Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 9, 1952 · Page 12
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 12

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Saturday, August 9, 1952
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MOM ITA*, HOP ASSIFIED rttttV »«Jo Ottw 0*7 turn fMUtttfMi * AD RATES 150 8,00 S.W 4.00 4,W 8,00 PorRflitt fftttftM room ipirtmtftt. furnfthjd. Klwtrlo bot, BIM< tmM **«*#. llrl, A. *, warn twrtflwi j wrtrf Prlvat* baUi, PrfvlJ* <W AHlo tan. ftean W*»f m<yu«. Dl.l 94471. S04( FURWSKBO npurtment. I room* *nd b«th, Prlv«lo front *nd back entrance. 404 North Mifn »lro«t, Will inako dttf active price for desirable tenrunt. R. O, PRANKUK CO. B«o A P. Doloncy, 0*3t VACANT nportment, Clo*o>in. Utllltloi paid, 0*r««», Phono 7-44M. afftmoon by *f *« AMU tur*tn HAUL «nd «preid i»nd 11.16 jrird. Or*v«l iVRlUbU, Foy Htmmont Phone 7-2MO. JB-1M Woodl«nd Watermelon Qurden: IN THE COOL, cool, cool of tho nvenlnir, lot's drive out and out A slice of real cold wutor- melon, 2'^ mllo* on«t on 67. Dick Krvttn. 0-81 For Salt or font 3 BEDROOM «tr conditioned, flro- proof homo, FfIA spcclflco- tloni. JfleBion«blo price. Sum Hnrtifltld, 1009 W, Avo, B, H.lp W GIRL to work at Drive-In Theatre. Muit ba permanent and above BChool ngo, Dial 7-58J9. 8-3t Hotel Managers Application* are being taken lor Iho ponitlon of Hotel Man- jyuer by a large hotel chain, Comiiloui courdo of training given. Salary and living quart* or« furnMoa. At leant h"«h £ i!hool oducHtlon nnd provlouu uilnpaa experience rcqulrnd, Excellent advancement opportunity for good men. Wrllo Personnel Manager, • 3000 Dook Tower Aultdltttf, Detroit, — -"- POEfMS 'wanted for musical ting., Send poems for tree ox> BmJnatlon. JPive 8tnr Mimic Deacon Bldg., Bos- lc«» Offered tOlt QQLD watch with leather band 'and railed oryntal. Lout in tho vicinity., of We*t E.-o», IP found pleaio coll 7»3o8Q or 7-23W. OMB moro oxporlijrwW waUr«»i. Wo havo flve,pt ttfd tlneii girls In tho «Ute, But need one more. Wo pay the to«t iai«riei In tho •outh and furhlih moils too. MM. Carroll, Diamond > 1341 Apply Cafe. TWO good ite*dy dlihw*shor* and £» cook', helper. Apply Mr*. Carroll, Diamond Caft, aftf PIUSSSKR. Must bo experienced Regular work, Good flay, JUah* Cleaners, > 9.51 atlon Mink, |3S , wi* Mot it. ^•--"Hfer r^v y feww^ K The Negro Community . . Steve ». Smith of San Pablo, CalU,, arc vUitin« thoir Mrenu, Mr. Goo, Smith. Sr. and Mr, «nd Mr., Quo. Bowkn Other , Aw*. 10 win l>» .Ywung :£ftO|>laa ftay «t ^eC»« Memorial CMB church they wuTbfl it ch.rgu turned to her homo two wetfca vlalttng Htrt , „_,, Rock ®-f -rm ^, | *" * I « ' V t, AlRAMIAt - - ^ ~ 1..^. J^SS^o. ..?L*."fc. ,' '&*F^, * n-v^m * * Political Announcements §Uf l« atHfeorltrt t« iiftftunet tftat at following *r« candidate! tor fHiWlt to thi iouon <rf primary ftr R«pr*ttnUtlv» ALBOT FEILD JR. County CLAUD «. BUTTON U. O, OARRETT for Alderman Ward 1 A. C. (Bob) DANIELS JOE JONES Division, 8th District) E n v tet Rp for Conoreia OHEN HARRIS Ren* Summers who Is 111. Mr, nnd Mrs. Am-igh Jonos hnve rotltrncil to their homo after upend Ing scvcnil dnys vUItlnB their daughter, Mr*. Cloola Martin In St. Loul», MlKttourl, Mm. KdnxtA Mtit-k nnd son Joe FrUnklliv left Thursday night to visit friends In Now York City, Thoro will be « btincball game- lit tho City pni'k Sunday, AugUst 10, nt 2:90'p.m. between the Stevenson White Sox and the Hope Cub*. Adml»«lon IN 23 and BO cent*. Mr, nnd Mrs. Steve K. Smith of San Pablo,-Calif., WITO the Frl- dny dinner guest* of Mr. Smith's brother, Mr. and Mrs. Cieo. Smith Jr. mid "~7T^t~TT~' r Sylvester Graham invented n MJtot*Oduc«d bread made from . ^"WflPttour — known as graham brtH«r%-%akqrii started riots jind .threatened ,hl» Ufa It ho con- Jinuod to manufacture the urtpopu Jar product. . HuHtr Wlr»iNo.23 Bobby Harrilon won •*•!*, hi* 23rd victory of ib* Cotton 8t«t«s Lfifuc e**«blll ««««oft. *> Meridian d«.f«»t«d Mttchet 6-1. The young rlgthander hti been bent«n only three llmei this year. 3-0 and Monroe beat C) Dor*do 3-1 In other g«me« (ail night. Rain cancelled Hot Spring* at Pine Bluff Tom Blgham hurled a two-hitter a« Greenwood won, Qreenwood got onfy four hif» M ot Irving Boim but were helped along by three Greenville error*. Monroe protected It* *pot in the fit dlvUlon by dropping El Dorado. Kl Dorado jumped Into a brief lead in the first Inning but Monroe tied It up In tho same frame. The Sports pushed across the winning run In the fourth and added an* other In tho next Inning. Loyne Gets Decision Over Charles ay curroN e. WILSON OGDEN, Utah MV- Husky, young Rax Layno bulled his way over cx-hoavywelght Champion Ezzard Charles ln«t night In a 10-round decision which threw tho Chp.rlcs camp Into an uproar. Jack D o rn p s e y, the former world's heavyweight champ who was the referee and sole judge, held Layno's hand up in the victory sign as thundorshowers deluged Ogden Stadium. Immediately afterward, Charles' co-munngor, Jake Mlhtz, rushed into the ring, berated Dempsoy that "this Is the lousiest decision I've ever seen.". ' LnU-r, Dempsey told a reporter that "I called them Just like I saw them. I'm so,rry that Mintz or anyone else didn't like the decision. I'm-, sorry." • - ; ' Layno weighed 195 and Charles 180 for tho outdoor fight which Promoter Ken Mayne said drew more than 23,000 fans. Mayne es- tlmntud tho gate would top $150,000. Each fighter will receive 35 pet- cent. Lnyne, always strong with his right, showed a potent left hand as he doggedly kept after the elusive, k'ft-jabbing Charles. The fight tempo hit its hottest pnco In the eighth round when both fighters landed telling blows. The 31-year-old Cincinnati Negro flicked a left which cut layno's Up In the ninth. Charles kept boring in at a fast pace, behind his sizzling loft, and the battle ended In a last round flurry. MlnU claimed that the only wny Charles could have won would Nope Finally Beats Nashville in 14 Innings Hope finally got to Ralph Gregory nrtd the Nashville Cubs for a 4 to .1 victory last night but it took 14 innings to turn the trick. With two out Gordon Bcasley ilngk'd and Bill Guntcr, Retting hli first hit of the night, doubled him home with the winning tally. It was an uphill fight most of the w«y for Hope. Trniling 3 to 2 going into the final half of the ninth the first two Hope batsmen struck out but Don* Slovens and Hopson singled and both runners advanced on an error and then the usually steady Gri-Koiy tossed a wild one and Stevens scored to tie it up. Stevens, the winner, gave up 3 runs and allowed only six hits, wnlkcd 12 and struck out 10. Hope miide one error. Whit Stevenson started for Nashville, allowed two runs on six hits, walked one and struck out four. GreHiiry, the loser, gave up twp rim» on eight hits, struck out 10. Nashville made one error. Monday night the Leglonnalrqs go to Mineral Springs. Hope Hopson, rf Anderson,, ss White. 2b Fllogamo cf Bcasley, Ib GuntL'r, 3b Thomns, c Nix, If Ross, If . Stevens p Nashville Castleberry, cf 'Mnsey, Ib B. Cruwlcy, 3b J. Crawley If Anderson, rt Jones, ss Cant, 2b Reese, c Stevenson, p Gregory,'p (7) AB R H 702 0 .2 0 .1 7 7 0 1 1 o a 3 o o i 002 200 400 3 1 2 50 4 14 AB R H 601 5 1 0 401 5 0 1 500 000 0 1 2 1 0 1 0 0 300 43 3 6 Fights Last Night By The Associated Press OGDEN, Utah — Rex Laytie, 195 Lewlston, Utah, outpointed Ezzard Charles, 190. Cincinnati. 10, 64 54 62 57 SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION W L Atlanta 67 53 Chattanooga New Orleans Mobile Memphis Nashville Little Rock Birmingham Last Night'* Result* New Orleans 6 Chattanooga 4 Atlanta at Little Rock (ppd-roin) Memphis 7-11 Birmingham 4-3 Mobile 5 Nashville 1 Tonight's Game* New Orleans at Chattanooga Atlanta at Little Rock (2) Birmingham at Memphis Mobile, at Nashville. Pet .563 63 65 .543 .542 .521 60 61 .406 52 64 .446 53 60 .445 53 67 .442 .509 .500 54 .495 .358 .352 COTTON STATES LEAGUE W L Pet Meridian 70 38 .648 Natchez 64 45 .587 Greenwood 59 49 .546 Monroe 54 52 Pine Bluff 53 S3 Kl Dorado 53 Greenville 39 70 Hot Springs 37 68 Last Night's Results. Meridian 0, Natchez 1 Greenwood 3, Greenville 0 Monroe 3, El Dorado 1 Hot Springs at Pine Bluff, ppd rain. Tonight's Game* Monroe at Hot Springs El Dorado at Pine Bluff Natchez at Greenwood Meridian at Greenville have been by knocking out Layne. Some of the ringsiders .also dis agreed with Dempscy's 'card of seven oven rounds, two for Layne, mid one for Charles. Continued from Page Two HAL'S hand streaked to hie hip and the Colt blurred up. The mui- Blt bored deep in the man'a atom- Bjoh, tho hammer dogging baoH with a, loud click. Hal spoke "You're very dead, friend, If one of your pala trloa a bushwhack. rm bound to pull the trigger, no matter where a alug hit* me, 1 * • 'The othvra had drawn their guna and U»M« black mtinlea threatened HaX But they didn't Ore; their grim-*8t tacca elowly chaiured aa they looked queationlngly at one Mother. The door opened ana « fifth man ttrode Iru Me wan tali and dark with a wlap of a muatMha, raffish- ly handsome. Hal tnitanuy «cog- ailed the. man who had tried to held up the *tagecoayh, fheae were not Scorpion riders! "What U ill" the newcomer de^ mandod. The man at the door mad* » alight motion toward Ha) with hi* Colt, The newcomer moved further Into the room, "We havo tone w your ranch. wnor, Unfortu- wtely you wer« not there." M You r r« Va«que«r What would you want with EUaiae and met" «al aaked. "To peraunde you to leave, »tH«*v You are not wanted." Hal studied him, keeptnc the gun muaaie preaaed tightly In tiia quarry's ttomanh. "Now why would « MMIt« care If we atay up in the Wllst Or mayb* Uonia hired you. toioltntty, M hi*, tun roared. AwUility, in vtaible »i»dg, . HaJ'i BJTO, knooMnt up (he gun fVM M (alvaoiMd mutolea spaa. — -jto ; ftuu.4 the trinw, 'w* f»U, de»d before he Mt the ^'a OnWrt looaeneOi and dropped-, Hai. toor. Un brU>t htm . MA, » * rUftdeU w4e grimly into wi«oJ«Mr ^.^ igg&WWt» tfOUOa high in J^^P SvW"^W^Mf W^P* WWW" ™M*flAWKl ta ttoi.ftilfft bMWJUi In t*« Ifift anyone. Ha •Hit tnlirwi U to tte w»SSrfM& I W£S** •gj&C 1 *** 1 ** LEE WELLS ror. BJach,man In hi» way gave Blaise a favorable Impression. The nearest one suddenly said: "1 can't help thinking about Slim! You atlll can't, figure he's deadl" ' - ""V Blaise half turned. "Who shot hlmT" The man looked up, blue eyes turning hard. THe othera craned to aee Blalie. -\ "Old you Know 811m T" the man •Bked. \~-\-\ -..:••; "He left my ranqno In the Santa Monioaa to eoihe over Here." •'You muat be Blalae Randell," The man ahoved ouVhls hand. "I'm Charlie Stive?*." '. The others pre««*d around, introducing themMlyea. There was lanky Bill Denver and 4 rawhide oldster named , Bd TolHver; a young man, lean aa a rail/with hawklike eyea, named George Uhl. The flfth man waa tat with a moon face and a laiy dra\vl, Oce Allen. They threw awift queatlona at BlalM, who walked to a big poker table and saA down, the five men circling It. "Maybe we'd better compare trail aign," Blaiae said. "1 (teacd. about Slim thla morning and rode over from Conejo, I Juat MW him," "Murdered." SUvera »a4d tightly. "Shot In the bade." , Bill Denver spoke. "W* was all here, waiting for Sltm. There was s, shot toward the edge of town. Qeorgt went outsid« but couldn't see nothing *i$ somt b|Ak In. We had « drink and then some cent rushed in saying « man h»4 bean •hot. It waa iunv* '-Nothing else?" Blitoe salted, "Blaiae •n tltet who hlahetATaiJmt podded. Rlniiia lifted tola MUM} to ft alight geaturf but the m man ehook Wa h**d. "Sure, yoA» *»'t tasow. Nether (to we. (or a, fuet. But I jtgur* to ^* *»t Uke it How about yo*» leltov R to tin othffi enajrtshing. -TOUT* ftskinf lor buitou. mm •- ww you that.- Wid m - «* ** •AM rt*fif» through the notch and up to the ranch; Blnise looked for the pile ol lumber, didn't see it, then he noticed that Hal's horse was not in tho corral. He dismounted, worried, and walked with quick stride* to the bunkhouse. A glance told him Hal had not spent the night. Blaise stepped outside, looked swiftly around for further sign. "Something wrong?" Allen aaked. "My partner's not here. He waa to bring lumber back. He's not returned from Calabasas." "Scorpion's town!" Blalae swing Into his saddle and grimly reigned around. There waa a hall from the top of the hill and Blaiae twisted about, looking up. Rennlo Thatcher sat her horse on the ridge, a beautiful picture against the sky. She waved and then moved down the slope, letting the horse pick Its way among the ashes and boulders. Blaiae rode out to meet her. She smiled at htm and looked a question at tho five man. who watched her with varying degrees of interest. "New friends," Blaise said, and told of Sllm's death and why the nve men had returned with him. Her eyes widened. "You think Leonts did UT" , "Who else?" he aaked Impatiently. *^ "I don't know. How would Leonls know where to ambuah elm?" Blaise stared at her, realizing that she was right. He saw he had simply Jumped to the conclusion that Leonts or a Scorpion rider had done the killing, "But—who else would want to Ml! htm?" Reonle shook her head. "I know •0 tittle about all of this. Maybe If you and Hal ... where la be?" *l don't know. I left him getting lumber in Calabaaaa. There wa* * chance he rode over t» L*a Ifontanas.- "I haven't seen him." Blaise's tips aet. "If something** happened, ru kNoio who to Warn* tWs time, we're going to Cala- AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pet. GB New York ............... 64 45 .587 Cleveland .............. 61 47 .565 2'/ 3 Boston .................... 56 47 .544 5 Washington ...... 56 50 .528 6Vi Philadelphia ,..52 49 .515 8 Chicago .............. 56 53 .514 8 St. Louis ............ 46 64 .418 18'/ 2 Detroit ................ 36 72 .33 27'/ 2 Saturday'* Schedule Boston at New York Parnell (86) . vs. Sain (9-3) Philadelphia at Washington (night) Kellner (8-10) vs. Porterfield (8- ID Detroit at Chicago Ncwhouser (47) vs. Grissom (7-6) Cleveland at St. Louis (night) Lemon (13-8) vs Byrne (6-11) Fvlday'i Results Cleveland 10 St. Louis 9 (night- 12 innings) Chicago 4-2 Detroit 3-1 (2-twi- night) . •' .'' Boston at New York (night)' post poncd, rain. ..; '" '' Philadelphia at Washington (night) postponed wet grounds. NATIONAL LEAGUE W Brooklyn 68 New York 82 St. Louis .,., t .... 62 Philadelphia ...,.45 Chicago '.'.....52' Boston ,.43 Cincinnati 44 Pittsburgh 31 L Pet. GB 32 .680 39 ' .614 6'/_ 45 .579 9. 48 .538 14 52 .500 18 60 .417 26',£ 63' .'411 ! '27»/a 79 .282 42 Better to Let Teachers Do the Training This Is the fourth of a scries of seven articles that will be run dally entitled "Is My Child Ready For School?" It Is our desire that they will be of some help to par- cnt who have children that will enter school in September. 'JAMES H. JONES Superintendent of Schools It My Child Ready For Schtol' Some parents teach their children their ABC's, to read, or to rale counting before the child starts to school. It is podagogically sound to let the first grade teachers assume this responsibility but It is wise for the home to lay the proper foundation upon which to build a good social and emotional structure. The skill and abilities of laarnlng are easily acquired by normal children and few failures come if too much time is not spent In trying to teach the normal child before he starts to school, that which the teaching staff Is able to do well with proper techniques, methods, procedures, and equipment after the child is in school. No child should feel that he will be reading in a few days after school begins. Children should be taught to share take turns, and do chores within his ability. A child should be made to feel that school life will be a happy experience and not a place to be punished for most of the things that he has been allowed to do at home and were tolerated until his teacher could correct him at school. This type of "buck- pass- Ing" is definitely out of order now. Children who arc threatened with the new teachers that they will have often start out with a serious handicap and find it difficult to spend the first day happily. It may take several days for the teacher to break ~down this fear and establish a wholesome relation ship between herself and the child. Remarks made jokingly by parents or other adults are often taken seriously by the child and causes him to get an erroneous impression of what his experience in school will be like. Parents should become more familiar with the school program and what the school, expects of the home in preparing the child for school. This'preparation cannot be done, just prior to the opening of :8cHool"b'u't should 'begin with birth and'' continue until the child begins his formal school program. If the child has normal intelligence, and if the planning for growth allows opportunities to explore, grow in independence, and learn about the world about him, parents.need have no,fear that their children, will do poorly in school. Parerjts can help a child grow ii\ ^ridcpcn,- dence through allowing,.time and opportunity for him to. carry responsibilities for such [Simple little Prtdlcti Scriit of Mtttor Show«rs YORK VPt Ah astronomer, predicts meteor showers during the next few' nights—accompanied by a flurry of "flying saucer"^ reports. Robert R. Coles, chairman of the Hayden Planetarium of the American Museum of Natural History, said last night that meteor particles, also known as shooting stars, would streak through the heavens nightly through Aug. 13. "If the skies are clear," Coles said, "there will probably be a larger than average .crop of flying saucer reports around Aug. 12,,, but .these will be caused by the' Perseid meteor shower." ' • The Perseid display Is so-called because the shooting star trails appear to converge on the constellation of Perseus, Coles said. Our Daily Bread Thin by T(M Cdltw .AUK. H. Waihburn ; Hew Corny Can You Be in Politic*? Tale of d Newsboy Today'* Quotation the right honorable gentleman Indebted to his memory for his its, and to his imagination for acts. —Richard Sheridan The particles disintegrate dust as they fall, he added, won't hurt you. Into and For colossal nerve I have to hand to the politichl bosses 'of tho ate Highway Department. Satur |y and today highway trucks and ARKANSAS -Partly do , day, lonlaht widely scattered rtorshowera in south, No .Imp tcpcrftturo change!.' T«mp« futures High 07 Low 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 256 «£*'«!!*£ NM* 1t« 11. m« HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, AUGUST 11, 1952 Mtmkm Th* A«»cl»Hi Fmi » Awti*Mmm «f A*. Nit MM Oral. J Mo,, Inrib* M*rth 11. WI — M«l PRICE Rains Fail to Erase Scars of Drought ATLANTA \ffi — Rains came to lews got busy on roads they re-j the South over the week end but liously shunned for four long | lars. They had something going' itween Saratoga and McNab. and did little to erase the scars left by a searing drought on farm and pasture lands. Ted Jones, Hope Baritone, Making Name for Himself in Texas Stage Productions California " Communists Get 5 Yeats By BILL BECKER LOS ANGELES (J) — California's 14 leading Communists — Including a self-styled founding member of the pai'ty In 'Russia — arc under I maximum sentence of five years In prison and $10,000 fine each today for conspiracy against the United States. The heaviest judgment possible under the Smith Act of 1940 was levied yesterday 'by Federal Judge William C. Mathds after ho upheld the jury's guilty'verdict. The defendants, including Russian-born Frank Specter, took their then crew was Patching up the The showcrs liko tho hcavicr 4 detour through the formerj rnlnfall o£ last wcck camc too latc »- to save most of Dixie's crops. The dought's monstrous cost to South, crri crops and livestock'has been estimated at more than a . hthf- billion dollars. And more pessimistic guesses jiving Ground — all this sudden jjtlvity with Election Day jisst ound the corner. How late can Ijpolitician be without letting the ople suspect he thinks they're [ipid? ' For a swell piece of human in- ® ay . the jest I give you thp following iwsstory from the Henderson |y.) Gleaner and Journal: }wen Killman is a carrier boy _ The Gleaner and Journal. He me down to the office yesterday irning to report a new "Start" The Journal. He didn't have to. t he wanted to get it off his mind ther than wait until he showed at delivery time. As he left, he noticed a traffic liceman approach an automobile rked in front of the office, tug- a book of tickets from one Ket, a pencil from another. go beyond the billion dollar mark. In North Carolina alone the stag- DALLAS, Texas — (Special) — 'Playing his second season of pr,o- fcsional musical comedy stage, Ted W. Jones, 21 year old Hope baritone and a senior voice student at Henderson State Teachers College, Arkadelphia has been cast in an important supporting role in the currest Texas State Fair Musicals' production of "The Wizafd of Oz," nt Fair park auditorium here through August. 17. In the first production In the Southwest of the stage show based on the film musical in which Judy Garland popularized "Somewhere Over the Rainbow" and other songs the Arkansas singer has the role of Tibia. He heads a supporting cast of gering losses have been put at 200 topflight comedians recruited from million dollars. New England recounted the sentences without flinching. All Jk)wen looked at the meter. The made strong, -'and some defiant, had run out. No question statements .maintaining innocence, toout that. He glanced qiaizically All t 1 A «11_.l- i _k— _«'_ J l..A» 41 _» ,, __, -» V the officer, Clarence Pleasant. All 14 filed immediate notice of intention to appeal the case to the U. S. Circuit Court. The convicted Communists — found guilty after six" months trial of conspiring to teach and advocate "Listen," Owen said "if I put nlckle in, will you forget about "Sure," said Pleasant, our car?" same hard-pressed story. The month-long dry spell was over but the wash of soaking rains that ended it came too late: most crops had been damaged beyond relief. Gov. Dennis J.. Roberts of Rhode Island asked -the federal government to add his state to the disaster area that already included Maine and Massachusetts. Throughout the South, agriculture officials said that despite the easing rains, the hay crops would be short and the winter feed supply insufficient.. Farm officials generally said it was still too early to say the • | drought was at an end: more "This drenching rains are needed urgent"No I don't know who's car it is, s worth a nickle to me not overthrow of the government by force — all professed pride in the Communist party I am a founding member of And so saying, he plunked a S P ector - 57 ' Jftkle into the me^r. and the cop, litllc unaccustomed to. charity * lut it' p see o,aH S n? 1919 He has been in the anybody get a ticket.' any fo sh K his h d , <?uire Show; 10:30'Queen For A Saturday's Schedule Brooklyn at Philadelphia (2-twi- night) Rutherford (3-2) and Landrum (10) vs Prews (9-10) and Ridzlk (20) New York at Boston Hearn (123) vs Saphn UMl) St. Louis at Cincinnati (night) Presko (7-Q> vs Church (3-6) Chicago at Pittsburgh Kllppstcin (7-8) Vs Waugh (0-0) Friday's Result* Brooklyn 6 Philadelphia 3 (night- 10 innings) ' Boston 2 New York 0 (night) Cincinnati 8 St. Louis 5 (night) Pittsburgh 1 Chicago 0 (night- innings) PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE Oakland 14 Portland 7 Seattle 13 Sacramento 1 San Francisco 5 San Diego 4 Hollywood 6 Los Angeles 1 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Minneapolis 5 Charleston 4 Columbus 1 St. Paul 0 Indianapolis 6 Milwaukee 5 Louisville 5 Kansas City 3 TEXAS LEAGUE Houston 6 Dallas 4 San Antonio 4 Fort Worth 3 Tulsa 12 Shreveport 2 Beaunipnt 5 Oklahoma City 3 WESTERN LEAGUE Omaha 8-0 Denver 2-8 Colorado Springs 4 PCS Moines 2 Lincdln 4 Pueblo 3 Wichita 3 Sioux City 1 Baseball — MBS Game Of Day Network 12; 55 p.m. Philadelphia Ahtletlcs at'Washington Senators. U. S about 25 years and was Los £ ^ ^nV'looking for mole ove i Angoles County Industrial organi- r 8 zer -for the party when Indicted last December. Spector faces alien deportation proceedings. things as; Dressing and undressing himself, hanging up his wraps, caring for his toilet needs, putting his toys and personal possessions away, helping in simple family chores, going on errands, answering the telephone, meeting visitors in the home, and entering into table conversation. If the child -learns to be orderly arid to carry his part In the family grbup, he has gone a long way toward being a successful participant' in a living democracy now as will as in the future. irne meters. Elliott Porter, -Circulation Mange of The Gleaner and Journal, aw and heard th^ happen, then aught the officer after the boy ad left and got double verification. Mr. Porter found the owner of car. The boy.'s nickel is wait- for him with Mr. Porter, plus any- - ioy wants to go, with or without ompany, plus sundaes and shakes >r hamburgers,- or such. Owen is 13 years and the if MT. and Mrs. Bethel Killman if 1507 Young Street. ly by the parched soil. And no such rains were in\ sight, said the Atlanta Weather Bureau. ,_ ride with you." *?0« will not!" he « and then c»u«ht . invoice lowered. 'Td teal mighty « something happ*o*() 6h« looked up at him, fear QS ml aott> ft«ed help." turawi t«r amite. Mt ull tte Vw with Top Radio Programs NEW YORK I* — Listening for tonight: ' NBC — 6:30 Vladimir Horowitz Concert; 7 Jane Ace Records; 8 Ohiq River Jamboree. CBS — * This I Believe; 7:30 Tarxan; 8 Gangbusters. ABC —6:15 Women In Uniform; 6;30 Dinner. At The Green Room; 9 • Saturday Night Dancing. MBS —, 7 Twenty Questions; 7:30 Theater of The Air, 8:30 Guy Lombardo MusU. Sunday: NBC — 1:30 p.m. Symphonic Adventure; 3:30 Martin Kane; 4 Hollywood Star Playhouse. CBS r- 8 a.m. Keyboard Concert; 10 Tp&Wnacie Choir; 10:35 Invita- Uon to Learning. ABC — 10 a.m. Fine Arts Quartet; 1:30 p.m. Piano Playhouse; i Thi» Week Around The World. MjRS — LO i^Wv Music of Worship; I: <* pou. $tt«ift four Quar- Weteome Trev- To the Voters of Hope I have been unable to see each of you personally, but I will appreciate your vote and support Tuesday, Aug. 12. B. L (BERT) RETTIG Candidate for ALDERMAN WARD 3 Pol. Adv. Paid for by Bert Rettig. .Boundaries fof Precincts Again Listed Boundaries of voting precincts vill be the same as the July 29 ^referential primary according to V. S. Atkins, chairman of the De- ncirratic Central Committee. Hope I 'Oiling places: Ward 1 All persons living south of the issouri Pacific and east of South laurel St. Vote at Young's Chevro- et Co. Ward'l-A All persons living south of Missouri Pacific Railway and west of South Laurel St. and east of Louisiana-Arkansas Railway will vote By The Associated Press, A large part of the country' had .•scattered showers and thunderstorms today. It included New England, which still needed moisture to alleviate ravages of a summer long drought. The Gulf states, another drought area which has had some relief, had warm and humid weather. Scattered showers on the Central Plains westward from Illinois, in the Northern Great Lakes region and In the Rocky Mountains brought cooler temperatures. •-.It was fair in fhe Far West,' except for clouds and drizzle along the Pacific Coast. ' Freak storms Sunday flailed two areas separated by almost the width of the continent. A near-cloudburst sent a wall of water 50 to 75 feet high rolling down the bed of an ordinarily srhall creek near Yakima, Wash. A mother and her five-year-old son were missing in the wake of the flash flood that carried away seven louses. Four other persons were injured. The flood and high wind caused damage to trees, power lines and high lines. A two minute, 82-miles-an-hour windstorm tore down houses and small buildings,- trees and power lines in Monmouth County, N. J. and 1 * damaged four big planes and installations at McGuire Air Force Base at Fort Dlx. ON TUESDAY, AUGUST 12 VOTE FOR $. A. (Speedy) CANDIDATI FOR The office of Circuit Clerk is one of utmost importance to the citizens of Hempstead County. Since the duties, of this office reqgi re a capable, and efficient person, it is imperative that qualification be given first Consideration. it Hope Fire Station. I War a 2 All persons living west of the ibuisiana-Arkansas Railway, east of South Grady and south of Missouri Pacific, vote at Courthouse, n basement next to County Supervisor's office. Ward 2-A All persons living south of Missouri Pacific Railway and west oL Grady St. vote at the Arkansas National Guard Armory, Ward 3 All Persons living north of Mis Hollywood and Broadway, including Buddy Ebsen, limber-legged film and stage dancer-comedian; Erick Rhodes, remembereS for his roles in the Frofl Astaire Ginger * Rogers pictures; Broadway Comedy Veteran Joe E. Marks, Hiram Sherman, the comedian , whom Jones supported here In last season's State Fair Musicals' production of "Texas Lil Darling," and Prima Ballerina Maria Tallchief, who danced with (every major ballet company in Europe and America, the Ballet Theatre, Ballet Russe de Monte Carlo, and the New York City Center Ballet Company. The collegiate singer - i actor from Hope last season not only had the supporting role of Fry in "Texas Lil Darling," which staii ed Jack Carson, but he was- also in the supporting cast of ' Miss Liberty," starring Juke Box King Dick Haynes. A permanent member of the sine ing ensemble hcrp, Jones also wil appear in Dallas in the first off Broadway production of Irving Berlin's "Call Me Madam" which will star Movie Actress Joan Blon dell in the Ethel Merman- role Miss Blondell's co-star will .be Gene Raymond. Russell Nype 01 the original Broadway cast wil •be in the Dallas production. Jones, who studies in Henderson State Teachers College's depart rnent of music, whose chairman L Mrs. H. Grady Smith, serves' ai baritone soloist in the choir of the First Methodist Church at Arkadelphia. He sang last May In tho spring music festival in Hope. The .baritone, son of Ted E. Jones, lived in the Arkansas city for 12 years. For three years the 21 year old Hope baritone has been student stage manager of the college audition on HSTC's campus. He has appeared in many collegiate pro- Three Statewide Contests Are Overshadowed LITTLE ROCK W! — Three state-wide contests overshadowed by thu fiery oratory .of tho governor's race, will appear on the ballot in tomorrow's Democratic run-off primary, along with con-j tests for district and county offices. A total of 52 candidates will bo on the bnllot for state and district offices plus nominees for county offices including state house of representatives and sheriff In 75 counties, Cllb Barton and T. J. Gentry, Who survived n four man preferential primary race for rittor- n'e'y general hnve waged one of the most heated campaigns in the state races. Supreme Court Chief Justice Griffin Smith faces Ncill Reed of Hebcr Springs in his re-election tiid and Paul Chamber? ot Helena is pitted against Noble Gill of Blythcvllle for Democratic National Commltteeman, The incumbent, Dr. R. B.' Robins of Camden, declined to seek re-election. , Four chancery Judgeshlps are to be nominated In tomorrow's election, iwo prosecuting attorneys, one circuit judge and 18 state senatorial posts. In the 10th district senate race Continued on Page Four Both Candidates Are '••'•• . , , ' «„ * ilui."*' i¥A Confident on Ev Gubernatorial Ele Biennial Election Party to Be Held Tuesday Night at Star; Broadcast Over KXAR The Star, whoso Election NiKht put-tics In South W«li\ut street hnve driuvtV as high ns 4.000 people, will put on Us usual show In front of tho ncspapcr building Tuesday night, August 12, In collaboration with Rndlo Station KXAIi. A County and district returns will be tubulated nPthe newspaper office, nnd, nlong with complete returns from Slnto nices by the Associated Press, wjll ,bc projected on n bin screen In Walnut street. Simultunoously the returns, both local and state, will bu brondcust over KXAR. , > The Hcmpstend county Melody boys will piny In front o( the screen, also being heard over the niello. Tuesday night's street show will bcnln as soon as it Is dark enough to ustf'the projection screen, between 7 and 7!80, broadcasting being timed for the some hour. W. P. Hardegree Christian . Churchv^astor • .' ,'j'j* ins '- ' ductions, Sullivan's including "lolanthe' Gilbert and .and "Trial "Down By Jury" and Kurt Weill's in the Valley." Jones is president of Hendersons campus glee club and president of Heart and Key, a collegiate honorary service organization. J: A"., Davis, Chairman of tin Official Board of thl First Chris tian Church, announced today that the Church had reluctantly accepted the resignation of the Minister, Wm. P. Hardegree, in order for him to accept the church' at Commerce, Texas. , Rev. Hardegree is in his seventh year as the Minister of the church which is the longest ministry' the church has ever had. The church has made much progress in these seven years. The , (Continued on Page Four) Ballot as It Will Look to Hope Voters Here is how tomorrow's ballot Will look to voters; Governor Francis Cherry, Sid McMath. Attorney General Tom Gentry, Glib Barton. National Commltteeman P«aul Chambers, Nobel Gill Chief Justice of Supreme Court Ncill Reed, Griffin Smith Chancellor (6th Dlst.) , &, P. Steel^Woslcy Howard, State Senator • •>. •• ..^Thomas J. Silvey, Dr. F. C. Crow. County Judge Ulysses G. Garrctt, Claud H. Button Circuit Clerk Garrett Willis, S, A. (Speedy) Hutson. Alderman Ward One Joe Jones, R. C. (Bob) Daniels Alderman Ward Two Fred Johnson, Dwight Rldgdill Aldepman Ward Three B. L, Rcttlg, Thompson Evans, Sr. Democratic Central Committman Joe Morton, Olin Lewis. Will Win by 45,000 Votes, McMath Avows By LEON HATCH LITTLE ROCK I/ft — Gov. Slcl McMath took to the radio today for all-but-finnl appeals to thu Two Texarkanians Seriously Hurt in Auto Accident Two Texarkana persons were seriously injured but their young children escaped with minor bruises yesterday when the auto in Which they were riding left Highway 1 67, about 10 miles west, and partially submerged into Bridge Creek. / Mr. and Mrs. Roy Holmes, both of Texarkana suffered broken hips and legs in the accident. They were brought • to Hope for treatment and later removed to a Tex arkana Hospital. The children were three years and another seven months old. Investigating officers Guy Dow puri Pacific Railway and west of. ning and Louie Hilton said the "risco Railway vote at Hope City! Tesarkaniahs were returning from Jail- their vacation and Mrs. Holmes Ward 4 simply went to sleep at th,e wheel. S. A. (Speedy) HUTSON wh* mut »f y«n k"»w p« rtojit lly it Qualified.... Capable and Conscientious All persons living north of Misri Pacific and east' of Frisco lailway will vote at Hope City Jail in courtroom. County Box 5 , , t Building just behind Cole's Dou- |b}e Dip, on S. Walnut.* County Box 6 , Frank and Sons Fruit Store on Walnut. The watermelon. grows in numerous varieties and when mature may weigh as little as 8 or more When I om elected your OrcM* CJfrfc I will devote my entire tiiwe, and attention to, this office. The singleness of my purpow feeing to give the efficient qdministrotion ©f |his office . to which you <W entitled. Since § it h« |>een impowible to «e eo«h individual wttr of Hempsteod Q»MnJy, J wish take th. s mwns of ' the car remained upright when it came to a halt in about 4 to 5 feet of water. Local Victims of Polio Said to Be Some Better Nancy Calhoun, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Calhoun and Albert Weiscnberger, son of Mr. and Mrs. Royce Weisenberger, were eturned to their homes in Hope Saturday from the polio ward in St. Michael Hospital in Texarkana. Both children are progressing nicely. Perry Purtle, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Purtle and Billy Kennedy son of Mrs. Eunice Dale Kennedy and grandson of Chief and Mrs. Clarence Baker, have been moved to the recovery ward in the same hospital. Previously, Sue Cook was returned to her home in Hope from the same hospital. By RELMAN MORIN (For Hal Boyle) NEW YORK W) — You may be ure,. the little people arc busy, tieso night, in the glens of Dingle Jay, County Kerry. • They will be scooping up moon- cams from off the lakes of Kill- 3arney to put in the boy's eyes Texorkono Buf Drivers Strike By Th* AMQQlated Press Bus drivers -for the/ Texarkana Bus Company continued their strike today against the firm as som9 10,000 bus riders sought other means of transportation in the Arkansas-Texas border city. The 48 drivers and one mechanic — members of the Amalgamated Street, Electric, Railway and Motor Coach employes Union (AFL) voted Sunday lo begin the strike immediately in a wage dispute. federal Mediator C- W. Thompson said thp union had rejected the company's offer ol a 5-cenl hourly increase retroactive to the Aug. i contract expiration date. Ned Stewart, representative ot the company, said the firm would make 90 attempt to. operate the buw* durteg the strifce, H* 08*? with ^*** r Troopers Probe Wreck, Come Up With fish Story State Trpoperg Guy Downing and Louie Hilton really came up with a fish story yesterday when they investigated a wreck on Highway 67, near Fulton. A car left the Highway and end ed up in Bridge Creek. The impac according to the officers, knocked a 3V4 to 4 pound Buffalo fish soar 25 feet out of th.e water. It was a couple of hours befor the troopers, busy with the invest! gallon, discovered the fish. They put it back in the water, U revived and swain off, t%ey said. R«port« Hit-Run to City Polio* Thomag Belfe reported to city po lice last ni$Q| *h#t an unidentified auto art te« teft rear of to* c*r at Elm aM Front jSt- about £30 You May Be Sure That the Little People Are Busy in Glens of Dingle Bay, Ireland Cherry Tells of Surprises Likely Tonight By CARL BELL CAMDEN, Ark. IM — Prodlctln H lopsided victory In tomorrow' Democratic runoff primary, Gubo nntoriul Candidate Francis Chorr tod n y nclvlHcd ArkiinHUH voters "Don't Hun oft your radios t nlRht." Thu 43-yliar-old chancellor wh Is chiillciiKlng Gov. Sid McMnth third term effort will make, his ncxl-to lust bid for votes In a sliituwlde radio broadcast tonight. "I'll hnvn a talkathon, an address and I'll give you some sur..McMath yesterday predicted holVises — plenty of surprises." would win by an "overwhelming The Judgo wouldn't say what tho majority to remove for all tlmos'l surprises would bo, but it was believed his program would Include a broadcast of tho tape recording of But he warned his followers I the dobatu between Cherry andl against ovcrconfldcncc and ui-Redl McMalh lost ..Thursday. The .twol thorn "to fprgc^yqur business, guUoxehiinged hoiitcd words atler thu h.wrfK., sitter, forgot your family | governor "barged In on Chfrji-y's talkathon at Helena, Only four East Arkansas stations voters to return him to n third term in office tomorrow. He broadcast a ISminute speech over a statewide network begin ning at I) p. m. And he planned another network speech from 8:30 until n tonight in his effort to beat Chancellor Fr a n c i s Cherry of Jonosboro for the Democratic gubernatorial nomination in tomorrow's runoff primary. the unselfish forces thnt have rq tarded the progress of our state.'' Campaign Ends on Tuesday Wl- f-or a Tr Wrm, Dothi Ml a soft- UTTLE ROCK (ff — GoV, MoMaUVs battle endorsed ^thlrd nomination again country judge seeking his state-wide office goes b Kansas voters tomorrow, off primary. The governor, seeking ,to, ,,, \6 IOSR than 10,000 vote-me by which ha led a 5-man? over Francis Cherry' in ($£ fej-ontlal primary July 29, <t- this is not just an ordinary *' Hia opponent, 43.yoar-old?Che has said "the real lssue"ot campaign Is tho pordpnaU ty of tho man you want for nor." ' f ' ',' ' " ThlH vltHollr- word battle e when McMath took to th« st\ two weeks ago In an • attomp defeat tho v3 h t u a 1 ly j unfcn , Cherry, who pas continued to wage, a radio "talkathon" campaign" swot-Ing f|u6stionH from llat^i 1 about everything from his ppri life and 'religion to camp Issues, i.'' McMnth has pointed to ,w culls his "program of pro saying that ."there's much . to (this election) than just question ot whether Sid .McMatl reuotninuted — It's going to/dc( mine the progress- the ,'ettffcj going to to i remake lc~ "—•* ~ 20 years,", \ $ , i T . Cherry, agrees with, McMaih I|M luA.Srf. Vlllt V»k^ tltttt ^UkilJ jui " a'nd forget everything except winning the election." The governor spokp at a rally | wore carrying the talkathon at the nd make him ieauty of Breda blind with tho O'Sulllvan. And body knows. Mickey Mulloy was a fiddler. ht?y will set the night wind from he sea to whispering "asthort! machree," which means "darling if my heart," and to Brenda it will ,sound like thu voice of Frank iayostak. The little people know bow to lo these things. An Irish elf can make even an onion turn to gold, as every child knows. And when a leprechaun shows you his face, so that you will chase him around the fairy ing, it is for his purposes, not yours. ' , : For seven years, the little peo- >lb have been scheming and con- r jiving to bring this 'American boy across thu sea to Dingle Bay, and reda O'Sulllvan. They will know what to do, now he |s there. It is a surprising tbjng that all [or the meeting of -Freda O'Sullivan and Frank Hayostals haw not mentioned the "daoin6 shie. r ' Who else, do they think, arranged this thing? They have only told bow it Hi-, was coming home that night from playing for a dance. And his heart was like the stones in the causeway, heavy and sharp, and hurting him sore, because of a girl named Sheila O'Melveny. He sat down there to rest x and think, Then he heard a voice saying, "WilJ ye play for us, Mickey? We will be dancing if ypu would." "That I will," said Mickey Mulloy, "If you will tell me how to win my true love, Sheila of Puloskl County McMath worker^ in tho Skyway of the LaFayctte Hotel, where he has his Little Rock headquarters. Other speakers included his wife/ Ann and his campaign manager, Henry Woods. McMath sold that "A weak ago things looked pretty dark," but added that the voters had, since turned back to him, He said "the aeople of Arkansas were taken in by Francis Cherry's talkathon, but now they've found out what It is — u device with fiont room questions and back room answers." i He also paid his compliments to the "special interests" which he says arc backing Cherry. . And he described his : opponent o% on "escapist" who Is "ufrold of personal contact with popple" and "too frightened lo meet'him In open debate." ' ' After the rally, McMath said at a news conference that ho would win by 45,000 votes. He had made the suniu prediction previously. 0 t v.' halt veny, * In the morning, when he wakened, Mickey Mulloy found a tiny gliiss slipper in his hand. And h« remembered that he dreamed a little lady told him to give it .to the dark-haired Sheila to make her see him truly. He did that and she was soon his bride, as everybody knows. Now, you say it was the gulf stream that carried the bottle*, i'owly, slowly across 1,000 mile* ol grey ocean, and laid it gently on the beach in Dingle Bay, at- the feet of Brenda O'Sulllvan. But there are as many bays on the South Coast of Ireland as Industrial Parley Scheduled Here Wednesday Night President Ben Owen announced today an Industrial Development Conference, sponsored by the Ar» kansas Economic Council —State Chamber of Commerce and the Hope Chamber of Commerce la to be held Wednesday, August 13, at 7:30 p.rn, in the Municipal Courtroom in the City Hall. President Owen said this is the second such conference to be held jn the state of Arkansas and urges a. good 'attendance. Members o fthe Board 'of Dfe rectors and the Industrial Committee and all Committee chair* men are especially urged to at- this meeting. Three time of the debate, Cherry Ha* told newsmen hu would like 'for the rest of the state to hear it. He also will bu on the air tomorrow morning, but that tho broadcast Is planned us all "open house" from his home. . Cherry will have two radio sessions tonight, the first from 5 to 8:30 p.m., and tho second from 0 to 10 p.m. "We'll have entertainment throughout the evening," he Bald, "but I especially advise tho people of Arkansas to bo listening to the period beginning at nine," ( > Cherry, who says he's "the unorthodox candidate" because ho promises no Jobs or favor* — only honest, clean and decent government," predlctud hu would win by 75,000 to 100,000 votes., Reminded that McMath, too, was la'r««#sting Victory,-' tho usually goiMalklng judge asked sharpley: "He didn't want td';be. did he?" - Cherry said he had gained strength In thu last few days because "the vicious rumor* apd lien McMath hu« been spreading have lost him votes." , Before going to Jonesboro late today, Cherry conducted his, talka- thons at Camden and El^ Dorado. »By tonight. Cherry ,wlll have spent more than 182' hours on talkathons, In addition to stump speeches. He estimate* he'has answered more than 30,000 questions — gome of them over and over again — on how he itandf on just "About everything un4«r the sun has "talked with three times many people a* his . t ^ This sharply-worded oxcni took place at Helena, Ark.v ! V McMath ^walked unannouhcpd , one of Cherry' ^ "^ t- casts to acoep ''R tallcBthon'br, it Clierry'S 5t(fn< Invitation to coma and, '4'rt qn^fltlons, Tho chwncory .'} quoted th.e governor's claim. Cherry would do^io bul to-murkot rooda and sa a. lie — and. anyone who say knows itUt,«.'iU.«^ - ,* • Th^' HO naa- onargpa tnar forrud "by,,Innuendo'', to -,., -• - - >*-**! • iii his parsanaLJlfo — the shooting of hi* father by Mrs; Math prior, to his first teim governor. The governor's.wlfe ; w ' " " cleared on (Cherry seit- hu» r ^ _ ^ _ w ^ shiort there are pebbles on the shore. I talk* will be made, after wnicb And the currents there run north] there will )?« an open dUcussion to the Orkneys, to the strange dark people of the islands, the people with secondtsight. No, it would be the little folk started, and what happened then:' v.ho guided Frank's bottle to How Frank Hayostak, wbd was | Dingle Bay, and brought prenda a soldier coming home IJPTO the | there to find it, wars in 1945, was sefeed wjth ai Being an Irish girl, she recog- sudden impulse. He wrote hisirized their hands in this. Any name and address — Johnstown, j Margaret Hogan or Kathleen Pa-—on a piece of ^ap*r, pA»t it|wrenn would have done the fame, So she took put the piece of paper, and wrote a letter to Frank Heyo- stak, Esq., Johnstown, Pa-. V. S. A., as the reporters have -|aid. He has gone over to see her new, seven years after the little lady whispered in his ear. They have ridden in » carriage, from Trate* to Dingle Bay, holding hangk and talkta*- ^'^ ... with que»Upfls directed to the 3 panel menjbers. Panel member* and their jubjcts are; ., "EcononSci of industrial Pro. motion," ^ Prank Cantrell, Man 4Jir«iW9r. Arkansas Sconom- sotial IKo, "I've not only never refer privato lite but, in a bottle, and U»r«w -the bottle'; overside from ap arm deep in the North He never saw -the Uttte-lady. a* |he stood on bis sboulder, and whispered in bi* ear,, tilling hjUn U, do ttus, If be had, ike would have seen that she wore * gia>* slipper on p»ie to«t, ' . gave her k Council, gtate Chamber of Con»f Your Town to the «.. j. F, Tuohey. Director Indiwtrial and Area Development, Arkansas Power 4 Specifications Proapec ca His X V. Moore,66, Merchant, Succumbs, " J, V. Moore Sr., AJ«4 60, long time merchant ot Hppe, died, a local hospital Sunday. A Oftl pf Illinois, Mr. Mooje canw ,to oven if it costs-me the ggver job." '-/"'', McMuth 'and 'Cherry have ( John Cherry, President Truman'? rnent of the go s verJ State' paign Incjjude a governor that a "j*lyore«! operates in Che. eery dl» that ho cases menti by M6Ma who did Cherry Director, Arkana^s OeveJppmen,t . _ in 1903 where, h* -Jn4> his brothers, the late Arch *»4 , Moore, formed a partnership/ Moore Bros., which baa bjeso ftontinuouB operation since, Jjfe if survived by his wife, four Norman, Dpnal4, Pick an^ Moore Jr., all at Hope; two •s, M/j, FteW HjfddJI^Jp Mrs. K. a. McKee; fw« ftftr \|r8 Qr^ce fjtB.ujdjtjrroi.'tttj tf ^.OWa.,.jujH Mri ' ' • •t t*

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