Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 20, 1952 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 20, 1952
Page 2
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K* ' H'Otrt-tTAt, HOPt, ARKANSAS Tu««d«y, If, 1f>t I.W6K8HAW-Cooll*s will putl-pult along In comfort i M lh*M motorized rickshaw* soon If the Mt*M»rsehmldt HhkftJirt, Germany, hns Its way. Th« oin-tlm« famed sir. Iff hWM'to make thorn popular In America, Africa and |,rl«tsn«wi nrt powered with 6,0 honipowtr •nglnt* and on 2V4 Mew of «*s, with * top sp*td of )* ml)4s per hour, as. f SCOTT NEWS 20 LiuU will moot /.,iuairn0on at 3;3(t In MeCulru, .,, 10 ot Wf*, A. 8 will boKin prf "Wednesday e of ChrlKt. Ml prayer mooting at FWednesdny ' ot Nbxnrone. r;i,mp«tin« will b« held nt ' \vodnnndny ut the Church. Choir follow. teacher* nnd offi t?jio Firm BfliHlKt Church tin WodneKdny «nd Hlblu b*» held ftl 7i48 p.m. no* ' ifoborn Mini prosjwllvo mew r *H tho First Pruibytorlttn nre Invited to ulUnd ;m m ioelnl ut the church on nnd Minn Mary U»u Thuitisli spent Halurdsy In UltUr Hock nhd Wore the guest* ot Jim Thomas, Mr, and Mr«, Otto Holloway ot HonHlon ware Saturday viilttir* In Prascott. . Korean Joes 1 Have Respect of Soldiers By PRRDKRICK 0. PAINTN . WESTERN FHONT, Koran (UP) - Tho ruKNQd column of troop* Mopped «t tho unfa ond of tho rocky trull and looked back toward Hunker Hill, simmering under a hinging nun nnd spotted with the dimly puffs of Communist shells. "Anybody who spout two cluys up there Is n hero," said Platoon t^hdor 2nd 1,1, Onry L. Yundt of !Uy u von In (f at 7 o'dook,| Gtinnlson. Colo. "Just staying there Jim Nslson Hostais Club Candidates Breeze Around This Year •? MMM MARU0W WASHINGTON <*! — This Is the JMf whin the presidential rand! dales breett around like th« kid on tho flying carpet. Candidates used to campaign by train, Oen. EUen how«T and Oov, Stevenson will Cfl«*.cro»S the country by trnln and plane. They must he great believer* In the rnsglc of personal nppenriinees for that's really dofn« U tho hard If) a ymr Ilkn this when for the ffm time TV virtually blankets th« nation. ] In the loliK run even thn woar and tear of whirling around (ho country may be easier on them than If they sat down fare to (nco In front of a nillnn-wldo TV hookup and debated. Sen. Moody, Michigan Democrat, Suggested they do JUKI thnn. And NBC President Joapph McConnell has offered thorn rndlo nnrl TV time for a debate on the Issues, Unless they've challenged one another In confidential correspondence which hasn't been revealed, neither man hns shown unthut* •»m for the Idea. All the*U«uc* In the campaign, •o fnr AS tho votors arc con- ccrrnpd, cutivbe reduced to n couple themselves: <U How well cnn thoy thing, nnd (2) what are their Intentions If elected? One or tho other of thn candidate! might wreck himself, but tho voter* would benefit, If Elsenhnw* «r and Stevenson had n face (o face encounter In full view of the whole country on n TV screen. ' When tho two mnn were exnn> Inlhg onch other'* mind m public neither would have the chnnco, If ho wanted It, to find refuge behind high pronouncements, vague prom- loon, or Ihoso ncnornlltlqi that ere- atr heal but not light,' It's moro comfortable for both the other wiiy, when 0"o of them con bob up mul nuy what he |))(<UK(!» without worrying that thu other one, ncross the table, will slop him cold with a "How was that iighin?" As the two muln candidates In this cumpalKn, Elsenhower and vqnitou may try for a minimum of high-blown oratory nnd Just stick to CMSCK. It's hitrd to bellevci tha rest of i)u cnmpnlgn could ba Hko that. Drowns trying to Rescue Daughter unto water over their i GO Ps Try to Get Iko to Visit Stot« ftPJUrtOft. Slloam Sprlhg* patrolmnn yefttordcy after helping »«v* th* llvc« of hi* daughter and daughter- in-law In lit* Illinois river nisnr Walt*, Okla. ft, 3. Pouter, 62, alone with his — Arkansas Th" t-Wft Fuslcr removed hi* deuKhtrr-ln-law to shallow water tl-in v/T>t trick to aid his son! LITTLE ROCK In i'-".ci»;ns the other woman. The ; Republicans aren't having Vktr., fl.,uiHl..rc<« in the <I,...p water j , , he|r atlemptg to inc]Mei ••-•' <li<<;i|)|X':jr»rd, Ms body wag . „ , _ ' t Little Rock on Gen. Eisenhower's j whirlwind lour of the South Sept. man of the OOP presidential nominee's Arkansas campaign, and Robert Roach of Little Rock, head of the state Citlxens-for-EUenhower committee, said yesterday they much nBd been unable to make arrange- for the stopover. »<m. Army Cpl, Frank Foster, flow; Slui- Into the river after th* women Iru; '• Thi l'<cr>-v, r ('i:'(U nf Wc'slflrn United | which pol.ion nnlmuls o:it- m, belong (o the pi-a family. However, Roach said that he wouldn't be "too upset" if Eisenhower passed over Little Rock this 1 2- trip. Verne Tlndall of Stuttgart, chair-1 . Td much prefcr a , atcr trlp when he could spend more tlme,^ Roach said. Protective Pelea When properly installed, light nlng rods afford a high degree of protection nnd often save many! times their cost In fire preventions alone. This is particularly true in! the open country, since lightning 9 Is more likely to strike buildings, there than In the city. i,<J)m NoUon WMR hoittmH to ors of n>'lttuit Club on TtHU'ndny tlowor* In Us formed n colorful nnd for the five table* of tvr ,,,,,.. u Sttott was nwttrd- toJiiiih score club in-lxa, Mrs ot'i»« guoxt hlnh A, Warren the con- and Mm, Allen Q«o ouui'oo wu» the UUuitU, Mrs, Ou«i) Dull in Mr«. Buchnnnn, Mm. Jnck Rob- Hnt'p. Mo*aly, Mm. (Jury, J6o 'and toui'tomi 5a:hait« Club »nv«rt*lnod H. J. Wllion Thunday enough." Hunkur Hill wan having A "qulot ij'." Tho Chlnunc hvld back and lot tho hoot nnd artillery bore Into tin' inouiui. ''If you want to know tho real hurotia," »ald Yimdt, "it 1 * thoie Cho«l botn'tim. I don't think wo vH.uUi hnvo hsld that UlU without 'them,"; . ' ••. •-•'•'• •':'•*• ' " Tho yovithful lloutonnht wn» talk- inn tibotil thu Kort'Hn InbtirCTK who xupplknl Qunkar Hill night nnd dny during tho worst' t5f the ntiacks. The naUUtsrs call them "Joe" with n tk'op uf foci Ion aoti rpupuot burn out of common NUfforlntt nnd cuuse In uno of 4h« touitheKl but- UOH of ItuhKprottn wttr. "The only way lo a<it ggt (horo lit through thin gulch," Yundt •alct, "Thoy'Vo gol ovory Uvc,h:of It ««t'o«d. In." Tho trull wan iiontmarkod With Mhcllholei, Uimrmod , , Koreunx, \vnurlnn helmets and aetviotl vettn thlH)U«(V Farm Survey to Be Made Public Soon WASHINGTON W ~ Sticrotury of Alirlculturo Brunnnn mny ninku public Into this week tho tuimmiu- ixod rwulu of n nation-wide diir- vi& allowing overwhelming farmer endorsement of federal farm uld , 1 survey was miulu n yuur njto wnd wu» nubJocU'd to shitrp by Homo farm ' M,,M. J. Wilson Thursday struggled through thue/oVJist «wd ^and xcsnntiu It) H color- holds cwrryluK 300-pound. Itiuria of &,.decora led thu homo of 1 ammunition, wntuV,*bnW u « c «: i' nti '•when #he oiuortnlnccl CanaiU Club, , Coining buck they, c _ __ ctrt ' Mprsh hqtd hltth wr for the afternoon. , jB,&la do»»ort ooursu wan thoy dropped on tho.>.jpJl;M t«Woi c«ntei'«d wlU»!'h«i»tlon." snld Lt. .Horb.'ptt R«0* tilled wltlt rosebuds | ot Ailufvllb, N, C,, "whsri UTI, W, P. Cummlngs, pk'kcd «no up, ho'd look>iu» „ .o,t Birmingham,, Al«,, i mombot'S, Mr». Imon Qw, ft Shelton, Mrs, Oil Bvi- ri A. S, Buclmnan, Mrs «lon, Mr*, Uto Klnnt-y, F, Denmmv Mrs. J. V, Mrs"," L.Be Montgomery. |Uand—tturUy t.Announeid Ir», Morrison Motel- i»oo Ult eng«|temunt of lai BurUjf, ton ot Mr. « haml U» gruduuto of. hill." *• ell w« «nd grin, 1 never saw anything tike it." .Ho ,n(tld tho "Jowt'f brought up lobs ond handbags and built bunk- t'l-s vvhlltf Cummunlst thuiuicroil H(t>ui>d th« hill, Mitchell said tho mon respected thu wiry btttmn's so -much thoy touk I'huiu'en tu show how. they foil. * "One time I saw a sergeant stop en the trail with stuff coming in around him. Ho told his squad Pogsy Ann, to I to keep going. Then ho stayed on part and gttv» the Joes to holp thorn up thu . where sh« was a of SUimn Sigma Hlgmn tt, po ttUended Soutlv Magnolia, rley «l»o Miended South- i .Colltno and Oklahoma BUUwalur, Okla. At night thv langua(« dUllculty the troops tho Ko- . tloim nnd .Republican*.' A dcpurt- mrnt commlttuo hai JUKI completed work aummnrlzlng about 3,000 reports of tho survey submitted by county nndtatnto grovipt. A nummary o( the survey,' be of thu Umtnu ot Its prospoc Uvc rolouse to tho public and Its niUurt'. muy sot up u controversial Drunium Kurm plan as a prusl- election eumpulun turtiot uf the Rcpubllcuns. The suiuniury will flrut be sub milted to H elost-d mcutlnu Krlduy of an udvlMory commltluo uf rcp- ot non>govcrniiK < nt or. Including farm, educa- gor . Juiui a. Domas of WusK tion, relle|on« and social It this cununtUoo Is satisfied wit) thu document, it will probably bo mudo public, . The survey, which Brnnntm cnllud tho "family farm policy ru view", wiu daslgncd, ho said, tu find out what farmers ihouuhl of present furm programs and to gut ui'oducor rocommcndtttlons for possible Improvement*. The survey was conducted by the department's own field agon- civs, Including (armor committeemen who holp administer the farm aid programs. Officials have stated, while withholding reports i>U tha survey, that most farmers approve federal crop control, prlcy supports and other such programs. added to tho bvarvrs 1 dan- The survey drew particularly bit tcr attacks from President Allan .......... tngtou, D, C., said ha looked up u. KUno of the American Farm, from his hole one night In An at Uuroau Federation. Kline said the tuck and saw a strange figure. department was stepping outsido "I w»» all »<Jt to let go,' Demnsi its proper administrative field to said. "When he grlnnea and hoi- kicd 'Mt> Joo'. Joo, get in tljts hole with mo and, ,kf»p your bead down." OUJKIUSO and Inspire "pressure" on Congress for possible new (arm legislation. Signal Man Averts Train Robfetry BOMHAY. Indlt, tiV-An alert sign»l tower m«n »«ved thu frontier nn«U train triMft botag attacked by bandit*. Sundty. Ho spotted 00 ptnglts near liola station, 14 mlUt B«rod», a gh, had wdtr*4,tom to go to toed «nd nett llvtt day*. short time below the tr»in was due. The sujnalmfn »cnt the train past the station eu Us trip (rom Bombay to Anu;lUar. enraged bandit* attBt&ed tho homes of r»Uw*y workers and btjurw) eight employe*, including tho «*Uon masl«Y, They robbed woD\«t ol jewelry, look household m*0i« U»elr escape, escaped th« F»r«igu the U. & Cot Girls bo sure and sec this smart stylo in all red, also Benedictine the new colors for Fall. With crepe sole. THE BIGGEST LITTLE STORE IN TOW School will be starting soon, and you'll want to have new shoes by Connie, Lucerne, Rand and Poll Parrot from Foster's. Mother bring the children in now and select theirs from our complete stock of fine shoes for boys and girls. From tiny tots to teen-agers you're sure to find just the shoes for them a • Foster's. BELOW Here is a must for fall that's shown below. Brown suede with tan, also black suede with red. Only $8.95 AT LEFT Brown and tan suede loafer that's a must for school $8.95 POLL - PARROT and RAND SHOES For Boys' and Grls' AT RIGHT favorite The school girl Saddle oxford in brc. and white, and white. ABOVE Here is the favorite for Fall by LUCERNE. As shown in brown, and red leather, yellow, fuchsia, blue, lilac, as shown. $5.98 Brown suede, and grey suede with Cobra toe $6.95 ABOVE Falls smartest. Black suede with benedictine and brevit heel. Only $7.95 MAKE FOSTERS Your Headquarters for SCHOOL SHOES SHOWN LEFT Brown Moc-Vamp oxford for boys. That's really smart. For school or dress. $7.95 to $10.95 SHOWN LEFT Boys brown oxford with lug sole. See these. Sizes 8i to 12 $5.00 Sizes 12i to 3 $5.50 SHOWN RIGHT Another smart an comfortable) brown loafer for school. $6,95 to $9.95 AT RIGHT Boys brown oxford as shown with military strap. Sizes 8} to 12 $5.98 Sizes 12i to 3 $6.45 AIR-CONDITIONED "Where Good $ho«* Art Fitted Correctly" FOSTER'S FAMILY SHOE STORE Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by Tht Editor .Alex. H. W«ihburn__ Hope v»~y "Vi ^ Star do«dy this aftSfnoSfi, ttiuf»d«y, Not mucft temt>«raiute, Might 100 Rflntall Somo Halt •« " No Bloc Voting by U. S. Employes? We Hope It's True Today's Quotation I called the Now World into exts- nce to redress the balance of the id. —George Canning *ie explanation the Republicans vc for losing every presidential eclion since 19^H is that "federal bholders are a package vote for e Democrats." But this statement was chal-! nged yesterday, and by no less a! rrson than Kobert Ramspeck, lairman ol the U. S. Civil Service ammission. In the language of the ssociated Press dispatch Rams;CK said: ^ Government employes "can't 5e regimented." Two and a halt million federal employes will ,'vote as they please"—and may tend to vote for Eisenhower against btevenson in November. How the federal jobholders vote less important than the question hether they do actually vote oi eir own free will. If Hnmspeck lows what he's talking about his atement will give new strength confidence to the believers in and unadulterated elections in lis republic of ours. Much is at stake, not only for the ation but for the individual job- olders themselves. Every thinking merican supports the principle of ivll service for the employes who o the real work of federal and tate government. But the test of le whole civil service system is M 'hether it does for a fact protect ffie individual against political pres- ire. In this sense the coming elec- could well be a crucial one for ie whole army of federal workers. If the country, after analyzing le election results, decides fed- ral jobholders are for the most art mere political pawns, then the jng-range result will be that the axpayers may decide to get rid of great number of unnecessary orkers. But if -the civil service idea truly |irevails, and it is shown that feder- jobhoulcdrs vote as individual 'lizens and not as an economic lac, then there'll be a disposition the public to give greater regard o the expanded federal program in vhich so many jobholders are em- >loyed. For when a man votes his >ersonal choice despite his federal >ayroll connection he has given the trongest possible evidence that he eels he is doing an honest day's vork. . And there's nothing like the sight ! somebody doing an honest day's 'ork, whether private or public, o cool off criticism and w'ih friends ind influence a nation. 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 264 Star «( Hop* It**, PrM* lf« ContolM«t«4 J««. U, 1*1* HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 20, 1952 Mtmbtri TM AiMttattd Fr*n I AwN* ••Mm ***£&•"•**... AV. Nil PaW ClNl. I M««. IMMf M*rtfc >'• '* l * " J'* 4 * PRICE SC Americans Are * Attacked in Streets of Iran TEHRAN, Iran. ? — In A renewal of assaults on U. S. mill tary personnel, six Americans in eluding two lieutenant colonels, were attacked today by Red Inspired Iranians as the Americans drove through Tehran's streets. One of them—Master Sgt. Paul Goodwin of the U. S. Embassy staff was struck on the arm by a cabbage. Army officials said he was the only American hit. An official U. S. Army Mission report said the first attack oc curred at 8:23 a. m. local tirne. when Lt. Col. William B. Stolven- muller left the offices of the U. S. Information Service to go to the Iranian War Ministry. When his car paused in traffic a large rock crashed through the rear window. Ten minutes later a sedan carry ing Lt. Col. Ben Legare and Maj. Milan Olott was hit by two bricks near Istanbul street where an American sergeant was stoned yesterday. At about the same time Sgt. Goodwin, driving along Stalin Street near the Soviet Embassy, was struck by the cabbage. The final incident occurred when. Master Sgt. Maxie Page and Pvt. Stephen I. Langlie, riding in an army truck, were stoned by three persons standing on Stalin Street. Local Masons to Hear Grand Master of Arkansas Lodge A special meeting of Whitfleld Lodge No. a,19 has been called by Thomas Cannon. Worshipful master, for Tuesday night, August 28, at 7:30 p. m. At that time Dr. Wesley J. Kotz of Batesvillc will speak. Dr. Ketz is grand master of the grand lodge of Arkansas. Invitations have been sent to all lodges in south Arkansas nnd a large crowd is expected to attend. After the speech watermel on will be served to all mastons pnd guests. Dr. Kctz is well versed in all phases of masonry and it is felt that he will have something of in torcst to every Mason in this vicinity. Carlsbad, N. M. Rotary Gets Dope on Hope Melons >'Fred Gresham has just received letter in behalf of Hope Rotary Club which is further evidence of the fame of Herrjpstead watermelons. The letter is from Tom Boles, superintendent of Hot Springs National Park for five years and Carlsbad Cavern for 20 years. During his stay at Hot Springs Mr. Boles indicates he became acquainted with Hope and the large melons and visited the local Rotary Club |everal times. In the Carlsbad Rotary bulletin dated August 13, Mr. Boles had this to report: "Our watermelon feast due last Monday was of course postponed out of respect to President Howard; but we will have the feast at little later date. Art Cornelius planned to ship in some of the hi; Arkansas melons which weigh around 150 pound$ each, but says the freight is too high. Back in f ope, Arkansas when they havi watermelon feast they all go ou in the patch and squat around in a circle about the melon and star carving." British Urged to Help Avert Coup in Iran WASHINGTON (JPI — The United States reportedly has urged Britain to join in an Anglo-American emergency aid program for strategic Iran to avert a possible Communist coup. Secretary of State Acheson is re ported to have made this plea in a memorandum to British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden within the past 10' days. Acheson is said to have stressed the need for quick joint action to keep Iran's vast oil resources from falling by default into Russian hands. American diplomats who disclosed this to a reporter today indicated the British are decidedly ool to Acheson's idea, but apparently have not flatly rejected it. Acheson told Eden, they said, the United States is prepared to give an immediate "token" grant of around five to 10 million dollars to ran if Britain simultaneously vould: 1. Buy the two million tons of refined oil and oil products now stored in huge tanks along the Per sian Gulf. This would bring tha Iranian government about 35 to 40 million dollars, at present world market prices. 2. Declare Britain's willingness to Namyang Left in Flames by Huge UN Raid By WENDELL MERICK SEOUL, Korea, (UP) — United Nations fighter-bombers and carrier-based navy planes struck a huge Communist troop and supply base at Nnmyang on the Korean West Coast today, leaving 300 buildings a mass of flame and explosions. Navy planes from American 'carriers cruising off the east coast were the first to swoop down on the target with bombs, napalm, rockets and machine gun fire. They were followed by F-84 Thunderjcts, F-80 Shooting Stars and Marine and Australian fighter- bombers. American Sabrcjets fought five battles with Communist MIG-15 jets during the day and claimed one of the Russian-built fighters dam. aged Other destroyed or damage^ claims awaited confirmation. Tons of bombs slammed into the Red base at Namyang, 10 miles southwest of Sukchon. Partial 'claims included 58 buildings destroyed and five damaged. Dead-eye Allied bombers hit several ammunition stores. Five large explosions were reported. The Sth^Air Force 'said 200 sorties were made on the target. A sortie is one combat flight by one airplane. It did not disclose whether Namyang was one of the 78 North Korean cities and towns marked for attack by Allied planes planes. The one MIG damage claim came when 8 Sabres 'caught four of Continued on Pa He Two Negro Woman Hit, Killed by Auto at Fulton Vlnnie Eaves, 62-yonr-old Negro woman, wns killed about 3 p.m yesterday when hit by an automobile on Highway 67, n mile cast of Fulton. brivcr of, the automobile, A. J. Chrcstman. 53 of 4223 West 22nd St., Little Rock, and n passenger in his car, escaped injury. Investigating officers found witnesses who indicated the woman wns one of several walking along the highway nnd wns wearing a wide-brimcd straw hat which wns pulled low cutting visibility. One witness said the woman, thought she saw an ice truck at her nenr by home nnd ran across the highway unexpectedly in an effort to the driver, officers said. The automobile struck the woman about midway in the road and carried the body some 24 steps before going off the highway into n ditch nnd up f a high embankment Acting Coronet R. V. Herndon ruled that there was "no evidence of criminal liability ngainst Mr. Chrestman." He is not being held following completion of the Investigation early last night. Also investigating were State officers Herman Walker and Guy Downing and Deputy Sheriff Allen Shipp. A Hcrndon-Cornellus ambulance brought the body to Hope. This was the third fatal accident in the same section within a coup' le of weeks. Soviet Leaders Oust Politburo* CongressCallea Observers See AND THE STRONG SHALL WEEP — A battl? weary Marine holds his forehead and weeps as an Army medlo reads his blood stained casualty report at a rear-area aid station somewhere n Korea. The Marine was wounded while waging a holding battle against the Reds on Bunker Hill. — NEA Telephoto, Hope Woman Presides Over Guild Meeting A dinner meeting for presidents nnd vice-presidents of thr Wesley nn Service Guilds of the Hope dls tricl wns held, nt Hill's In De tjuecn Wednesday avcnlng, August 1» with Mrs. J. W. Pntterson, Jv., of Hope, district .secretary, presiding. The resignation of Miss Lucille Din-hum of Toxurkann us proRrnin chnlrmun wns accepted. Pinna for thu yonr'a work wore discussed nnd It WHS decided to hnve three district meetings nt Hill's during the conference year rather thnn the customary two. At least four Guilds will be represented on each program. Presidents and vico-presldents from the Guilds of the three Moth odlst churches In Texarknna, Pros cott, Hope and DoQuccn, Ash down and Menn were In attend nnco. The next meeting will be hel September 23. Move as Plan to Fool World Dixie Music Camp Thanks Hope for Jced Melons i The following letter was received by Chamber of Commerce President Ben Owen from the Band Festival recently held in Monticello: Dear Mr. Owen: The 300 members of the Dixie Music Camp wish to express the appreciation and thanks for the ice cold watermelons which they were able to enjoy through your kindness in sending them over to our rip by Mr. Cannon. You may oe sure that they were enjoyed by all and camp members, as well as the public, were told that it was through the kindness ol the Hope Chamber of Commerce that we were able to have these tine Hope watermelons. Thanking you again on behalf ol the entire camp, we are Sincerely yours, Dixie Music Camp Betty Sue Fifce, Secretary abide by international arbitration of its long-standing dispute with Iran over nationalization of the l'/ 2 billion dollar Anglo-Iranian Oil Co. Under pressure from Washington, American and British diplomats are urgently exploring possible solutions to the British-Iranian argument. The oil dispute has blocked the flow of petroleum to the West for 14 months and has choHed off the Iranian government's rnai'n source of revenue. . Britain's coolness to the American idea, officials said, stems from a belief that to buy any'oil would undercut Britain's legal argument that the oil already belongs to tho British. The British Cabinet is scheduled to meet in London today with Prime Minister Churchill to con sider a feply to an invitation from Iranian Prime Minister Mohammed Mossadegh to resume oil ne gotiations. Acheson's suggestion apparently was intended to guide the British in drawing up an answer. Amen can officials believe that Mossa degh's regime, nationalist as it is jepresents the West's only hope o. averting chaos. Further, they be lieve an emergency aid program is essential to stabilize conditions, pay civil servants jE^nd lessen the threa West Coast Banking Figure Succumbs SAN FRANCISCO (/Pj—Lawrenci Mario Giannini, 58, president of the Bank of America — tho world' largest bank, died in his sleep las ight at a hospital hero. His physician said death wa a used by a number of illnesses 1^ had been in the hospital sine March 4. His wife Anna Mercedes and tw daughters, Anne and Virginia., wer at his bedside. In 1936 Giannini became pros dent of the Bank of America bunded by his father, the lat A. P. Giannini in 1904. The clde iannini, an Italian immigrant die n 1949. Giannim, acknowledged as one o America's foremost business leac ers.t also served as a director ;he Transamerica Corp. which con trolled the bang until 1937. Branches of the bank — more ;han 800 — cover California and are also in London, Manila, Tokyo, Yokohama, Kobe and Shanghai. Giannini, who started working for the far-flung institution as a clerk in 1918, saw its capital assets rise to more than six billion dollars in 35 years. In 1922 he became personnel di- Continued on Page Two ot a Communist-led upheaval. Such an aid program, they rea sen, would also prove to Mossa degh that- Britain and the Unite' Slates intend to support bis gov ernment and may persuade him t make' concessions on his side. Behind',the American attitude i a iear that Iran's oil would reliev a shortage , now hampering th buildup of the Soviet war machine. Any Russian takeover of Iran also would put the Russian's stride the Mideastern corridor with Fullerton Quits Highway Department LITTLE ROCK (UP) — Gov Sid flcMath today announced the res nation of Olen Fullerton of Mor ilton as state highway director nd named Orval Faubus of Hunts ille to fill the vacancy. Faubus has been the governor's admin strative assistant for the past few tionths. In a dou|3lebarreled announce •nent, McMath also revealed the >romotion of James M. Grain of Wilson from vice chairman to hairman of the state highway ••ommisbion since the resignation f J. B. Lambert of Helena fol owing the recent highway audit icarings. Fullerton's resignation as high- vay director was no surprise. H had previously stated We would re sign, but gave no reason for his decision. Fullerton was in Mis souri on vacation today and wai not available for comment. Faubus is a former member of the highway commission, and left :hat body several months ago to Become the governor's administrative aide. • McMath announced" tho appointment of Ed Watklns of Men.i to the state game and fish con mission, succeeding H. T. Pattoi of Camden. Bell May Hike Rate Request Before PSC LITTLE ROCK W) — The Sout wotcrn Bell Telephone 'Co., ma file application for a $1.9 million rate Incrcao with the Public Service Commission Thursday or Frl- dny. . The reported action, which was not confirmed, would amend a rate MOSCOW Iffl —The ew stntes of tho Communlat Par-: y of tho Soviet Union announced,,; odiiy provide for the abolition of ic Politburo. , , This stnrtling reorganization ,^f } he Soviet governing structure was, evealcd toduy In an announce* nnnt that .Russia's ruling Com* nunlst party would hold Its tlrftl' Congress In 13 years on Ooi^Oi, The nnnouncoment said thc' ; Ctt'rm' t Ki'css nlao would take up'pljris for , i fifth Five Year Plan to incroa'SO J Soviet Industrial output 70' per cent •'•• :1 by the end of 1058, « ' <", ^V c "| Tho Politburo, deriving; Us •""• ''° * er theoretically from the Committee of the Party, Is In fact thu rullftjj' ^ of the Soviet Union, and thus ot,i world Communism. It Is made ut of Prime Minister Jpijcph, Stalli parly general oocrctary, and 4 others, plus n number of altemat members, and hna wielded un< questioner! authority under SI Under tho new statutes the P^O*' lltburo nnd organization • bureau are reploced by a "Prai which has the function of "9"'! the work of the Conti'al ice bolwopn scsslond." The party secretariat, romulnu under the now Western observers here consli the mooting would be' the _ , " portant held In the Soviet., since the end ot World In Western capitals tf*:- iwonions Heor About UN Visit Miss Marilyn Clark, daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Clark was guest speaker at the Kiwanis club yesterday. Miss dark told of h*r trip to the United Nations Assembly in June. *!* Find $132,000 Missing From Dierks Bonk DIERKS, UK — "Discrepancies' in the books at the Bank of Dierks now total $132,000, State Bank Commissioner Ed I. McKinley said as the audit of the firm's short age continued today. McKinley said some of the mon particular threat to Turkey, Pakis- ey might be accounted for during Merchants to Hold Weekly Breakfast Retail Merchants Division of Hope Chamber of Commerce me Tuesday night in the Chamber ot fice with about twenty member present, and chairman Syvcll Burke presiding. The group vote unanimously to hold a weekl breakfast meeting in the taanqiu room of the Barlow Hotel, the firs meeting to be held Monday mon ing, August 25, 7:30. The feeling was expressed tha there is a definite need for a ret ular meeting of at least the conv mittee. chairmen in the division but scheduling the meeting was u ifficulty. All retail merchants are jwited to be present for this hours ellowship and business meeting. An interesting program will be ar- unged each week and the meeting ill adjourn promptly at 8:30. application filed last April. That before tho application ' PSC was RITA'S NEXT? — Hollywood Is buzzing with the 1 rumor that Rita Hayworth may have her next husband picked out and the alleged candidate,. Bob Savage, admitted he Is smitten with her. Savage ruefully acknowledged he 1 didn't know Aly Khan was coming to Hollywood then added, "wow! that dame's really got It." SHIELDED—Oliver M. Klslch Berkley, Calif.,. charged with complicity In the twenty-flve- million dollar embezzlement case against forme* 1 Chinese Lt. Gen. P. T. Mow, Is shielded from photographers by his son, William, as he testifies In Mexico City. The Mexican court released the 53-year-old Call- fornlan on bond following his testimony. Reyno, Ark. Bank Robbed of $18,000 by Gunman; Safe Robbers May Be in Custody District Livestock Show was present at the meeting last night and liscussed with the group plans tan and India, and would seriously jeopardize Western defense plans. MQIQIU to Meet Friday Night A call meeting ol Whitfield Lodge No. 239 has been scheduled for Friday night, August 22 at which time entered apprentice degrees ill be conferred. • '-t the remainder of the investigation Bank President George West brook said it might be^'a week or two before the books an straightened out." Meanwhile, Mrs, Opal Simming ton, the assistant cashier of tb little bank for the past 20 years. was reported under a doctor's care. REYNO, (/I') — A lone bandit wearing a black m;isk robbed the Karmers and Morchnnts Bunk here of about $18,000 today after locking two bank officials arid a customer in the vault. He escaped without leaving an apparent trail. Police broadcast an laarm for a yellow convertible automobile seen parked near tho bank just before the stickup. Glenn Brown, vice president of the bank and one of the throe persons locked in the vault, said thu robber broke into tho bank through a rear door sometime before 8:45 a.m. and hid until the bank had opened. Miss Otistonn Ahrent, assistant cashier, was the only other bank employee on duty as the bank opened. Ron Athy, a customer, en- tored behind Brown and Miss Ahrent as they opened the front door. Brown said the bandit stepped from behind a door at the rear of the bank. "He had an automatic in his | hand," Brown rotated. "It looked i mighty big. i "He brandished the gun and told us to get in there, motioning to WALNUT RIDGE, Ml—Two men were held by El .Reno, Okln., po lieu today for questioning about Ijie $05,000 safe robbery in Black Ro Ark., Monday night. Sheriff D. S. Foloy, of Walnut Ridge said the men wore taken by tho Oklahoma Stute Police yesterday afternoon when bullet holes In their car attracted attention. Foley said tho car the two men wore driving carried Lawrence County, Ark., license tags and fitted the car sought by Arkansas police. O. O. Longstreth, Little Hock city attorney, an opponent of earlier attempts by the company to raise rates, said that "we're going to fight it, if other cities in Arkansas will como in and help us with aorho funds." Warren E. Briiy, Southwestern Bell's general manager for Arkansas, was noncommittal. "We have not decided on definite action to be taken," he said. Southwestern filed Its present rate request last April 21. It would have amounted to an Increase of 25 to 50 cents per month for flat rato .telephones, The company sought to put the now increase into effect under a law which permits u utility to file a bond with the rate increase request. The bond would servo as a guarantee for a rebate to customers of overcharges if the increase was granted. The company was refused permission by the PSC to file the bond and place tho rule In effect. and observers also saw, the uling of the party Congress. , 'Continued on P«g«i J Manager Bob Shivers of the Third | u small room in front of the vault. We got in there." Brown said the bandit ordered him and Athy to get driwn on their decorating the streets for the Stock! knees and told Miss A nVent to open Show and also a good-will tour of .he I district. Members present | voted unanimously to participate j in the decorating of the streets and ; a committee of Basil York, Dewey j Baber, and James Marrow were | appointed to work out the details on the streer decorations. Tht' decorations will be put up on the Ahrent took money from! the vault and stuffed it into a big paper bag handed her by the bandit, Brown added. The trio was locked in tho vault and the robber fled. FBI, State Police and Randolph 13th of September prior to the be-! Bounty officers said they had no ginning of the Stock Show on Sep- '< leads. One of tho men claimed to have worked In a garage in Walnut Ridgo. However, the sheriff said he couldn't find the garage in which the man worked or the firm which was supposed to have sold him the car. He is investigating further. Foley reported that descriptions of tho two men check with those of men seen near the Tate Motor Company in Black Rock Monday night when it was robbed of a 300-pound safe containing cash, bonds and checks worth $65,000. The omy uiscrepuncy in the descriptions, the sheriff said, in the ages. He said the men held in Oklahoma arc older than those reported at Black Rock. Oklahoma police told the sheriff that the men explained the bullet holes in thuir car by saying they had shot it up while drunk on ^ fishing party. '* The sheriff also said the men were picked up in El Reno about 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon. He figured that it would take about that long to get to El Reno if a car left Black Rock the night be? fore. J.S. Crane f 67, Resident of, Ozan, Succumbs ' 3', S, Crane, aged 07, a resident of Hempstcad for many years, died yesterduy ut his home In Ozan. , He is Hurvlved by his wife, one daughter. Mrs. R. F, Varbrough of Prcscott, a son, Joe P. Crane of Prescott, two brothers, M. S. Crane of Hope and Robert Crane of Wellington, Texas, a sister, Mm. J. A. Adcock of Monticello. Funeral services were to be held at 3:30 p. m. Wednesday at St. Paul Church with burial in St. Paul Cemetery. Active pallbearers: 0, R. Green, D. H. Hill, J. K, Green, W. D. Jones, Charles Lock and Karl Robins. Violation in Neutral Zone PANMUNJOM, Korea (UP) vg Tho United Nations admitted ,on| violation of tho , Panmunjom' i trul zone and denied another day In the only corMct bftiw, Korean armUt|ce 'delegations. ,,4 The talks are In a seven-day TB« cess,'the fourth in as many weeks; Col. Charles W, McCarthy, U,N,§ liaison officer, delivered two not to his Communist countorpar, North Korean Col. Chang Chu San, this mornUigi One admitted hat a U. N, plan "did Inadvertently" pass river t| conference zone A U B- !"• The H,' complained of the violation. i next day. The note , o( violation is regretted" an "every effort will bo made to as pure that violations of this natut! will not occur in tho future." »y, The second, note rejected; a*Cofi munist protest 0«! Aujr, """"" ^ U. N. planes had flown area. However, it conceded U. N. investigating • off leer, s&id "he thought She was arraigned Monday Continued on Page Two at tember 22. The decision ol the group was iu sponsor a good-will tour on Wednesday, September, 18, and the chairman appointed Ben Owen. Herbert Burns and J. C. Atchley to work out the details on the tour and appointed Moody Willis to make arrangements for the High School Band. Don't forget — Breakfast meeting Reyno is situated on U. S. Highway 67 in Northeast Arkansas, .bout 19 miles south of the Missouri state line. piano hud flown over tha-ar« 15,000 feet," However, , .,_ chock show/ed ,no been over tn«rarea- any case at 15.0W feet pbfiju would be "extremely unret "We cannot recognize-the? ty of ' ' consider the matter note said. • Local Airmon li r Promotf 4 .; Elsie Wt iscnbtrger Go's Moft«ft Dtgrcc Mips Elsie Weisenbertfer will receive her master or arts degree with major in library science, Au- HWt n, at George Peafcody Col- '4ege of Nashville, Teiwj. Miss Wei enbergur was formerly Hemp- tead County everal years unior High School. She presently 127 CASUALTIES WASHINGTON, OH - Tho Defense Department today identified 127 battle casualties in a new list No. i C32 from Korea which included Monday morning, August 29, 7:30. j 23 killed. 92 wounded, six missing Hotel Barlow. I and six injured. Rosston PTA Plant Benefit The Rosston Parent Teachers Association is sponsoring a chick en supper at the school luncl room Tuesday night, August 2<i All proceeds will be for benef; of the school. A chicken dinne will cost adults |j. and childre 59 cents. librarian librarian and for at Hope is city librarian for North Uttle Bock. Airman Ark., bat be«n ., jc to staff sergeant \& AU 1 Fo*ee> Miller, 800 ot Box l«7, fltopii^ Human Resoyr, ter's Personnel tory at Lackland Af | The Center, at Lackland, teal research towat classification and ' are located it }2 in seven states. L.ITTL.IC Eisenhower Are Sought Here Robert J. Eustace p| Wttle Bock, I representing tb» ArkaAias Bepub-l Ucan Budget ft Fift»nc« commttt«e, I i> in Hop* »n4 H*TOP4t»a4 cewnty today seeking to fai»e tbe county's 11,08) budget tor tfee campaign.

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