Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 15, 1952 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 15, 1952
Page 4
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[emember lies Aug. 15 Id Mold's Ooy •)> MAWtHA CO!,* >Ht fox, lAMM you hurt bfrtlt Au«, 1». Mutt's Djtyi m, Tux, It. the whole of TPXHX, Anywliero 67d maid wllh tlie «ood , admit It nndf n «wxl to celebrnlP it. d moid* h«vf been to *uc" fti their »clf-pn>rl«lrm'd day want to nhnrc. r—lti<« third nnnuat yi»nr on—the bl« day'* found- ,,'ftrtd pHtroft Mint nnyn they ltd hftlp out n Mlfllor old mold MI«» i><mitii.v Talkathon Moved td Wisconsin MADJSOV, Win, <*) -Leonard F. flfhmNt ertnoludcd font nffh hl« flnt rsdln t»lfe«inon, the im«« Ulmmlf/k in polltic»l c«mpnl«nlnn wllh a finnl nummBtl'm of hl» crft el*m ftf Ben. McCarthy <R.WI«;) Bthmltt, a Merriii nltorney who hopen to win the Republican (ona torlal nomination over McCarthy In tho »tato'» Bepl. 0 primary, wan on the «lr almoit contfnumifly for 29 hour*. Ho hctgan at B p.m. Tuandoy and wound up at 0 p,m, W«dne» day. weary but feeling "pruttf Jfood," Ifcnohvr of thp . i Bfld tho twinkling <'y< l «, tho o (jet* fnlrftduewl tho wtnr l»* T«f old mold. 'Ifl JU»t about wftrn out with It ' MM, w ui «<nt <o ihlnkliiB we 1ft out h« ether old m«ld In MINK Anthony. . 37, who founded. U, Hi A., out on thti x pruirlo*, jum « tow ISO. •' Antltoriy writ her l>c*i to the Au«, Jrt celebration en fait ye«r nmi bocnnw n Ot In good npltiBU'r ntfthcllnK w, wouiflft ppoplo who wnnlprt ft lift (to on oi«l mnld U »» tanking n donntloii wiHfi ttn. nnrrip of name t" Minm TJnhb *nld, "Why, lf WSflk I got n |9 cheek for yet, lo hi»v<» n pnrty nt dabb'x houin Au«, 13 and tnlk about It, on look lh»' good-humorod old maid* to heart In I0RO rind 1091, nnd tho town I* going to do II again, There'll be a free picture *how, fern undo pop nnd popcorn and nil that nnd gift certificate* from the merchnnlii. Mine Mabb ha« gotten Mfttkn of letters In recant week* from old r?t«ld» who i«y they're being feted In their hometown* too—In Okln- hnmn City, Lotiltvllle, Durham, The old mnld* In Don Ion nlnrtml their day ax a lark to nhnke off thr numrner doldnirn*. And Ml** Dabb Jokingly mild It wnn time they got Home glf(« In return for tho wedding and bnby gift* tlioy hnd given, And what gifu they gotl MI»H Ilnbb oven got duxen* of proponnlii of rn«rrlH(|o. Arid now H gift for CJIrUtown, n homo «t Whlteface, Tex., for KlrlR who need n homo mul love. "Ml»» Anthrfny unlit th«y needed w»r«l of all 1)90,000 for a now ilinlnu hivll," Ml** Ilnbh itnld, "She told u« jokingly Ihiit If we mixed that much money, nho'd nnmo It "Tho Dining Mull for Old Mold*,' Well, who know*--" 'ben you think of Groceries Think of B & B cShop with ui whore it is 12 degrees •,: Cooler than it is on the outside. liracle Whip Sdlad Dressing art 47C Mrs. Tucker and Crustecne 3 Pound j^"T'_, Carton Q/C &G SOAP Largo Bars 21c )U AND REFRESH ING ilRACLE AID Pkgs. 23c E LARD WILSONS O Pall 1.26 ^BAMA PURE FlSoiu Glasses SALMON PINK FLAT Can 29c MILK PET and Carnation 7 <& 98c CHERRIES ,'. SOUR PITTED FOR PIES APPLE SAUCE 2 Cans 2 DC OXYDOL or > SUPER SUDS Giant SizoBox & BEANS 3 c'on L , b 25c HAPPY VALE £w*. BEANS LIMA Qzqrk Valley Green, Small site 2 COFFEE FOLGERS MAXWELL HOUSE 1 Lb. Con ' 85c ^ODUCIDgPT. HOMEGROWN s -V25c MEAT DIPT. BACON TALLKORN Pound *ftfC HOME GROWN Pound BEEF JRE QROMNO 59C ROAST CHUCK BEEF 65c , A1KANSAS Thtmday, Auguir 14,l9SljJ »«">iigm BiirmiwstYB FINAL WIND-UP! ONLY 6 DAYS LEFT OF HOPE S BIGGEST SALE QUITS AT PRESENT LOCATION FINAL CLOSE OUT ALL TABLE SHOES Regardless of original price $1.00 ALL TABLE HOUSE SHOES Final Close Out. Regardless of original price CHILDREN'S DRESSES Everyone must go. Prices slashed up to PILLOWS Chicken feather $1.69 value SPORT SHIRTS 50c 50% 97c 11 only men's $3,95 long sleeve DRESS SHIRTS $1.00 71 only Men's $2.98 MEN'S SHORTS 98c Hanes 81 by 99 SHEETS First quality $1.50 MEN'S UNDERSHIRTS 59c valua 29C MEN,S KNIT SHORTS > 69c value ... 32c CROCHET THREAD J & P Coats • 29c value • 1/C CROCHET THREAD While 200 spools last J&PCoats 10c ... ALL SHOES Prices slashed on all shoos. Save as much as •- ^ «/ 50% CHAMBRAY and many other Materials. FINAL CLOSE Ol/T. SUMMER DRESSES Values to $14.95. Three price groups. Everything must go. $2 - $3 and $4 ALL SUMMER PURSES Final close out. Value to $4.95 .00 CLOSE OUT. MISSES AND WOMEN'S SLEEPERS One-piece and two-piece. Plisse crepe and rayon. Value to $3.95 $1.00 LADIES BLOUSES Final Close Out $1.69 value 77c 81 by. 99 COLORED SHEETS $2.74 LADIES'RAYON GOWNS 74c $1.69 value LADIES' PANTIES Large size 98c value 44c BOYS' SPORT SHIRTS $2.39 values $1.44 LADIES' GOWNS Crepe and batiste. Value to $2.98 GIRLS SHORTS $1.50 Close Out. Value to $1.98 77c CLOTH OF GOLD PRINT 38c 36 inch fast color. 80 square FINAL CLOSE OUT MEN'S SUMMER SUITS Value to $39.95 I $13.87 DRESS SHIRTS 122 Only Men's $3.95 STRAW HATS 21 men's dress straw hats Value to $6.00 <h"| $ I . tf+'l f\f\ 4> I .UU ALL FIELD HATS Women's and children's. Regardless of original price LADIES HALF SLIPS $1.29 value .................................... . ..... 42c MEN'S SHORTS 69c value Broadcloth ................................. 42C MEN'S TEE SHIRTS 69c white ................................................... 32C MEN'S SHORT SLEEVE SPORT Value to $2.98 $1.44 BROWN SHEETING 40 inch *}•• Heavy Yard Z, 1C BLEACHING 36 inch ^h-i f\f\ Snow white 3 Yards CJ) I .VJvr BLUE JEANS $2.98 value ^O >|"T MEN'S KHAKI SHIRTS $2.95 value $1.74 MEN'S ARMY PANTS $3.97 $4.95 value Type one ... FINAL CLOSE OUT ALL SHEER GOODS Values to 69c 38c yd, FINAL CIOSI OUT. Men's Dress PANTS Or»« group of 50 pqjf|. , Valu*to$7.95 $3.00 T^jf it the wind-up. The End. Owen's vacates our present Motion in just a few days. Will see you Friday morning, The bargains will be big. Buy for now, for school and for months to come. HOPE, ARKAN FINAL CLOSE OUT. Men's Summer PANTS One group Value to $8.95 $4.00 -—•—«»*"MM«w»»*fc«fcM»MMi Our Doily Bread Thl* by TTi« f dlror .Alex. H. W«thburi What tt August JOU» Hie Ark,, b. 1 anc urch w! 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 260 Star •» H«M 1Ht. Prtt* 1MT Cont«IM*M4 JAM. It, IMt AUGUST IS, 1952 he gfeafest operating principle Jhind all state highway systems "fiat top-notch trunk roads will. Buce a surplus in gasoline taxi bllections against out • of - state I Kicks and tourists sufficient not to cover bond interest and ortlzation 'charges on- the cost the 'trjunk roads themselves but to build secondary state high- ays and local farm-to-market j ads. 130-Lb. Melon May Be Champ for This Year O. D. Middlebrooks, Patmos, j grower of the world's largest wat [Arkansas has deviated from this; ei-mclon, has possibly produced the ' ""largest that will be grown this iamenlal principle in recent jrs — resulting in disaster for highway system. season — a 130-poundcr. Mr. Middlebrooks' 1935 champ[We have built some farm to mar- • i on weighed 195-pounds and has t roads, but our key highways, never been equalled since The the great revenue producers for] 130-pound melon has been purchas- ic whole state — are worse off CC i by C. E. Lane of Texarkana for iw than at any time since the | $35 or approximately 27 cents per id of World War II, a trend: pound. The purchaser indicated he Ich U unchecked would pull the j s sending it to Plainview, Minne- lole highway house down on our sola. ads. That this is thoroughly un-i M r. Middlebrooks has at leasl irslood by Arkansas cilizcns is,ton melons which have passed Ihe 'oven by last Tuesday's eleclion. j 100-pound mark, seven of Ihesc be- *vhich Ihc strange and fallacious | j ne so id to Holed Barlow, eory that farm-to-mnrkel roads upport the highway system was epudiatcd by about 100,000 major- ly. 1 There's nol a 'cilizen in Ihe whole jtale who doesn'l wanl all the lo- Jal roads we can possibly get — |ut it's perfectly obvious we have ad poor management and a diver- lion of highway funds, crippling ur trunk-line system and threalen- not only the solvency of Ihe' romanlic old man who believed Jhway department but its ability ( his love for a young woman was produce secondary and local: stronger than dealh ilself lay in a Romantic Old, Man Buried With Replica ZEPHYR HILLS, Fla. UP) — A Another Local Child Taken to Polio Center Thiiteen-month-old Randall Quil- Icn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Weaver Quillen of Hope, was taken to the polio ward in Texarkana Ihis morning, it was learned. Seven Humpstead children and one woman have 'been stricken with polio within the past six weeks. It was also 'reported that Nancy Cnlhoun, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Calhoun, had been returned to her home and has suffered no ill affects from the disease. - oads in the near future. Ahead of us are specific remedies or this situation. I Tirst is the Mack-Blackwell con- | simple grave today near a life- size replica of the girl. Even at 83 Karl Tanzler, who liked to be called Dr. Karl Tanz- Ititutional amendment which we i ler von Cosel, did everything he lote on in the November general 1 could to keep alive his love for flection. This proposes to divorce j Ihe beauliful Elena Mesa. he highway department from ini- tediale control of the governor's Officers searching the cluttered litlle house where Ihe old Gcr- iff ice. The amendment would set 1 man X-ray technician was found ,,,'a five-man comrriission on stag-j dead Wednesday discovered a wax fered terms. A two-term governor replica of Elena's body and a wax image of her head. Both were skilfully made and the features were faithful repro ductions of pictures of the girl found in albums bearing such titles as "The Secret of the Tomb" and "Elena in the Battle of Life." Not far from the house a handful of neighbors watched Thursday while Tanzler was buried beside his daughter Crystal, who died in her teens. Tanzler's wife, Doris, a nurses 14. fiuntUigtpp-aWoQdc., Micjtu, night change two of the five com- nissioners, but control of the com- lission would be overturned ex- |:ept by two consecutive adminis- rations over a period of six years. This constitutional amendment Absolutely should pass In November. On the revenue side, for years ve have been making concessions licenses and taxes to the inter<!ate truckers. Passenger automo- -thc paying in the states which have good trunk-line roads. The railroads pay heavy taxes the schools and state and local government, but the interstate ruckers operating in competition jjth the railroads don't even pay Enough taxes to help keep up the lainline roads they run 6n — let alone contribute something to help us build the farm-to-market roads fiat the big truckers never see. If we're going to' do something about Arkansas roads we can.start by approving the Mack-Blackwell constitutional amendment proposal Jin November and then demanding faction on the truck tax matter vhen the new legislature meets in January. The constitutional amendment |will pass — but come next January will find yourself running into Ithe most powerful legislative lobby lin Arkansas, for the interstate 1 trucks are powerful today wherp Ithe railroads were powerful a gen- leration ago. The issue is in doubt. I but it should be fought through to la finish in the 1953 session. did Elena s body. Tanzler fell in love with the girl while working in a hospital at Key West. When she died of lubercu- losis al 19 he obtained permission from her family to build a vault for her in the cily cemelery. Eight years later, in 1940, the body was found in Tanzler's shack, dressed in a negligee, adorned with jewels, resling in a canopied bed. There were fresh flowers in her hair. Tanzler lold depulies he serenaded her nightly with a pipe organ he conslrucled and planned to fly away with her in an airplane he was building when she returned lo life. The romanlic technician was tried for disturbing a grave, ac- quilled and left lown. As he drove away from Key Wesl, an explo sion deslroyed Ihe vaull in which Elena had firsl been inlerrcd. No one knew where Elena was finally buried. Her family, now dead, kepi il secrel and Tanzler never lold anyone. AFL Leaders End Political Conference ATLANTIC. CITY, N. J. I/PI — The American Federation of Labor's top men wind up a five-day meeting today whjch has planned tradition-shattering events for the AFL's 71st annual convention. . Never before has the AFL asked candidalos fpr president to speak at its national meeting. Yeslerday, however, inflations were wired to .Republican pwight D. Eisenhower and Democrat Adlai E. Slevenson. This mighl lead Ihe federation, which for many years has shunned taking side? in presidential cam' paigns, lo break anolher tradilion and name a favorile nominee. Anolher new evenl was added to the convention program when the AFL Execijlive Council yeslerday decided lo invile a fraternal dele gale from Ihe Inlernalional Confederation of Free Trade Unions. He will be askefl to address Ihe approximalely 700 lo 800 dclegales lo Ihc convention which opens Sept, 15 in New York. AFL President William Green said the decision to put an ICFTU delegate on the program was based on advise of the AFL International Relations Commitlee. The AFL had a falling oul with Ihe ICFTU over a year ago. II opposed cerlain other members who wanted to admit Yugoslav labor unions. There were other' points of disagreement on the organizational level". However, afler a recent conference with the international group's top officers? the v committee decided the AFL shoulct".consider resurrv ing an active role in the ICFTU. The AFL was one of the founders of the ICFTU in 1949, along with the CIO arid other free trade unions which were unable to get along with, the Communists in the World Federalion of Trade Unions. The AFL has ' mainlained ils membership despite the disagreements. J^f'W*'. -JM*, •' ! * i Tf»3fpp , >«* r WiAtMlft MftiMMl ARKANSAS - Clrtr to cloudy this afternoon, i Sultitday. Widely scatterad « «ri, -OMler In efctrefiMf ho , tonight, in north Saturday, Su widely scattered thun^era with no lmp«fl»«tf v changes. Temperature Low 74 " A». Nrt P«M I M.I. •»»•«<• •* ClNkkrtlMli . _ M»Hh «, 1»»* — ».*•» PRICE 5c TWO HAPPY PEOPLE Eden and his bride, the former! of Prime Minister Winston Cht%rel the cheers of well-wishers on tnel following their wedding at Caxton • I '.Itlsh Foreign SecrAary Anthony if jfelarltsa Spencer Churchill, neloe II, smile happily as they receive 'arrival at No. 10 Downing Street all August 13. — NEA Radlophoto Witness Heard in Child's Death L By REX THOMAS • WETUMPKA, Ala. Iff)—The slow' moving day-old murder trial ol Mrs. Earle Dennison, charged will poisoning her Infant niece, prd- ceeded methodically today with only two witnesses hcaj'd from thui far. Court was called for 9 a.m (CST) after an overnight recess. Although, the trial began at I o'clock yesterday morning, it was almost seven hours later beforl testimony started, after attorney and Circuit Judge Oakley Melton lad finished the painstaking job of qualifying and striding a jury. Women are barred by law frorr ury duty in Alabama. The former operating room nurs at Wetumpka General Hospital i charged with giving fatal doses o arsenic to two small nieces—»tv of them nearly three years ago an the other last May 1. But'she i being triod now-imly-for the death of the latter child, curly-haired 2- year-old Shirley Diann Weldon.. Whether the 54-year-old widow will be prosecuted also for the poisoning of Shirley's sister, Polly Ann, will depend on the outcome Stevenson, Eisenhower Debate Sought; APt Attacks Ike's Views Union Like Openly Back Democratic Chairman Raises Carpenters Return to Work 5 LITTLE ROCK W) — Union I carpenters wenl back to work on ] construction jobs in Little Rock | and North Little Rock today with a new wage agreement calling for | a raise of 17'/ 2 cents an hour. The AFL carpenters, members Local 690, reached Ihe agreement wilh the Labor Commitlee I of the Associated General Con tractors yesterday, ending a 4-day I strike. Associated's committee — bargaining agent for most Greater Little Rock contractors, announced the new agreement in a statement. "The Labor Committee has agreed to sign an application to [jhe Construction Industry Stabili- g>ation Committee requesting approval of a raise in wages for journeymen carpenters from $2 per hour to $2.17>/2 per hour," said the statement. "If approved the raise will take effect in the first full payroll period after approval is given." The carpenters struck Monday in suppor tof demands for a 25 cent-an-hour boost. Z. W. Burnett, .local business manager, said last j£ht that the "some 400 carpen- trs idled by the strike would report for work, today. Group Which Opposed Cherry Seeks Action LITTLE ROCK UP) — The Arkansas Farmers Union urged Democratic Gubernatorial Nominee Francis Cherry to name a commission to study overhauling of the stale's lax structure. In its opening convention session, thp group said "Arkansas' greatest need is complete overhauling of its revenue or tax system. We caiv not have adequate schools until this is.done. We cannot have adequate health units, hospitals and medical facilities and other ser vices unless additional revenue is provided." Thfe Farmers Union also recommended a constitutional amend ment to create a one-house legislature, with half of the members elected each two years. The organization suggested establishment of .an Arkansas Farm Development and Credit Institu lion which would provide public funds and insure private loans lo farmers and to young people wishing to become farmers. Speakers today included Clarence J. McCormick, undersecretary of agriculture; J. Albert Hopkins, Litt'e Rock, president of the Ar-, kansas Farmers Union; James G. Patton. Denver, Colo., and John A. Baker. Washington, D. C.. president and legislative secretary respectively of the national organization. LATE fOKYQ, (UP) — gome misguid- «d Comnwnist has faiied to keep UP with the armistice news. A {ted propaganda broadcast monitored here yesterday carried two stories about tta tr«c« Izard Ballot Fraud Taken to Court MELBOURNE, Ark. Wl *- Stale Sen. Y. M. Mack of Moorefield says "gross irregularities apparent in the unofficial returns of Izard County" have caused him to be gin legal proceedings lo conlesi Ihe vole in Ihe 18lh Dislricl Sena- lorlal race. Mack losl Ihe Senatorial nom inalion lo Sen. Orville • Cheney o Calico Rock — whose home is in Jzard Counly. Izard Counly's voters cast 3,46 votes in the* race although only 2,376 poll tax receipts were issued Cheney led Mack by 745 votes in complete returns from the 3 county district, 342 votes less than the 1,088 vote difference. Cheney said Wednesday he knew nothing of any vole discrepancy. (Meanwhile, al Malvern, Circuit Judge Ernest Maner said he had received reports of voting irreg ularities in the July 29 Democratic preferential primary. Yesterday he asked the Hot Spring County Grand Jury — meeting in regular session — to investigate •the reports.) the Possibility WASHINGTON (UP) —Demo cratlc 'National Chairman Stephen A. Mitchell raised tho possibility to- ciny thiit Qov. Adlal E. Stevenson may challenge Dwlght < 0. Elsen- hower to television debutes oh pros idcntliil cninpalgn Issues. Mitchell said at a .news conference that ho Is "cerlalnly aolng lo talk about It" wllh tho Democratic nominee lit Springfield, 111., Ihls weekend. He emphasized, however, that Stevenson is running his own campaign and will decide personally whether to challenge his Republican adversary to 'faco-to-face TV encounters. Republicans for the time being were concontrnling on tho While House briefing given Stevenson on Cave Victim's Body Hauled to Surface LICQ-ATHERY, France I/PI—Rescue workers loday began Ihc sad task of hauling the broken body of a young French underground explorer from the 1,000-foot deep Pyrenees mountain cave in which I Vuesday' and I> E?sonhower 1 8""roJoc- Stevenson .. < h« , he fell to his death. Tho victim, 33-year-old Marcel Loubens, died last night as a death • defying rescue team was about to try hoisting him by cable from a ledge where he had lain in a coma nearly 3(i hours. Dr. Andrew Mairey, a fellow explorer ol the earth's depths, had been lowered into the fissure — one of the -world's deepest — to try to bring the unconscious man tp the surface. Working desperately on the narrow shelf in the dark wet hole, Mairey managed to strap Loubens to a stretcher, But the explorer djed shortly afterwards from his Jfijuries and the bitter cojd> Lottocns had hurtled lift' ,„„.,...... the ludge in the Pierre St. 'Martin fissure when a steel cable hauling him to the surface snapped Wednesday morning. He was badly .battered and his spine was fractured. Dr. Mairey, himself a survivor lion of Ihe opportunlly offered him by President Truman to gel a similar briefing on the state of the world. They applauded Elsenhower fpr spurning the invllatlon and one ol them. Senate Republican Leader Stylos Bridges (N. H.), sold Ihc only way Iho ^GOP -can win Is lo make an "all-out attack"' on both "foreign and domestic policies" of. Ihc Truman adminlslrallon. i';V In anolher political development, CIO President Phtlip Murray told some 30Q NIO-pollt.lcal'lic'Uon 'com DING DONQ DADDY—Fran- clt H. Van Wl«t fawoui "Dlno Dong Daddy of the D Car Uln«\ reads a report that his 16th marriage may again make him a blgamlat H« onoe served a term In San Quentln on the same charge. The 66-year-old "Carbarn Casanova" announced August 14 that he and a 73-year old Los Angelei widow, Amelia Prltohnrd, were married. In a Las Vegas ceremony August B, —NEA Telephoto ,' SilentWitness Is A^gain Sick, Can't Appear NEW YORK, (UP) Henry *4 ,« V , By WASHINGTON Philip Murray, Backing D. Elsenhower's Sxprosslortii social security, said today dcaibts "tho nvorngc citizen, find any comfort or solace in candidacy." ' • ', >,. Murray addressed n "Bot-bonll Stevenson" rally of Some CI-H of the CIO and its Action Committed (PAG). '<,„ .., .,„ CIO executive board- cnddrfiedJ^ Democratic Nominee Adlnl;St«tye'n-j ; , son yesterday. , f£y< f !U|& Murray quoted from whit said were past speeches and lers by Elsenhdwer, and diW*-,.-,,™. the/OOP candidate's vicwUVriHU "counter to, th«' expressed pUrV POHC.I of the American pobpli throughout tho last 20. ft.uyeanr , period." J ' »..*.; •» Heavy Hticeaam In his volceYi • Murray said Elsenhower's 1048 '/i nnd 1040 Hpuochos on social curlty Introduced u "fine, manlike, broad vision, ot America IhWM' bo,' 1 He Elsenhower Vs saying this: • "Wo seek the Illusion culled curlty. Wo want to wear 1 " (__. , ehlrts nnd have caviar and champagne when wo should *>«',*•$' hotdogs and drinking'bo'er/V < Smiling broadly, Murray (The Dutchman) Grunewald, tho years old when she died. The parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Weldon of rural Claud Community near Wetumpka, were the only wit nesses heard yesterday. Both testi- acave d«th, fied lhal Shirley Diaftn became vioi °J"? Inntlv ill wftop she drank two soft " down a fiflh of a mile below Ihe ea'rlh's surface wilh Ihe stretcher strapped on his back to make tho vain rescue atlempt. It took 2'/z hours to lower him by cable and mlttec londers'^a^ElHehhower "isl "sllont witness" of a House tax not acqualntfldTAtflth domestic mat- scandal Investigation, tailed today ters" apd thftt thp-Weroge citizen to answer u supoena to, appear be- can find no ; "conttc.rt or solace" In tore_a_ te^Mkl.wand^ury,-lto,hM 'th»i' .Rencfnl> candidacy. But, labor groups can support the Democratic plnlform and ticket "with" perfect pride.". On the ,. of issuea, "Bridges said it would,'. be':.' ''rlalclUous tot Elsenhower. .to enter Into any bipartisan 'agreement to keep foreign-' policy out of the cdrripulgn. lently ill afler she drank two soft drinks given her by the visiting! aunt. . ' Mrs. Weldon told the jury the middle-aged nurse Iried lo keep her from laking the stricken child to a doclor bul finally agreed and went along herself when the mother insisted. Sheriff' Lester Holley has said Hie aunl admitted giving arsenic lo Shirley Diann, but denied intun- llonally poisoning Ihc first child. He said she admitted collecting $5,000 in insurance on Polly Ann and thai she reportedly had Iwu policies on Ihe second child totaling $6,000. Then, just before midnighl, the daring doctor lold anxious wal- chers on Ihe surface by lelephone thai the young explorer had died. "Loubens died as he was tied to the stretcher and we were ready to bring him to the surface," he reported. Dr. Mairey previously had been hopeful of saving the Injured man. Apriest hurried off lo Inform Ihu widow. Loubens, a Paris induslrialist, shared, with Maircy and olhers an amateur enthusiasm for speleology (cave exploration). On their current expedition, members of the parly had penetrated a record 1,050 fcut inlo the earth's crust. Dr. Mairey was tbi; only survi Company 7 to Return HomeSunday REGIMENTAL BIVOUAC AIIKA (Near Camp Polk) With sky- vor of seven explorers trapped in Saturday evening, and will be Local Sergeant Now Serving in Korea WITH THE UN CIVIL ASSISTANCE COMMAND, Korea —M Sgl. Warren G. Short, whose wife, Dorothea, and three children live at 1303 S, Hervey, Hope, Ark., now is serving in Korea with the United Nations Civil Assistance Command. This agency advises and assists: BERLIN, Germany W>—Commu- the Republic of Korea in its fight jnists in the East zone of Germany scraping Louisiana pine trees as a background, Company "A" of Hopo closed out participation in the annual 153rd Infantry Reglnmcnt's bivouac today. AH units will return lo camp tomorrow morning as the two weeks' encampment of the 30th Nalional Guard Division moves Into tho last three days of activily, Ail but the rear dctachmenls of the 152rd will depart Camp Polk for home suffered, a hoart attack, his former.; son-in-law, Jphn Sorr0nti, said. Grunewald, a "mystery man" "of Washington Influence circles, was taken from Spring Lake, N. J., to Washington this morning ,by private ambulance, Sorrcntl said. Sorrentl appeared today before the Brooklyn federal jury, Investigating corruption In government, which had subpoenaed Grunowald, •'•''"It is doubtful that Grunewald •will'appear loday," U. S. Attorney Frank, Parker said, It was expected ! Parker may ask for a show cause order against the "mystery min." Grunewald's name has been linked repeatedly with an Investigation In the Internal Revenue Bureau. He had refused to talk, before a House com mttlcc Investigating tax scandals and was cited tor contempt earlier-this year. mcntcd: "IfoW there's tt , ophy to bo introduced into' American political scene." > - (In a statement al Denver Aug.'0, Elsenhower called f$>!£. panalon o( the social security, p; grdm to cover" an. gddltlona" * iiirilUlon fa: o)d;j 'I»tl%» **f «i>**^«w ( i» - -jgwacy*^^ too on tho Republican par said It has "stood again) legislation ,to control inOati^n." | Along with endorsing Stevfenso yesterday, the CIO executive bqa flapped at tho' ^opubllcafl »*wl... form as "empty ol constructive! ideas,' u nearby cave two years ago. Their escape route cut off by a flood of wuler, six drowned as Ihey slrug- t'led lo find a way oul of Ihe cavern, bul Ihe 38-year-old Mairey held Ins head above Ihe icy waler for 24 hours unlil il ebbed.- Russians Now Forcing Divorces iioef at Ktesxwg. J*u$ trt^ce t*lksjol p^ace to the India Marks 5th , Independence Year NEW DELI, India (A.— 'Prime Minister Nehru marked the filth anniversary of India's independence Friday with a pledge that W* 0*tw» would "r»is* the voice no Crump Machine to Back Democrats MEMPHIS, Tenn. UP — Shelby County political leader E.H. Crump says he hopes persons who "are ready to accept the Republicans or anyone at any price" will reserve judgment. The 76-year-old veteran politican made the statement yesterday in endorsing the 1852 Democratic ticket of Adlai Stevenson and John Sparkman. Crump.hacked the Stales ticket in '1948 and it carried this country by a 3,000 vote majority. "Stevenson and Sparkman guarantee there will be a house cleaning from top to bottom," Crump said, "and they are men ol character and high reputa- .against the civil and economic problems cause*d by war. • Short, son of Mr. and Mrs. William G. Short of 728 Robinson Courts, Texarkana, Texas, is pott reportedly are forcing husbands and wives whose mates have fled to the West to get divorces whether they want them or not. The anti-Communist "Free exchange supervisor at the organi-i lists" — a group of lawyers and zation's Pusan headquarters. judges who escaped from the East Utah Woman to Direct GOPPnve During World War II he served 1 zone and took refuge in West Bern the Army Air Corps as a med-|lin — said today that information ium-bomber pilot, stationed at San i leaching them gave these delails: Antonio. Texas. | H an East TJerman wife or bus- After enlisting in the Army in band whose mate is now on the 1948, Short was assigned to the West side of the Iron Curtain ap- recruiling station at Hope, where; plies for a job he or she is told he served until April 1952- : there is no chance for employment The sergeant is a graduate of unless a divorce is obtained. Detroit, Texas High School and In some cases, the jurists said, studied Business administration the applicant either must yield or for two years at Paris Junior Col-1 face starvation, lege, Paris, Texas. W9jr," He spoke tion." The political leader called th* |tt- publicanji a "wltUb inconsiderate party" and said much of Ufce,« Emmet Boptisti Holding Revivol A revival meeting is in progress at Emmet Baptist church with »er __ _ ^__ vices each night at 7:30. The meet: graph at the" University of Arfcan ing will continue through August 20. The Rev. Mr. Parsons, mission- Quake Recorded at Foyetteville FAYETTEVILLE. Ark. U The ear thquake was reported yesterday within a 220 mile radius of Fayettevilie. home sometime Sunday, August The bivouac — with over 1,200 men of the regiment camped out for two and a half days and two nights In an area near Camp Polk — is the actual highlight ot .the entire encampment. The special units and three battalions ot the regiment ran their companies through a detailed field problem during the daytime on Tuesday and Wednesay an an intricate night problem Wednesday night. The bivouac is designed tp train the troops under simulated combat conditions. Rounding out the encampment schedule during the la.st three days at Polk the 153rd will participate in the big 39th Division parade on Friday morning, receives their pay; on Friday afternoon, and turn in,' all equipment and depart on Saturday. Most of the troops will motor home via buses. One unit attached to the 153rd, the IQath Army Band of Little Rock, received a special commendation fro/n Gen. Joseph A- Redding, 38th Division Commander, praising them for 100 per cent attendance in camp. Gen. Redding cited the }06th "esprit de corps" and their "wholehearted partlclpa. tion" while in camp. Other units ol the regiment have received many honors during the camp period. While on the bivouac Tuesday, night, interested members of Ar* kansag units were tofo/m4*d ol the progress of the sta,te, gubernatorial race. Bains which, fell over the W» vouac area Tuesdjjrjf afternaon failed, <U> dampen th* spirits ol the Mississippi Gives Up Bodies of Two . MEMPHIS, Tenn. WV-The M(S' sissippl Rivur hits given up thu bodies of two women who plunged 'to their deaths from the Memphis and Arkansas bridge earlier this week. And, Assistant Police Chief U.T. Bartholomew reported a ttilrcl woman was slopped In an 'attempt to jump off the 116-foot high span last night. He reported a squad car found two men holding the squirming woman who said she rode to the bridge In a taxi and "wanted to Jump In." The woman was held overnight. The bodies of the other two women were found near Wast Memphis, Ark., yesterday. An engineers poat picked up the body of Emma Adams, 32-year-old Negro rooming house manager, and two fisher- .men found the body of Miss Ksth- ryn Ruth Smith, 28, Memphis stenographer. Bartholomew said the bodies we're identified by relatives and friends. By RU-TH WASHINGTON Priest of Bpuntllutf-Utah, daughter and mother of three children, got ih» Job today offjnflfelUi ing women voters in the -H can drive to put Dwlght- D: howor in the AVIUto .House, Her appotof charge of the tho Republican National mittee was ^rihoufiVed by Chairman 'Arthwr, Summe Mrs. Pr|e»t, a ^pmmittee ' ber for fellow Westerner, Mrs. Mayes of KeU0fft ( |da f , tipnajl sue* ocratio camp wards of Wft addition to »pej|rh«»dto en's on«lau 1 ' " ' h«» th« a Deportment Store Soles ST. LOUIS weather that limited special sales promotions in many areas, department store sales in the Eighth federal Reserve district last week were slightly higher than in the comparable week of 1981, gales in seven of the smaufr district cities were unchanged Iron) last year. They were up siypfr cent in Little Rock, Ark,, three per cent in Loi*UviUe, Ky-, 9m one per cent U> Mmphta «nd ary. is bringing the messages. The Joe Case, tOe operator, said tho public is invited . bushntven $*| various out !WW* CeOKMnhie- fto V U H\ mqfQ^f vf earthquake, with half th# of a recent earth, tremor in hcijoa, occurred in tip Tenfl*»*ee- ttw St. Louis am. period in* 1 ***

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