers in Wyoming, Colorado and New Mexico and scattered poinls' in Ihe Tennessee ahd Ohio Valleys. Markets i Morning Farm Prices: The Hog market opened slowly and calllc and sheep were sleady to weak. Grains were mixed, wilh oats strong and soybeans weakened. Cotton futures opened 55 cents lo $1.50 a bale higher. Wholesale meals is steady l«> higher. 4 New York: Noon October Cotton .. Comodity Report from the USUA Hogs opened steady to 25 cents Plalc, Texas Co.. U. S. Gypsumn Studebaker, American Smelling, International Nickel, Dow Chem • icul, and Wi-slinghouse eleelric. Higher wen- Sears Roebuck, Douglas Airdntft, iienith Radio, A merican Bosch, and Sanla Fe. Bonds were irregular. CHICAGO M 1 )—-The drought in the Southeast, u K a i n provided the main stimulant for u strong aa- vancc in grain prices on the Board of Trade today. Oats led the market early on the belief Ihis grain would be needed for feeding purposes. Toward Hi close leadreship ro- TUESDAY PRICE ALL CHILDRENS Candidates Won't Debate Issues LTTLE ROCK Apparently lower at eastern corn belt markets lated lo corn when Knox Hutchin- cepl for an advance of around son, assistunt secrctury of agricul dollar lo a dollar and a half al | lure, said eighl soulhern stales East St. Louis. would lose about 80 per cent of East St. Louis has been under; their corn crop. Wheat firmed in embargo since last Thursday and sympathy wilh the rest of Ihe mar the re-opening advance at thai ket. markcl returns it to the level ofi prices paid at competing terminals.] Most of the early sales of 190 j to 250 pound butchers have bulked | from $23 lo $23.75. Early l«ps Lion Oil Stride Finally Ends j-t * * ^.*_i Atw*.. •*.' ••(*(,«. »......, jrojTl T*" vu ^AU.IJ. J^ailjr i."!'" . . ... rrWT^ Ihere will be no debate between were $23.75 a i Indianapolis and fcL DORADO, Ark. W— *"'' Gov, McMath and Chancellor Fran- J24 at Chicago and East St. Louis months-old strike ol some BWI 14U cis Cherrv on Iheir resnective M nQ nv,,hii» armmri :<nn i.nund Oil Workers al Ihe Lion Oil Company's chemical plant here is SALE STARTS TUESDAY MOR^NG KATE GREENWAY AND PRISSY MISSY,ALL SPRING AND SUMMER DRESSES ON SALE AT HALF PRICE. ALL SIZE 1 to 3 3to6 7 to 14 cis Cherry on their respective Meanwhile. around 300 pound campaigns for governor at 8 p.m next Wednesday in Jonesboro.j Gov. McMath issued the challenge to Judge Cherry yesterday for a 2-hour radio broadcasl from Ihe chancellor's hometown. "He'd (McMath) do anylhing to get me off my talkalhons," Cherry said in refusing Ihe invitation. "I have a slate-wide lalkathon Wednesday from 1 p.m. to 10 p.m. at Little Rock... the people of Arkansas. terested in debates." Cherry said. "I have had a chair reserved for you at my talkathons if you should i decide to answer questions the I people of our state would like to propose to you." bad offered to share the weights have sold down to at Indianapolis and $21.75 at Kast St. Louis. ended. The workers walked out April 30 in connection with the nalion- svide CIO Oil Workers International NEW YORK, W) — In a quiet i Union strike in a wage dispute, and irregular manner, the stock Settlement of the strike wag an market today moved lower. nounced last nighl Ihrough a joint The outside of the fall was a slatement from company and little more than a point 'with by, OWIU officials who «aid a new far Ihe greatest bulk of the list' contract was signed yesterday. No ,down only fractions. ! details of Ibe contract were i«v Mr'"~McMath*r are not in-j The decline was eased by a con i mediately learned. ... siderable number of small plus Some 250 AFL Machinists joinefl signs and leading issues trading j the striking oil workers May U unchanged. but wage differences were settle* Steels and mqtors held steady and they returned to work June,?J with only slight price variations. I Picketing of the plant during toe Railroads were undistinguished strike resulted in several court imle litigations. One temporary injunction against picketing was dissolve* July 2 and the workers re-established linen 90 July 4 at all plajnl expense of U»e broadcast It Cherry would consent toHhe debate to "di*cu*« (be issues ol this cam- nafim/t •. ,, ' |r [ *"^!&* and mixed. Oils were a lower. Standard Oil HJ), lost * ir " c ' lion. Lpwer Nickel A good selection in all sizes. A good'' time to buy early school dresses. •U *^ i Pint* D»p«tw«*

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