Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 8, 1952 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 8, 1952
Page 5
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HOM STAI/Vdfl, ARKANBAI Thimday, Augutt t t 1*11 if* 4*,' ^ HHJT,; Vi,j ff< -A-JM ?,"<' ; ^ $k£ TOWr* m f :» iJVS 1 ' 'i >•*,..#•>. * ^ fn * v H» • y fet !' » > * (flM IN ONE • PRICES SLASHED OVER S7&000 COMBINED STOCKS AT The White Elephant and Owen's. Prices Slashed Again. Every Item Laid on the Chop Block for Quick Disposal. Don't Miss it Folks! Its Sensational. All Goods Re-Marked - Re-Grouped and Re-Priced. Owens Quits at Present ideation* >t SHEETS 81by99 $1.50 h of Gold Prints fee value Yard 38C iinghams, Chambrays a'N Broadcloth. £>A~ value , ,, Yard O4C N^S JEANS Lvalue „„„„.. $2.47 the house Kt (, HOSE T,,,$4 ortd 60 jouge. $1,39 value R4YON PANTIES M^i 1 .•*£ ,..'."-- •• : '- .'21c HALF SLIPS Rvalue 47c MEN'S JlplP^PW- .1^^"^"^ " ^iP JfV.r nr<3W* 1 * . I aasbed,to move fast, $4 and $6 iye as much as 50% 44c CptTON SUPS «1.74 ?*«* IS *r *wip PILLOW CASES 42 by 36 42e COLORED SHEETS 81 by 99. Fieldcrest $2.74 PILLOW CASES 98c Colored 64c MEN'S SOX 59c value 32c MEN'S SOX 39c value 22c BED PILLOWS $1.69 value .';- 97c SHEER GOODS 69c value 38c LADIES SLIPS $3.95 value- $2.57 LADIES BRASSIERES $1.39 value 87C MEN S HATS EVERY ONE IN THE HOUSE Value to $.6 $1.00 6-by 9 RUGS Only a few left , $1.92 BEDSPREADS i.95 value $5.77 BEDSPREADS •^ $4,95 woven $3.87 CHECK THIS The lost go-round. 200 prs. of Table Shoes. Values to $3.95 $1.00 250 PAIRS TABLE SHOES Valuero$6.95 $2*00 MEN'S SHORTS - 69c value 42c MEN'S TEE SHIRTS 69c value : 3 for 97C MEN'S UNDERSHIRTS ' 59c Value 29C MEN'S SHORTS 98c value. Hanes MEN'S TEE SHIRTS $1.39 value. Hanes /OC MEN'S $2.98 SPORT SHIRTS $1.44 FANCY TEE SHIRTS Men's and Boys. $1.95 value $1.47 MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS $1.97 \ $3.95 value ALL NOTIONS Prices Slashed Again. Save like you have never saved before. This is only o few off the many values you will find at Owen's, combined with the White Elephant Stock. Extra soles people will bo on hand to serve you. Cut prices start Friday morning. Don't miss it. * CHILDREN'S DRESSES Prices slashed on all children's dresses. Buy now for school. ftftO/ Save up to fe?V /O 60 Gauge NYLON HOSE $1.95 value. Dark seams and heels LADIES SUMMER PURSES Value to $4.95 $1.00 GIRLS SHORtS $1.69 value 74c 36" BLEACHING * 49c value 32c BROWN SHEETING 40 inch Heavy Yard 36" DOMESTIC Medium weight Yard HOUSE CANVAS 15c value Yard BOYS $2.39 SPORT SHIRTS $1.47 ALL LADIES HATS Regardless of original price 50c CANNON TOWELS 32e Big Husky. 59c value CANNON TOWELS $1.39 value 67C MEN'S WHITE HANDKERCHIEFS lie value Our Doily Bread Thin by Hit Uit«r AIM. H. Wathbur It's Your Duty to Government to Vote on Tuesday 'od«y'» Quotation ^earning hath gained most by ise books by which thc printers ve 'lost. —Thomas Fuller * > \? Arkansas — Partly ctoady tonight, Saturday. Widely afternoon thimder»haw«t& much ch«\Rc in *'r * » , 4. V*,*?' 530 YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 254 »»« im, PI*** mr MM. II. 1*1* HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 8, 1952 A*. Ntf Th« Anotlot.d Pr.ii ft, A««Ct<"**« «» CHtjUllto r-*M Clftl. 1 MM. tnrfll* M«H>> M* 1»» — PRICE 8e iowcver trite it may sound this |the time when a newspaper has • print its biennial reminder to kders that come Election Day Kt Tuesday, August 12, U is their', kdged duty to go down to thc |ls and vote. don't know that the individual jizen has actually taken an oath [vote in every election, but we 3ng Americans it's our obligation, Lnings arc around us all over world as to what happens when Cherry Says Sid Didn't Answer All Questions By CARL BEL.L PINE BLUFF M — Francis Cherry said today he had "plenty of proof" that Oov. McMath had _ been shaking down automobile 'l dealers for campaign funds. The Chancery Judge and guber natorlal aspirant, who described himself as "the Unorthodox candi- democratic people forget their 't , „ "V ir """"•" ou " x ««»"'• bile obligation. . i dalc ' mado thc stat «™nt in reply I'm not interested primarily In countries that never had self vernment. But it's a pretty grim tture when you look over the| w ,as to a question submitted at his talkathon here. did not specify what thc prool but declared "tho fact that "of ancTent''"d"emocracTcs" that! I've madc thc charge several times ve drifted into dictatorship or and u hasn't been denied should nkruptcy because the common b<! P'' oof enough." ople were either dishonest or ne- Cherry charged that McMatH re tCtful. fused to answer any questions ex fieoretically the chips arc down ccpt thoso he wanted to answer every election. Perhaps they when he appeared on the chan en't, really, but the citizen who'cellor's talkathon at Helena yes fecounts the -importance of a single tcrday. Action quickly learns to discount importance of all elections — Id good government has lost ftie ength of one more supporting friar. Persons who won't be in their bmii precinct next Tuesday should |ke time out now to cast an «b- ntee ballot at the courthouse. ie of the encouraging signs of erican democracy is that ab 'ntee ballots continue to be an iportant factor in elections. The >sentee ballot box at Hempstead By CARL BELL PINE BLUFF, Ark., Iff) — Chan cellor Francis Cherry, who de scribed himself as the' "unortho dox" candidate for the governo of Arkansas, flies his campaign, Pine Bluff, S t u U g a r t and Ho Springs today. At each stop he will conduct a radio talkathon. Cherry's talkathon at Helena yesterday produced the most dramatic development of the guber- tunty courthouse is just as much natorial qampaign. The Chan^ real precinct as any of the cellor's opponent in the Aug. 12 McMath Tells Own Version of Talkathon Visit By LEON HATCH Of The Associated Press NASHVILLE — Aug. 7 — Governor Sid McMath tonight invited "all you people who don't feel de- cpnl enough to vote for Francis Cherry to yoto fot^'me next Tuesday." He was referring to a statement by Cherry that all the decent people of the state voted for him. The Governor opened his speech with a discussion of his debate with Cherry, at the latter's Helena talkathon yesterday afternoon. He told the audience, "I've been tryins to get Cherry out on thc stump so people could see and we could discuss thc issues of this campaign. I thought that if Francis wouldn't get on the stump with me, I'd just go to his talkathon." McMath went on to say that he had helped get PSC approval of the proposed "super co-op" steam generating plant at Ozark. The matter now is in the Supreme Court, and McMath said that if the court decides PSC didn't have authority to grant permission for the plant he would ask the legislature to change the law. McMath spoke to some 3,000 persons — that was his estimate and also that of City Marshal Olin Ball • Boyd Cotton Forecas Much Lower Than 1951 Cro Production 'm Arkansasls Way Behind :hers when Election Party returns re flashed on The Star's big reen in South Walnut street. Which means that our people still elish the right to govern them- Hvcs, are determined to vote and ee that it is counted. Detroiters Get Letters Democratic rjnoff, Gov. Sid McMath, walked in — surprising the Judge and everyone else, sat down beside Cherry and the two engaged in a heated session of asking each other questions and making accusa in this home town of Rep. Tackett, who ran third in FOR GOODWILL — Arriving ;ln New York from Helsinki, RobeH M. Metweller, number five man of the Navy's eight-oar-wlth-coxswain crew, presents p. banner from the Soviet Union to Cnpt. Ivan C. Eddy, director of athletics at the US Naval Academy. The banner was given by the Russian rowing crew to the winning US Olympic tea'm as a good will token.. Kneeling, left to right: Frank Shakespeare, Bill Fields, Jim Dunbar, Dick Murphy. Standing, left to right: Coxswain Charles Manrlng, Henry Procttfr, Capt. Eddy Detewller, crew coach Russell Callow, Wayne Frye', and stroke Ed Stevens. — NEA Telephoto. • Evening Shade Man Hung His Rain-Maker Up-Next Time He's Going to Hang It Down DETROIT UPI—Thousands of oast ide Detroit residents today began eceiving letters four and five ears old as postal Inspectors sift- d through a basement-filling pile t undelivered and stolen mail. The letters, estimated at more han 10,000, plus tons of packages ontaining every form of mailable nerchandise, were recovered in he house of Roman Kortes, a 50- ear old veteran mailman. pleaded guilty in Federal «>;-.. Court here yesterday, less than fix hours after his arrest to two :harges of embezzlement from the nails. •I had to do it," was all the nail carrier could offer- in, expla- tation at his arraignment. Federal Judge Theodore Levin 'eleased Kortes on a personal ond pending sentence. The charges against the mail ruin carry a maximum penalty of 1 ' $4,000 tions. V was. as Cherry described it, "quite a time." Although he plans to continue to confine most of his campaign to the talkathon technique, the prematurely gray judge spoke from the stump at Lake Village yesterday afternoon and delivered a 15- minute address from a Memphis television station last night. , At Lake Village, ..Chcfryi;. y?)w speaks in a soft, conversational 1 manner in contrast to the fiery oratory of most politicians, declared that the biggest issue of the campaign "is the intergrity of the man you want to be your governor." "If you believe I'm a man of good characer and integrity." he said "then help me. If not, defeat me." He said, as he has throughout his campaign, that he will not make "wild promises in exchange for votes." "If any years in prison and a line. A veteran of 28 y'ears in the r _stal service, Kortes was only ieven years from retirement when jostal officials uncovered his fan- .astic hoard of packages and let- ;rs— a collection so large that two nail trucks were required to return it to the postoffice for sorting «f you here is on the state welfare rolls wrongfully, because of a political debt or some other reason, then you'd better not vote for me. I'm going to take you off the rolls. You didn't belong there in the first place." And, on his telecast, the Judge said: "The only thing I have to promise you is an honest, decent administration." In neither speech did Cherry the July 29 preferential primary. McMath called Tackett "my friend" despite the sometimes uncomplimentary remarks they madc about each other in the pro-preferential primary and lauded him as a "self made man." He didn't remind his listeners that Tackett announced he was supporting Cherry over McMath in next Tuesday's runoff primary. The governor gave his version of yesterday's McMath — Cherry exchange at Cherry's Helena talk- athon. He said his visit had satisfied him that questions put to Cherry were -screened; "his promoters take them over the telephone and his lawyers answer the ones they think should bo answered," McMath asserted. "Just try to get a controversial question answered," McMath urged. McMath gave this description of his opponent's talkathon: He talketh on and on and sayeth nothing." McMath asked "what is my opponent's attitude on the state medical center?" and then answered his own question: "He said at Pine Bluff he thought the cigarette tax was too high and he hoped it could be reduced. If the two cents a pack Editor Thc Star: Summer rains are often extremely localized and spotty.' Everyone knows this when scattered (thermal lieati showers occur. But nTiiny of us may be inclined to believe thai in general rains tho amount of Tall is rather uniform over a fairly large increase voted by lature should be thu last legis- eliminated, The following comparison of amounts at tho Experiment Station and here in the Evening Shade community shows how much variation there may be between close- together points in general rains', particularly when accompanied by thunder: Tuesday morning, August 5, the Experiment Station 'reported 2.54 inches. I measured approximately l'/i inches at' my home in the Evening Shadp community' the same morning. My rain gauge is a non-tapering 10-gallon can. Wednesday morning, August 0, the Experiment Station received slightly under 2 inches. Out here we got 4 1/8 inches; a 1-8 inches of this fell from tho first and more severe cloudj with practically all of it. pouring'down (and it liter- lly poured down) between 5:05 nd 5:25 a.m. In other words the loudburst which struck here just fter dawn deposited a full 3 inches n about 20 minutes. A fast rain f something like I'/i inches in 15- minutes made history at thc Ex-1 Mope Rt. 1 periment Station In May 19-10 (if I '.remember correctly). Want to know why It rained so much out he'reV Monday afternoon I hung a rainmaker on the fence out back of the farmstead a ways. On about three previous occasions during our very recent drought 1 had hung up other rainmakers on fences and tree limbs. But this Monday (August 4) rainmaker was ah extra large cotton-mouth water moccasin, and his belly was up The others (harmful species or Individuals — one a chicken snake in the act of.consuming hen eggs), no doubt, were going to m||ke 11 rain but somehow, maybe to smaller size and/or Incl us to -ptositten of hully and identification. Postal Inspector Earl Wheeler & Kortes had no real reason for the thefts which dated back as far as 10 years. "I didn't get anything out of it, the mail carrier said." I just had to take those things. It didn't seem right to leave them lying around. My wife told me I'd get caught, too. She warned me, time after .time, I guess she was right." I Postal officials began investiga- Iting Kortes after householders long his route complained of not k ceiving packages and letters sent I ICe them. Brothers Asiigned to Some Air Base A-3c Bobby L. Flesher and A- 3c 'Hulbert H. Flesher, sons of Mr. and Mrs. H.,T. Flesher. R. R. 2, Hope, Ark., have been assigned Amarillo Air Force Base, Tex., jet mechanic students. Colonel ,,_ay H. Clark, Base Commander, announced through the Public to' formation Office recently, T h e airmen were transferred to An. rilfc) from Moody Air Force Base, Ga., and have been mem raise his voice to emphasize a point. There was no hand waving, fist shaking or finger pointing. At Lake Village he kept his hands elapsed behind his back. On television he folded them on the desk at which he sat. The Chancellor said he was facing a "serious type of campaign— the only kind my opponent knows how to wage is one of rumor. "He knows there's nothing wrong with my record so he h*s resorted to rumor." Cherry said McMath's supporters "go to every kind of group you can think of, whispering in their ears," to spread rumors, adding: % "They realize the people of Arkansas are not going to endorse the kind of ad m i n i s t r ation they have had for the past three- and-pne-half years." t The Judge frequently has labeled the McMath administration as "the most crooked in Arkansas' history." . __ For sometime each of the candidates has been challenging the other to meet him face to face [or a discussion of the issues. Cherry obviously was pleased that \ the meeting occurred on a talkathon. He told reporters: "The only reason McMath has been challenging me was to get me.off the talkathon. It has him worried to death. He recognized that the people liked the question and answer method. He introduced his truth forum but it didn't work. He came to me because be wanted would mean that thc medical center (to which the two cents goes) would not be built, the proposed nurses training .school would not be built and .the (University of Arkansas) Medical School would lose its accreditation." The governor repeated a charge that Cherry opposes farm - to market roads, an accusation that Cherry has denied. ''My opponent," McMath said "has endorsed a recommendation of a Highway Audit Commission engineer that roads of less thai 500 car per day traffic count should not be part of the highway depart ment. "That would mean that all farm to-market roads would have- to go back to the counties, which arne' able to maintain them." Cherry, McMath charged, "ha said that all the decent people in the state voted for him. "Since he got 90.000 votes In th first primary, I hope all those who think they aren't decent enough t< vote for Francis Cherry vote fo me." bers of the Air Force since February, 1952.- Hulbert. the older of the brothers, is married to the former Eva Yates of Hope, The couple two children, Carolyn Kay. 2, Ricky Howard, eight months. Hulbert attended Guernsey High School and Bobby attended Spring High School. Benjamin Franklin's famed "Join 0r Pie" cartoon, published in the Pennsylvania Qatejfte to 1754, and to ?««*• WS* on the talkathon." Most of the talkathon exchange between the rivals was recorded, and Cherry said it would be broad cast statewide. ••I think you'll enjoy it," be told his TV audience. The Chancellor told reporters he definitely came out best in the meeting with McMath and remark ed be had the governor run. tr "on the Jenny Lind, the "Swedish Night ir-gale." had the first private rail road car, e»pecj*Uy outfitted for JNr use, <mmc her tour ol NYC Railmen Call Strike for Monday NEW YORK tfl—A strike of' en were not capable of getting sUci immediate and spectacular results The superstition says that klllln a snake and hanging him up wil make it rain. And it works every lime. That is, if I am right ii supposing that the suporsUUoi doesn't say when. Anyway, next time we need rain (that'll probably be next week) I wont' hang up quite such u big snake — and I might even be so cautious as to put him kind of belly down. HERBERT ELAM August 7, 1052 | More Than 200 Participate in Swimming Classes Over 200 'children, yotinR people and adults have participated in .he various swimming classes ,hat have been conducted by the Red Cross and thc Hope- Municipal Swimming Pool this yenr. Some classes are being held daily now and there Is still time to enroll In thc nclult women's class which meets dally at 2 p.m. Starting Monday, new 'classes will begin for beginners, all ages from 10 a.m. to 11 a.m., and Intermediate swimmers for all ages from 11 a.m. to 12 noon. These classes will probably bo the last to be tauglit this summer and all Interested should endeavor to join. Donald McQueen has boon teach ing the classes this year atid will for these new BEWILDERED — Stunned «t deportation order, Curl M, Lntva olts bewildered In his Wendell, N. H., home utter hearing a federal court ruling ordering him deported to his nntlvo Finland. Latva, who cnmc to America at the age of 14, allegedly became a member of the communist party when he "unknowingly" paid ninety cents In duet In 1034. — NEA Telephoto. be Iho instructor courses. ••• - Tennessee's McKellar Is WASHINGTON turn Department^In i, cast of thc WMO . today oRtlmatodf it at bales ot ?OQ (.pounds This comfiaVbg /with, of 15.1.10,000 ,lB3t,yonr short crop ot 10,102,000 tho ton-year (1041*50) 11,775,000 bales. Tho Agriculture appealed tor n crop bales this year to meet domes and export reqUlrcmontSi and Increase tho rotfervc,' Tho rbsetv or carry-over, was about 8,400,000 'baloa as ot Aufc.jj "Disappearance" — onsumptlon plus oxports-j-in't, United Statos In the 1952-53 your (Aug. 1, 1052-July 31, estimated at 13,'30ti,00<n$ 3,.™ bales. This estimate Includes 5 mcstlc consumption of. 0,300,000 0,000,000 boles nnd exports,-, -to -1,800,000 bales* • condition of the on Aug. 1 wn» rcpprtcd at cent of normal, compared with . „ )cr cent a'year ago,, fljrid t)1b tori-;; tcav uvonigo of 77' par.cent* 0 Tho cohdltlon ot> the, croty,', Indicated yield 'uor aero, and .t production, respectively, by^tati Included: ( '» ;- *^, Mlssourl—83 per cpnt'of .horrnaj 407 pounds per -acre, and prodUff tlon ot 410,000 bales. - ,'>'fl Arkansas—60,275 and l.OSO.C How Would You Feel in a Bus With Some Loose Cobras? They Felt Exactly That Way By REL.MAN MORIN For Hal Boyle NEW YORK (/I') How yould you 'eel if you were in a crowded bus with some loose cobras? That happened to some people in the room. Did she sec it? Whore? "I didn't see 1 it," she replied, "hut 1 felt it. . .It was coiled around my ankle," This tended to chill the argument India the other day. The Bombay! about men and women and what they.-'-do in '.the presence of danger. But -about the cobras. , .There are almost as many talcs of their strange ways as there are snake's. office of the Associated Press reported that a snake-charmer camo aboard, carrying the cobras in baskets. The bus jolted over a pot-hole in the road. The baskets sprung open. When one of the cobras reached the driver's compartment, the driver panicked and lost Control. So he- said, afterward. There was a serious accident. In a way, this is the other half of alKiplingeKque story. '. . One night in India, a British officer and his wife gave a small din ner party. It was during the war,! fteling, something you ha^e and so there wa»-.some talk of the | learn. Since a baby does not know fighting and the bombing of British ; enough to be afraid, hu may be cities, and what-*- not. And then perfectly safe-even with a cobra, one of the ladies tripped the trig- Preston Grover, who headed the the other types only defend thenv helves. Yet, some of the Indians claim that not even the big king will harm a small child. The/ believe a snake reacts, through some Mxth gense, to the loathing and dread that arises, on sight, in most acjults. And they think this an acquired UN Forces Lose Best Sharpshooters NEKOOSA, Wis. Iff!--United Nations forces in Korea have lost the services of a unique Cnmmunlst> killing partnership—a koen - eyed Kentucky squirrel shooter and u Wisconsin daredevil who tempted lied snipers into revealing themselves. Marino Pfc. Henry A, Friday of Nckoosa, the decoy, and Sgt. John E. Boitnott of Comfort, N. C., thc sharpshooter, both were wounded in action July 28 according to word reaching their families. That was tho day after prusu dispatches told the world how Boitnott had HiUcd nine Communists with nine bullets—by having Frl- dqy walk along the top of a trench until Red riflemen popped up' to take a shot at him. Friday trusted tho marksmanship of Boitnott, who used, to do his hunting around Duwson Springs, Ky. When the Marino Corps hoard of the system they ordered it stopped, for foar of losing Friday. Then B.oltnott'8 wife learned the sergeant's arm had boon broken by a grentde. Yesterday Friday's mother reported her son had suffered shrapnel wounds and was hospitalized in Japan. I re IU -•Si, NASHVILLE, Tonn. M — Two- .fisted campaigner Albert Gore, ad- miniaturing Kenneth D, MclCallar his first political defeat in 41 years, pulled stoudily >away from tho elderly senator today In cleanup returns from tho Democratic primary. With all but a smattering of tho state's approximately 2,300 precincts in from ycBterday'H voting, thc 44-yuur-nld Gore had a lead of bettor than 60,000 over tho 83-yoar- old iMcKcllur. ' ; The count from 2,100 precincts was: Gore 23li,t!67, McKellar 1715,272. Included were returns from 100 of 102 precincts In Shelby County (Memphis) where McKollar had, us usual, thc support of Politico E. H. Crump. But where Crump in his political heyday delivered virtually a solid voto, the '62 precincts giivc Gore 23,586 votes, McKellar 25.U18. Stevenson *; Attacked as Friend of BALTIMORE R. McKeldln.last'night:lfta(jL, tho Democratic prosideriUilvca; dldato tor J!.'defen,ding" Alger ( Hl; and .culled 'upon RepuDllca#s'i make U\e 'matter a, Issue. , , d Tho .Maryland , charged that Illinois 1 Oqv, Stevenson's .reluctance,to , at tho nominalWnjwassart 6t a/Ta Deal deceptlpn/' '' , — '•<* In 1040 Stevenson'' Was;/ upon to teattfy VLlfCjta 9ha of Algqr Hiss., He* signed a position stating thlt-'-B knew tho former State official had a good reput* ~' ger on a lonely argument. {AH office in India for a number of "This war has proved one thing,"' years, was a witness to one of she said, "women are just as I these incidents, brave as men in an emergency and He was visiting an Indian fami- perhaps braver." i ly. Their child, in a high chair on dinary courage. But they pointe'l /mm considerable distances. out also that women will jump on Grover, horrified, saw thc snake j Oak Grove Methodist Church. a chair and scream in the prca-'just as it was crawling up the Rocky Mound Plons Revival Meet Revival services will begin Sunday. August 10, at the JUjcljy Mound Baptist Church with Elder Coy 'Zumwait, pastor, *t bdfc ence of a mouse. side of the chair. It crossed the _ The me-n were indulgent. They i the- lajvn, was eating'a bowl ot gmeers, firemen, cnginemen and | conceded that women in the serv-' ; bread and milk. Cobras like rriiljk, :onductors will start against the j ices had often displayed extra-or-; and apparently they can smell it <ew York Central railroad east ofj Buffalo Monday at 1 P. m. (EST)! officials of three un/ons announced today. The National Mediation Board cnly last night had asked the union to postpone any strike action and had called for a union-management conference with board representatives today- Union officials, in announcing the strike, declined to comment on the Mediation Board's efforts. Mrs, L, N. Grisham Succumbs in a Local Hospital Mrs, L, K. ;Grisham. aged 74, died in a local hospital early today. She is survived by her husband and three children, Mrs. Edith Cassldy, Mrs. Opal Russell and Oren Grishum, all of Hope/ two sigters, Mrs. Lena Martlndale. ot Texarkuna and Mrs. Trudy Hunt of Hope. Funeral services will be held Saturday, August 0, at 2 p.m.'at Credit Given for Success of Annual Melon Festival Success of the- 1052 Humpstead County Watermelon Festival was due in u large part to the hard work^ and fine spirit of the many organizations that Cooperated. They Include: ' L Co-chairmen Duwqy Buber and ' Vy Jones ulong with Chamber ..junmerce President Hen Owen wish to publicully acknowledge the work of these organizations and to thank them profusely for their tireless efforts; The Sand Mothers the Homo Demonstration the Hope Fe*sration of Garden clubs, the B*PW club, the Round-Up club, the Woodmen of The World, The Veterans ot Foreign Wars, American Legion, Key Club, Boy Seo«t|, Rotary club LUmf) club, Kiwani| club, Dairy Queen, Stute Highway' Department City of Hope, Street ipepartment, Water and Light Plant, Health Department, Police D«jp»rtment, The . Is tertti foif r ,. rif , he gave 'any" tion to Wblttaker Ch|mb«ri; 5 time Communist course;, • „;, "In their campaign V "'"" ihe Fair Dealer* want that depjprtttefr'whlshJ: tense oL AlgervWisi 'aft ' tlal facts " "" The argument was swirling, and baby's lap, and came onto the nobody noticed when- the hostess quietly signaled one of the Indian servants. He bent over her shoulder. She apron of the high chair. Then it began drinking the milk. With a clumsy gesture, the baby v/hispered something. He hurried I b banged it over the head with the out of the room. "We expected the cobra to strike A moment later, he reappeared, i he said, "but the baby upset the Evangelist Talks ot Bethel A. M. E. JEvangelist E. R. Hooks-of Chicago, will preach at Bethel AMR Church at 11 a.m. Sunday and at 8 p'clock Sunday night. The morning subject will be, 'The New Third District Llves^e* gbpw.r Cross, Junior- and American Le gion baseball learnt, Bill Wray'a fee 1 holding a bowl of milk. He set the! howl, and the snake simply drop-1 peal," and the night subject, bowl on the floor in a far cornet•', pe-d onto the grass and went on] "This Thing Called Love," it> e*r of the room. I I'/okinjj tor milk down ••«>••» " ' n«-<»iaiiw fr.r h»n»fi« «» nmmu non- Plane show, #unic|Mt gotten- ftM, Midwest Dairy, SpuT * «——' Company, KXAR Radio IJope Star, Hope High School Arkansas State Police, " ^Supply Co. L,IT T L. !i ' ; Preliminary indicate Suddenly, a cobra slithered out' It was only when they ap- from beneath the table, heading for the milk. There wejp screams, quick.exits, and the contusion was jiroaehed to kill it, he said, that the hood went up and it coifed to strike. pie. immense when the otfeer guests j So, in case you are ever on a saw U. The servant quickly de- eiowded bus with a loose cobra, he* jfe*. the snake. they to n a bottle of tfc>« be*tlifl sulphuric, or wr^tettl^ & as* " ' Adhesive and medicated piaster was invented in 1848 by a Dedham «jteo, John p. ¥wp- dis*pjy*4 gun cotton Watermelon Fffiiyal .__ will just about b» ro#t by the proceed*. A 4et#iled 'made as soon a j'ft can b* ihe nu a&ed, -£«!. ^ *

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