Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 8, 1952 · Page 14
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 14

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 8, 1952
Page 14
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r**«fl _ H 0 M If A .. H D > I A k K A NIAI -^"j> f V J tf^ ;x Bgift. tfVyj*#* <* 1 * < »' 1 oSR *•• ik Sftnt Pr*otlco and fjf ie BIWo with u*. iff wdkrtimB Hofo. Ntwi of Hi* CHURCHES WtTMOOftT OHUP.OH WH «t* V, 0. *HW(tv. ' t,m, Church School Mr, Albert Or»vo« will l««ch the Cmtory Bible Clam. 10! M »,m, Morning Worihlp. 8(80 p.m. Senior MYF p.tn. Evening worship with •vrmon by minister. •Monday / 4 p.m. All Circle* f Ihe W«C« Will meet at tb> church. There will be no regular choir prnctlco a* Mm. B, C. Hyatt li I nwny on vocation. CATHOLIC twrel ami Waiktt it*. Fattier A. 0, Ou«le*vy, I a.m. Holy Sacrifice of tbt C0ftfe»*forU heard before Mm*. The Vigil of the Assumption a d«y ot nut and abstinence. Friday The Feast of the Assumption, a Holiday of Obligation. Mat* at 0 n.m. •T. MARK'* CPIftCOPAL tilt Rev. fiharles Chambers Jr., 8;45 a.m. Holy Communion and »*rmort. 10 n.m. Sunday School. FIRST lAPf ttf CHURCH ». A. Whltlww, P«tt*f> H. K. Thrmh, SiHrt. 8:30 Sunday School « p.m. Intermediate MYF io:so a.m. Morning Worship »ermon by pastor 6:4) Bfptlst Training Union. J. T. Bowden, Director. 7:4.1 Evening Worship with mei- usEf' by pastor. Monday 4 P m. Sunbeams * Lucy Lin Intermediate OA's wil! meet' at the church for work on Forward Steps. 4 p.m, Junior O. A.'i will have a summer Christmas They will bring gifts to be as? ^.,tf i' lA* & saKs* 4* ?^ # *v*i «!•!«, q ^ •• '' I* .§Zvw.^:. This Church Page Is Published Weekly With the Hope that More People Will Go to Church. You In The Church The Church InYou 1 Form a combination for good. We should attend church regularly Every man, woman ana child needs the influence of the CHURCH. Be Faithful f Be A Churchman. , -• • fo&r&f?* y sV u |J '. ti.iA, WHAT a pity that wo have only one Hfo to live, so far as earth and time are concerned! So far also an the women and men who share tho days with us are concerned! To reach the middle years in sadness and with a defeated spirit... that must bo tragedy stark and terrible. The wasted days cannot be recalled. The hurts of soul cannot bo erased entirely, The lost years will never be found again. SMI W6 atop today and take stock? Whero do wo find aurselvas; on the Way up or on the wax down? Who are the friends with whom we have shared our very persons? What good thing ha^e we achieved in the thirty or forty or fifty years which wore entrusted to us? What good* have we gathered? How much would we be missed by our family and friends . .*. by the community if we should bo removed from their .fellowship? THR Good News of our religion does not leave us in despair, for tho great God is Saviour And Friend and Helper and Healer. Today His voice is still calling to every discouraged and to every failing soul. Tho manifold mercies of Heaven are writable, if a man will turn in penitence and in good purpose. God is both Creator and Re-Creator; He offers us a new birth of heart and so.ul. The flret of grace can purify and redeem. Tno love ol God is an ocean divine, in which we may wash and be made c/ean. Why not seek out the church and the minister who is the herald of the Gospel of forgiving grace? A man can be born again. Maybe you, like this man, need just one more chance? ' Sponsored By Local Business Firms Who Believe We Should Attend Religious Services Regularly. Hopt Basket Co. Soenger & Rittlto Theatres William M. Duckett Brnntr-lvory Handle Co, Cittiens Notional Bonk W. Shonhoutt Sons, Inc. tilt GrttnlngJmwranco Agency ond'ReoltyCo. Young ChtYrokt Co. Norman Moor* CUIt* tiNte* J. C. Penney Co. Gunrer Lumber Co. , * Owen's Dept. Stores "W* 4 0feth« th* Family tar UM" Graydon Anthony Lumber Co. The First National Bonk Crescent Drug Store E. J. Whitman Distributor Quit ftaftnlAf Co. Pr*4u«ts J.C. AtchleyeVCo. t Hope Manufacturing Co. Hope Sign & N*f ft Service UV?v J *-X. J ' * fa $ n * r XL „ -> ^ jfi *^'V Mf'\>-* 4 If,' ent to tl!* tndl*n«. 7 jl'.m. Susln**s Woman's Circle will meet with Mr*. M. S. Bate* or • picnic supper. ?:86 fellowship Hour Midweek Worship for the whole family. CHURCH OP CHRIST Walnut ttreet A. T. Oliver, Minister \ •MS Bible Study 10:37 Preaching 11:30 Communion 0:30 p.m. Young Peoples Bible Study. 7:30 p.m. Evening worship. Tuesday 2 Ladles Bible Study Wednesday 7:30 Bible Study A welcome awaits you at all ser< ices. IR6T CHRISTIAN CHURCH North Main at West Ave. B. Wm. P. Hardegree, Minister 9:45 Sunday School. We have classes for all ages. Oliver Adams, Supt. 10:50 Morning Worship, Communion and Sermon. The special music by choir. 9:110 Social hour, supper, and lesson for the Christian Youth Fellowship. 8:30 Youth choir rehearsal. 7 Evening Worship, Commun ori and Sermon. The special music will be by the combined youth and adult choirs. Monday: ., 3 p.m. Circles No. 1 and 2 of tho Christian Women's Fellowship wil! nave a joint business meeting and social hour in the Church parlor. Mrs. J. B. Easter and Mrs. Cari Smith will be co-hostesses. Thursday 7:30 Choir rehearsal. QARRETT MEMORIAL North Ferguson Street Elbert O'Steen, Pastor - 'iRock of Ages Broadcast" from church auditorium 0 to 0:30 Sunday School 10 a.m. Crady Halrston, Supt. 11 Morning Worship 7 p.m. B. T. S. Classes for al ages. 7:30 Evcnina Message. . Message by Pastor. . Monday '' 2 p.m. Sr. Auxiliary meeting a the church, Mrs. Ted Purtle, Pros Idcnt, ident, and Girls' Auxiliary in .char ge of Mrs. Dwight Ridgdill. Wednesday 7 p.m. Teacher's meeting in charge of Mr. Lewis Smith. 7:30 Prayer meeting conducte by Martha Garrctt. Thursday 7:30 Jr. Auxiliary meeting, Mis Vcrla Allen, President. We welcome you to worship wit us. Forces Team to Hunt Mjssing Plant MANILA Wi — American plane and ships Friday reported no sue cess in Inch- hunt for a twin-en gined U. S. Navy Marinver patro bomber missing since Thursda with 13 aboard. The plane was qn a routine fligh over the China Sea from its bas at Sanglcy Point near. Manila. It flight schedule called for patro west of Corregidor Island at th entrance to Manila Bay. The. ere reported engine trouble. Half a hour later Sangley, Pplnt lost ra dip 'contact with the craft. A navy spokesman said heav monsoon rains hampered th search. The Negro Community Or ftrlnft turns to Mlw Y«fMr at hick* FUrtetftl H*ml Funeral service for Independence Williams Were held Wednesday, Aug. b, at Mt. Zion CMK church in L'ouette*. witn Hicks Funeral Home in charge. Mrs. Stella Walker vhll leave "ridny for Chicago where she Will pcnd several weeks visiting rela ivcs and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Soldcn Noble and Cothrcll Noble have returned to heir home in Chicago, after spend ng several days visiting their mo- her Mrs. Lou Noble and friends. Mrs. Ocie Green and daughter if Detroit are visiting Mrs. Jessie Hhodes and Mrs. Mattie Shaw. Miss Willie M. English is attend ng the Sunday School and BTU Congress in Barksdalc, Arkansas. The senior choir of Be^Bce Mem orial CME church will broadcast Sunday night 9:30 to 10:30 over Station KXAR. CHURCH OP COD IN CHRIST Eld. L. C. Washington, Minister 10:30 Sunday School. 11:15 Morning Worship. ' 6 p.m. Y. P. W. W. 8 p.m. Evening 'worship. CHURCH OF Rev. C. L. Crossley, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Morning Worship 6.0C p.m. Y. P. W. W.. ' 7:30 p.m. Evening Worship.. CHURCH OF GOD In CHRIST Eld. O. N. Dennis, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship 6 p.m. Y. F; W. W. 7:30 p.m. Evening Worship BEESEE MEMORIAL c. M. E. Rev. Y, J. Rhone, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday school. 11 a.m. morning worship. 6:00 p. m Epworth League 8 p.m. Evening Worship MT. ZION CME CHURCH Rev. I. M. Manning, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a".m.' Morning" Worship 6 p.m. Epworth* League:' 7:30 p.m. Evening-Worship Ch ry*d Birthday TAIPfcH, tormosa lA-Fot 4tf' yeafu China has been celebrating he birthday of the philosopher? Confucius on the wrong day. : The <JonfUslon, over Cohfucious Began in 1912 when China switched , font the lunar to the western caK endar. Confusius' birth, on the 27th' lay of the eighth, moon, was miscalculated as Aug. 27. . Calendar experts now say the date would be Sept. 28 by the western calendar. The official Central news agency, Friday said .the government soon will designated Sept. 28 as the proper memorial day. • • LONOKE BAPTIST. CHURCH Rev. F. K. Powell, Pastor 0:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning worship. 6 p.m. BTU 7:80 Evening Worship. OARRETT CHAPEL •APTIftl Rev. P. R. Williams, Paator 9:45 a. m. Sunday schoojt 11 a. m. Morning wofchlp 6 p.m. BTU 7:30 p.m. Evening Worship • ' '.-t>\ _V BETHEL A. M. «. CHURCH Rev. G. Paschal, fatter I 9:45 a. m. Sunday school. 11 a.m. M.orhing' Worship 6 p.m. A. 'C. 7 E. L. 7:30 p. m. evening worship. RISING STAR BAPTIST Rev. W. M. Erby, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday school. 11 a.m. morning worship. 6:00 p. m. B. T. U. 7:30 p. m. evening worship. Join Tlw March Government Businessman Farmer National Committeeman TMt Advt rflMniinl PaM Par »v v N«hla OKI. Dall. Ark.' WANTED..MoreCherry Pickers Possibly 200.0QO Cherry ; Pickers ilee^fjj at the polls Tuesday, August 12th, for bumpier KarVest of,votes. Compensation: (.Integrity and Decency in State Government. -I •'-', i» •••;,.:'. <r .•'."'': v- • '-.- ', Pol. ;Adv. : paid for..by Francis Chflrry,;Jonesbo»o * NOW in Progress ... Stop by qnd Save 1st SALE! SPECIAL! SATURDAY, AUG. 9, ONLY! Sale items below available only at Sears Catalog Sales Office, Hope. Remember, it is q one-day-only sale! 4 - Section Wplnut Modern Design Record Cabinet Wpinut step -End Reg. $15.95 Reg. $18.95 10 or 12- in. records. 2 sliding doors. 23ixl7£x29 in. high. Hardwood. 8.77 Graceful Walnut Lamp Table Reg. $14.95 5-ply veneer tops, balance 5-ply venwr top, balance solid walnut. Top shelf solid wqlnut,'Top 1{jxl8 in. 14x11 in., lower 15x25 in. 26 inches high; Gray or Limed Oak Large Occasional Lamp Table $"7 Reg. $15-95 /', Sturdy, reinforced at all point; of strain. Molded edges. 18x18x25i in. high. Table With Shelf Reg. $11.95 . $ J Rich grain-effect walnut firv« ish on hardwood- Turned legs. 30x20x29 in. high. Colonial Style Maple Rocker Reg.$ 16,95: ^f .88 Sturdy <?QO|teusted of north- em hard maple qnd birch. Visit Sears Catalog Soles Office Todey and Register for Free RodiVPhonogroph Console, Save More - - -> Get Merchandise Certificates. Ny Less Hit Cotolefl Way. PHONI T \S - Offk« - • 9s »*yrW : * " *f V ^, Our Doily Bread 'ttfe*4 TMn by Th« H. Weihburw—. His Iffort to Hike Sales Tax Alone Should Beat McMath | Today'* Quotation I In.doing good, wo are generally , and languid, nnd sluggish; of all things afraid of being much in the right. But the rks of .malice and injustice arc Kite in "neither style. They arc nished • ;Ui a bold, masterly and. Star WtAtHM ARKANSAS- Partly day, tofHflht, Suffflay, ter«d thwttdersriawets south Sunday, No important perature changes. Temperature High 80 ] Rainfall ,10 ,* jfttt •4 V ,-i " 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 255 St*r C«MMIM«M4 JM. II, 1*1* HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, AUGUST 9, 1952 Member: fh« AiiadoM PMM a AoJlt IMIKMH of ClrculaHoni Ay. N.t P«W Clrtl. J M»>. CndlA* M«f«h 11, ma PRICE 5<i New Queen Is Crowned at Annual Hempstead County Watermelon Festival i I have it direct from one of the Icmpstead county candidates that »hen he asked an elderly Negro; pr his vote the latter replied, j Joss, I aint a-goin' to be here— I'll sign one of those absent-' itindcd ballots." i j Even if you completely disregard overnor Sid McMath's break with I'adition in using his executive j uthority to bid for a third term, his obvious relish in the fact fiat he has the' endorsement of president Harry S. Truman, there still a great and powerful reason, |hy the working people of Arkan- Jjs will vote against him on Tues- Jay, August 12. When McMath pumped up the ublic school budgets and adverted to the world that Arkansas ducation was in a new era, he |idn't tell the people, cither at ome or abroad, that they were •pending tax money which they |idn't have. r did he tell them what he tad in mind as a means of raising he necessary tax money. The crisis came in 1950 when he state, its current funds oxhaus- ed, notified the local districts it vas turning the schools back to |hcm, to reduce their budgets and crease local assessments and Jaxcs and carry' on as best they could. It was an ignominous end |or the McMath administration And a bitter end for the public. Because in the spring of 1951 Gov- jrnor McMath was compelled by circumstances to disclose his tax plan. The administration strove ^desperately to put through the (regular session of the legislature [a bill to increase the state sales I tax from 2 to 3 per cent. And when the bill failed the legislature was brought back in special session for a second attempt at passage. This. I too, failed. The Star pushed editorially for lactment of the original Hall i per \cerjt _salej. w tax in 18»H,i-~..U was approved in March 1933 — I because the nation was then only ] emerging from the depths of a depression, real estate and other tangible wealth was almost without value, and a tax on sales seemed our only • source for immediati cash with which to keep the schools going. But the sales tax is a tax most grievous to the working classes, 'o attempt to mark up the tax on Tood and clothing in a prosperous year like 1951 was a monumental double-cross against every wage earner in Arkansas. Not only that, but McMath dis closed clearly the lack of planning and sound management behind his highly-publicized school program. In a prosperous year like 1951 he plunged the schools mto depression-type bankruptcy and was compelled to ask the legisla iture for a depression-type relief— an increase in the sales tax. No wage - earner in Arkansas should forget this when he goes to the polls Tuesday. It's one of the reasons I am going to vote for Francis Cherry— a new man with a new program. McMafh Lashes at Interests' Cherry Denies Bringing Up Personal Angl Wage Board Favors Short Work Week WASHINGTON iffl — Labor contracts calling for a shorter work week with no loss in pay had the general approval today of the Wage Stabilization Board. The agency, which has a num jer of petitions seeking this provision, told its 14 regional boards yesterday to go ahead and approve them if certain conditions are met. These provisions include: 1. Evidence that the scheduled work week jibes with practice within the industry, area or comparable industry. 2. A statement that the actual number of hours.to be worked fits the shorter week, although, .gorne reductions might have to be gradual. 3. A list of anticipated changes inperations, .such as hiring or re-assignment of employes. 4. A recording to show the pay increase, resulting from a shorter week with no wage cut, was charged against wage reulations six and eight. These allow, a 10 per cent pay raise over i January, 1950, plus cost of living increases. 5. An examination of the requested pay rates upon other industries and areas. / Miss Barbara Marie Pankey of Emm el was crowned Queen of the 1952 Watermelon Festival Wednesday in Fair Park Coliseum. Standing beside the queen Is Mrs. Kt'lly Overstreet, queen of last year's festival From left to right are contestants Sue Gilbert, Betty Saunders, Kay Kent, Lynn Russell, Helen Atkins, Neva McClellan, Patsy Samue'l, Frances Frazler, Jean Ross, Alice Gilbert On,, contx-jtant, Anna Lou Barnes, is missing In the picture. —Shipley Studio photo Local B&PW Goes All Out in Running Queen's Contest at Annual Melon Festival Truce Negotiators Heading for Another Recess PANMUNJOM, Korea (UP)— The Korean truce neogtiations beaded for another recess. seem They are scheduled to be resumed next Monday following a week-long recess, but Maj. Gen. William K. Harrison, chief United " Nations delegate, well may mv "mediately call another respite. He warned the Reds at the last truce meeting that he will not put up with a rehash of Communist propaganda charges. And that is just what the Chinese and North Korean Reds are grinding out in broadcasts from their capitals. Peiping radio led off the latest blast by claiming that America warplanes flew across the Yalu L River into Manchuria 79 times dur- riug the first week of August. It charged a total of 398 sorties dur ing the week and said one American plane dropped 21 bombs on a Manchurian town, seriously injuring two persons. United Nations spokesmen made no comment on the propaganda charge other than, to say Allied pilots have standing orders not to operate beyond tfae Yalu river border. Thousands Pay Tribute to Eva BUENOS AIRES, Argon tina (UP) —The body of Mrs. Eva PC ron was carried slowly through th streets of Buenos Aires where hundreds of thousands of silent Argentines today to the building of Congress in an impressive civil and military ceremony. At 10:30 a.m. (9:30 a.m. edt), her body was carried from the labor ministry where it has lain in state since her death two weeks ago, -and placed on an artillery caisson. Three columns of workers pulled the caisson slowly along the mile- long route to the congressional building where it will lie in state until funeral services tomorrow. All business, industrial and social activitiy came to a standstill with the beginning of the 42-hour mourning period for Argentina's first lady. The period began at 6- a.m. (5 a.m. edt) and will last ur.til 12:01 a.m. Monday. The solemn ceremony today is usually reserved for a president who has died in office. High point of the Hempstead County Watermelon Festival each year is the contest selecting the Watermelon Queen, sponsored, planned and directed by the Hope Business and Professional Womens Club. This "year was no exception one oE the most colorful pontests was held Wednesday August 6th at the Hope Fair Park. Girls 16 to 21 years of age from all over the -county compete cac^i year for the honor-.pt,. beingi queen. Much planning dnd'hard work goes into a successful event and one that is a credit to the program of Festival activities. The big day got underway with a parade downtown, ending at the festival grounds; The Queen's float in watermelon colors and motif, on which the 1951 queen, Mrs. Charles Overstreet (Kelly Marlar) rode, with the 12 beautiful aspirants seated on the grass covered floor of the float amid famous Hempstead County watermelons, was one of the most attractive floats in the parade. At the parade^s end, the 13 beauties were met -by the hostess and transportation committee, Mary Lou Moore,' Mrs. Kate Olsen and Mary Adelle Waddle, who escorted them to Hotel Barlow for a luncheon at which they were the honor guests, with tyliss Beryl Henry, club hostess and B&PW members attending. Mrs. George Hosmer turned her home over to the contestants for resting and dressing purposes. At 6:30 p.m. the elimination contest began in the Livestock Coliseum on a stage, decorated by Mrs. Hosmer in the watermelon theme, before a hugh crowd attending the Festival. Congressman Oren Harris of El Dorado, L. L. Mitchell attorney of Prescott and Senator Thomas L. Silvey of Bodcaw had the task of McGranery Planning Cleanup By JACK ADAMS WASHINGTON (tfl — Flanked by an array of new top assistants Ally. Gen. James P. McGrmiery moved forward on n number of fronts today in his battle to clean up any corruption in the federal government. .McGranery assembled a news Conference to disclose a number of shifts in his chief assistants and to liyjuouncc!. that:, __ , .., .„, W .,,^.. J .., 1. His department is Investigating alleged job sales in thu Chicago Postoffice —second largest in the country — reputedly at $500 pel- throw. McGranery said "it is only a question o£ who and how many we arc going to indict." 2. He has ordered a grand jury investigation into the 1940 public auction o£ the government's 19'/a million dollar St. John's River shipyard at Jacksonville, Fla,, sold as surplus to the Tampa Shipbuilding Company for $1,92(1,500. A House committee investigating the Justice Department said allegations of bribery and collusion in the shipyard case were referred to the department six years ago — when Supreme Court Justice Tom C. Clark was attorney general — but that no action resulted. McGrunery told his news conference that "the matter should have betn investigated more thoroughly arid should have been presented to a grand jury then." The attorney general also said ho has just signed a $3!),OIX) cori- ate New York Says Ike Fears Truman's Foreign Policy By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH DENVER (M — Gen. Dwight D Eisenhower-believes, " says John Foster Dulles, that President Tru man's foreign policy is placing America in the greatest peril in its history. And iDulles, Republican international affairs expert who until recently was an adviser to Secretary of State Acheson, says only election of Eisenhower as president can block Soviet domination of the free world and avert a third world /ar. Gov. Adlal Stevenson, Eisenhower's Democratic opponent for the presidency, "lacks the exper- ence, the stature and the power ot decision in great world mutters which are so necessry to save our nation at this time," Dulles told u news conference yesterday. Dulles, chief author of the foreign policy plonk of the GOP platform, spoke out after a two-hour conference with Eisenhower and his vice presidential running mate. Sen. Richard M. Nixon of California. "I think we all agree," said Dulles, "that the trend of our pre-j!'" VLilh' i* • it* • i i VlUCfc ^v 11 ll Hit^ |Jiivt4i«v; A'Vi»T *^»»» sen foreign policies is to put our I dj , f , of ' Arthur Youn8 ancl nation in the greatest peril it has « n books o£ ln( . /-.urn* H/afin in th/» ntilir*(» frini'iin t\\ «••••»' Escape of American Is Mystery By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON I/V) — An Inlonui tldiml mystery toclny shrouded tin fiile of John Hva.stu, « nnturull/.cd Amcrlctin citizen who ruporlurllj t?SL < apod from Comniunist C/c-uh'i plovuklu's grim Luopolclov Prlsoi Jim. 2. The United Status government is trying through, both dlpulmaUc and intolligcncc sources to find out what lias happened to the Hillside, N. J., man whose QHCUPQ was announced yesterday, over sevon months niter it. was supposed to have occurcd.-; But aL-tlie moment officials huvo ' By LEON HATCH MuMnth lost night snld lie doubled Hint nny Arkiinsns governor be- slfk-s himself."hns been so continuously hnrrusswt nnd i'ii ami obstructed by doltish, do Interests." Ho iluclarocl nlso thnl member* ot the "doftimliiK brnln triiat" of t'Jhnnci'llor Fnmels Chorry, who <'PP»si!x him for n tlilrcl term no I initiation, .''hnvo ilellbrrntcly Hot nut to ruin..trie by the most ruth- ION'S ciimpnlim of Insinuation and condemnation' In tho history ot Arknnsns," And he shld that "Francis Chorry would Ilko to hnva you bcllovo that I hnvo a persecution complex,, that my charges that every effort Is brlnK iTinclo to frame and tin fiitm: niu personally 'have llltlo >usls In fact..that there really in lot mi orgnnlxccl vicious undercover whlapurliiK campaign itolm on throughout this slnto, conducted innuendo and insinuation and ltd by Francis Cherry himself." Frnnala Chorry osscrlod dny that Qov. Sid Mc.Mtt »osorlod M n'Jleg" In hla a third tcftr\ Aominatlonr CRndldstov-tCherry, who hero this hlWnlhiJ for thi-eo talkathons during tn6j«; snld, "t noVor know a man ao conmlctoly dlsreaards tho lr in nn Intorvlow, hb dontod dcrcovor rumor campaign a.bcW " pursonnl trngfady" in McMnAhJi; I hint to his fttCfl '"'W It McMalh made it clour ill though ho didn't miy HO In tis ninny words — that, In his tnlnd, tile "whispering campaign" was bussed on thi! fatal shooting in 1047 of hiH father, Hal McMath, by lilti wilt-, Ann. Mrs. McMulh was cxoiu'i-iiti'd. Ho MIIId that "my supporters and .many former Chorry supporters luivo mild to mo that thoy arc (j.liid und relieved that this undercover personal attack pn me WOH brought out Into tlio open by that question .. el'". Jbnosboro." "That question ot Jonesboro," which Cherry followers promptly charged was nuked by a McMath tho other day' 'that It's Cherry said. "I told him ho 1 It up himself. U he'll cornel talkathon nfialn I'll toll hlttffji that ll's ft llo, , "MoMttth -h just trying on' tho sympathy ot' the That man HUro wants to bo-1 nor to bring that up." Cherry also refuted McJ statement that John Wells, Usher ot thu Arkansas Rocori Little Rock, was supporting.;, adding; /'I don't know auybadj fought rnu harder than Jo Wells." At his talkathon In Pino ™ Stuttgart nnd Hot Springs'yes day und last night, Cherry^ olid the llo to accusations Ihtt told him MoMath hud mode,One ot these was /,<« Chorry had distributed clMftHj lambasting U. S. Rep. Boydr ftt, who lost out In tho govi .supporter, was to the of whnt it was about McMalh's personal history that was "so horrible that raco at the- preferential prli "I havo never elrculatcd culurs about Tuckett or ttny it candidate^' Cherry said, "Mo| clroulotod'ithem hlmsolf," ' ',* Chorry said at Hot Springs ho favors union labor. "Union, labor has done raise the living standards' American people than o single factor," ho docloi Cherry won't talk ubout It.", Tho ; chancellor ohavg Hannah Lord Montague, tired of washing her husband's, shirts just because the collar was soiled, fe 183S5 took a pair of scissor* to fee garment — uag emted » men'i Wl^^ * picking the winner. John L. Wilson, Mayor of Hope, served as master of ceremonies, doing an able job, despite finding it hard to keep his mind on his business at hand amid all the beautiful entries. The 1951 Festival Queen presided over the contest from her throne on stage and climaxed the event crowning her successor the new 1952 Watermelon Queen. The crown, made of pearls and rhinestones, was fashioned by Miss Mary Lou Moore and given by her to the queen, a piece of Sam- sonite luggage was also presented to the winner, Miss Barbara Marie Pankey, 16 year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Pankey of Emmet. The other entrants competing for the crown were: Sue Gilbert of Columbus, Patsy Samuel of De- Ann, Petty Saunders of Washington Kay Kent of Patraos, Lynn Russell of Hope, Neva MeClellan of Patmos, Jean Ross ol Emmet, Anna Lou Barnes ol Hope, Alice Gilbert of Emmet, Frances Frazier of Washington and Helen Atkins of Hope. The 1952 Watermelon Festival U over, we can heave a sigh of re- ever been in the entire course ol our national history." Then he went on to blast those policies and to say: "I would not be here expressing the views I have if they were noi in accord with Gen. Eisenhower's' views." Eisenhower, Nixon and he agree, ;ilicn properly custodian, long Uiv der fire by Republican senators, The attorney general called his IH-WS conference immediately after President Truman announced three ni-w major appointments in the Justice Department, on McGran- cry's'recommendations. They are: Iloss L. Ma lone, 42, Hoswell, and -still in hiding either behind tho Iron Qurtnln or outside tin- Communist bloc. Hvnstn's father arid briber said in Hillside last night thoy fell confident ho wan safe, wherever 'ho was, but his mother took' a grimmer view." '" "If my son had escaped from ja^l In New York, would it toko hlrh seven months to cross tho Hudson River?" Mrs. Michael Hvasta uskcd, pointing out thnt Vienna and safety in the American v.one wore that close to him across I ho Danube. She expressed fear the escape was "some trick of the Kudu." American officials uru hopeful that Hvuslu's reported dash fqr freedom will not upset tho long negotiations for the release of Associated Press Correspondent William Ontis, held by the Communists in Czechoslovakia on un espionage conviction for thu past year. Hvasta hud been sentenced to three yuars — later raised to 10 years — on May, 1049. Thu United States had denounced tho charges against both Hvastu and Outis us false. American officials have not been "They say," .McMath conMn«ad\ oomrn m co O t AFL. ,ot| irt. nlght^ f*lt«Ao^^% K»^o«ft«tl h?4 cndoifiwA^MoMalfc' • who — that Judge 'CHerty has intimating that my personal life couldn't stand talking about; that even he couldn't stand talking ot It. But ho did talk about It: ha took the most vicious and inslunut- 'ing way of all to talk about It." Meiyiath declared he had "the unassailable truth that all ot my charges 'against Fruncls Chorry u nd tho corrupt'' and selfish interests who have 1 joined with him ...ore true. 1 ' ' ' J '* McMuth's ovldunco turned out to bo an exchange of letters between John F. Wells, publisher of tho Arknnsns Recorder and no admirer ot McMath, and J. Alvln Kugelmass, whom McMath referred to as a "nationally known writer." laborers. A question wds,, askc whether Chorry favored ' further restricting labor . ,,„ answered: "I thought labof, had b!con restricted enough,^ —I don't see how they «< restricted any further," years — on espionage charges in Dulles said, that foreign policy is| N M at ; tm . ncy never'before as- the major issue of the campaign-; sfl( , iatf , d with ,, ov ,.,. nrnti nt. as de- sociated with government, as do- a view Stevenson expressed last [)uly aUorncy general, No. 2 post in the department. He succeeds A. Devitt Vanech, who resigned last week to seek a U. S. Senate week. Virtually all credit for improvement of morale in Western Europe belongs to Eisenhower — who was North Atlantic commander until last June 1 — and not to the administration, Dulles declared. "At the end of World War II." he said, "Russia was a relatively | weak and terribly devastated country. The United States had unprecedented power and prestige in the world. "Since then the balance of power teat in Connecticut, his home state. permitted to see Hvastu sinco August, 1050, despite repeated requests. The escape report was released yesterday by the State Department, It said the American Embassy at Prague had been notified by tho Foreign Office in a note which added that Czech authorities "do not know his present whereabouts." The State Department said that it "has no information which would confirm or contradict the accuracy of the statement." It added, however, that on June 87 tho anti- Rowland F. Kirks, 37. former I Communist "Free Czechoslovak - , , »r . j i i »»_I. ...J*.. TM tnnft-t rtttnr* Csixiflstn" nl ittlttt Httfl In c'tan of the National University school of law here, as assistant at- general for alien property, ling Harod I, Baynton, whose resignation was accepted in June, Charles B. Murray, 52, assistant district attorney for the District of Columbia for 25 years, as assistant has been steadily moving against | attorney general for thu criminal us. One-third of all the people ofi the world are already under Soviet dictatorship as a hostile force against us. The remainder of the world, which we call the fret- world, is held together very precariously. division. McGranery said he had asked James M. Mclnerney, assistant at- torrte ygeneral in charge of criminal prosecutions since 1050, to shift over to the top post in the lands division. Until recently, this diyi "The Russian leaders have been] 4 ; on was headed by William Amory picking off the free world piece by piece and if this process goes on, Underhi, resigned, Of the top bracket staff which lief and satisfaction that it is , „ cessfully ov^r! And we can now of victory, I start planning lor a bigger and .,**,•**,„....,.« . [better Watermelon Festival and KAN^Y 8AR g^Jjggrj"* ', Queen's contest tor 1953. ! *'fcr*athcr be- there will be a balance of power McGrauery inherited from Clark against us so great that I do nut {and J. Howard McGrath, the only think that general war can bejoincs remaining are Mclnerney, avoided because the Communist I Holmes Baldridge of the claims Information Service" published in London a report that Hvasta and several other prisoners had escaped on Jan. 2. The report published in London suggested by implication that the escape had been engineered witA the help of a Czechoslovak, underground c-rganization. ii? ' Hvasta, 25, is a native of Cxe« choglovakla, who was brought to the United States by his parents in 1939 and became a naturaU#e4 citizen in 1944. in 194B he returned to his native land as a student.. • From March to July of 1948 f fee was employed by the American consulate general at Bratislava. || was following that em ' that he was arrested, in on the charge of espionage. Two Deaths Bring State Accident Toll to Nine By The Associated Press Arkansas' violent death loll for" the week ending Sunday midnight rose to nine yestorday with tho death of two persons In separate Occidents. J, C. Doone, an El Dorado bookkeeper, was Injured .fatally when hlu car missed a bridge and overturned near Althcimer, Ark. Deputy Sheriff Pink Booher said Boone, 62, apparently lost control of tho <?«>., . .••,•:••••••'•;. D. L. Nofizlriger, 47, a Woodruff County rice farmer was electrocuted when he touched a power Hue lying on a field near his home, about 12 miles north of flrlnkley, '''' Redfulgcij| Hurls Chan at Greece UNITED NATIONS, N.,' Communist B u 1 g n r I u Greece last night 'with ," live" und "aagre«nlvo" shelling the disputed' Gamma on .the Greek*! border. Tho accusation wa| in a'formal Bulgarian'^w* the United Nation*,'[' , Bulgarian Foreign Ml cho NeytQtiey cabled thut "k""^''" leaders will then nave a good hope i division and Joseph C. Duggan, in ' charge of executive affairs. wot "the Greek.' slvf ao among ., p. > v Cpl. Lvl« 8*r Kiit, tween pairfti* lute «n»m ft ter- Hr»$ f eU* woman 13 Communist Huki Killed Atkini to Teoeh Women's Clow W- a Agfa*. fe*aJ atUsppy at Preibyterion Church The first Presbyterian will have Church Sunday, 10, R»v. L. T. " L.1TT ff« w4$4 be flp c^uipch gj0 — - ! •--- '- j A -

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