Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 26, 1952 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 26, 1952
Page 1
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MOM STAft, HOPE,ARKANSAS s Prepare Infer iking JOM CW8) - Tt>» jtoday were building », fwrsnce hut lit Pnnmun- IhUy expected the truco Bolnu on when th« bit* lets In, In Id o cnficrelo and built u» i»»t lot the crumbling brown neutral Ul Will r«nt*eo A faded, rtilte tent, parting nt pvld«d by the Cti.n ht Panmunjom *«» 89, IMI. . f .tiwH ofricocs ssw tho JWt J»d«y when they rIotttInK it Pnnmtmjom to ^Ods N,set of maps show* rWBrttly«snouncod ronr W AlHod prlnonnr of ^ South Koran. ,4lyw»0/. PRESCOTT NEWS Monday, Aui«»t M "The Weftiin'n Anwcl»tlim of the Proftbyt*rl«A Church will m«-t on Monday «v«iln« «»t 7:»0 p.m. In the h&m« 9l MM, J«* «• Hamilton, TJwro will w prnyor 'at the Church at neidfty at 4 p.m. m«e Mid week service* si the First Baptist Church Wednesday evening are n* follows 7 p,m. Bible School Ipnchnri nnd offlc»rs mooting, 7:43 Prayer and Bible study. - There will bo prayr meeting «t (he First Christlnn Church on Wednosdny evening «t 7;30. Choir prncllco will follow, Pr«y«ir maetlng will begin nt 7;45 Wednesday evening st the Church of Christ. ih«®i" fourth strnlaht till Utjn TUoiclny, ««rpohlor» wore busy HO plna walls And llnlna ' " " now conference _., Tha framework l$t m»W dlnmond-ihnped one at either end, shspo to admit tho , *ft|d thoy bellovod aa well on tho cor- , brought In from rporHera refused to eorrenpondttnti, f>rc«, tot of Mr. and Mrs Marry Moor* of Prts«*tt. Tbo wedding wis performed Mond»y morning August 18. *t the hornn «f the presiding minuter, M«v. JC. K. Johnson, p»xtor of the First Chrlstlsn Church of i'rcscott. Thfl bride was attired in an at* tractive frock of nsvy blue and white linen. Miss Virginia Johnson nn* 8arh' my Arrlngton w*r« the only at tendants. Thn couple will be at home In Wlcnlta Falls, Trxso. Adlai and Ike Think Alike on Some Issues By JAMCft MARLOW rn«nt.i they hnve made about some of thr isnuei: Arming our allies and stopping Corr.-iiunUm around the world: Both »rc '"r It. Coin* into Korea: Both approve, lilth'juRh Kuenhower. without ex- plniriina exactly where, bloined the Truman administration for steps up to the Korean War. farm plan nnd compu! Uncle Held in Slaying of | Pretty Girl I niVE;HSIDF:, Calif.. \ffr- The Russia Sets Up German Air Force Monday, Augut* 25,1952 in Korea. Upwards of 200 twin Jets also fly daily over the Soviet zone, along with more than 1,000 more conventional type fighters such as YAKs and PO-2s. The 18 operational air fields are strategically placed to cover every strip of territory facing the west along tho Baltic Seacoast. Trusted WASHINGTON (ft - On. Elscn-| 80| . v lu . a | lh insurance: Kincnhowcr j lan(ls « irl . i!i ,'" hower und Gov. Stevcmson. whn )(! ' MRa i ns t both. Stevenson BERMN. '<fl — Informed sources urcle of n pretty 16-yciir-old Rod-| s;! j t ] Monday the Russians have es- Ixmked; tnblisl)( . ri the f ran icwork for a full rdpbag for Investigation of murder, but hcj : nqwor ami wwv. ainvciinvu, «»",)(, against both. Stevenson apiiar- •"• ••-•••.••"'>>» •-•• "-• '"-'air army in 1-Jast uermany. u. s. teem to think like twin* on Komc| {%ri ,| v ls ngn lniit both of thorn too.! insists her death resulted from an! alrm(;n said tn( . y have information ol the blBKBSt l»»ue«, now have the!,,,, , illdc ,j Eisenhower for even: sccldent whi)..- they were fixing a', hat , nc nuc | eu s. including 700 me* thorn wrtrth mention, j flat " rc - JH,. r:( l opportunity to: «•« nurturing thorn wrtrth mention, j Mat til ' t '- . i fighters, has been so organized 1, Explain whero there nrc any [ ]( ,. :i i|(..(j them obsolete. i The battered and ravished body i that it could be expanded quickly real difference* In their thlnhln«.| 'r^n Hartley Labor Act: This is'of the girl. Kathryn Knodel, wasi into a tough fighting force. 2, Get down to case*, by belri« !)t)( , ,. (Wt tienounced by orn;inizpil; found on u highwny near Palm; The u|ut w hj cn operates from German guards have been used for sentry duty, but the Russians have not given the East German "People's Police" any authority to engage in air activities. The people's Police are restricted to their expanding army and "Sea Police." Specific 1 , on what they'd do and how they'd do It If elected, w hich promised to Presid.-nt Truman'.Springs, Calif.. last Wednesday (h( . odol . ,,', the Elbe Rlvcrs from wipe out entirely, after she had disappeared from hon , 8 fjrst c ,. lss airportSj i s ii stc d by Mr, and Mm. Vick .Scott. MIM Carol (kott and Adum Guthrlo ftpont WedncwUy in Hot Spring*. Mr, and Mm, Alien G«c aaw tho bmieball name in Hope Wodnco day evening Jim Ed t)uk« and Don Hnyx 0»nd Aahtiriali to 8t»rt Tut»d«y •V, B, Ward Jr.: bund Instructor ol the I'ri'HColl Hljih ftchool hni nnnouncad that bnml rehonri wilt bo((ln Tuoidny inornlna, Au- KUftl'20, nnd all bond ntudontii wlw either played or mnrchfid with he band la»t yenr nro rmkad to •opori with their iimtrumenU at h»vo returned Auitfn, Texan from Uulliin and oday Assool«t«d athcr and Pr*»t Nanaonablti re* were -the rule lodny < nation, with thoso ox l! tfitmderui»nw«r« In the of the Northern nnrt in Northwestern Wunh- ulang tho Eastern Seaboard BW England to the Mlddlo Kittles i aathor in Texas nnd the and in tho Northwest- 0 o'clock. < band ttudcuU will report at U n,m. Mr, and Mrs, Gordon Dnnnor nmtored to Kl Dorado Wodnes dny Nnd were accompanied homo by their dnuKhtnr, Uatty. ha* b*on vltltlng relatives. Thoy «ct the opportunity In their, , llroul( h repeal. Nt'ither Eisenhower! nearby Redlands home campaign, thnt port'of It requiring! |JO( su-venson bag mentioned re-j evening. n:.' It. Hoth have sugKestud; The uncle, 37-year- old „. it could bo amended a bit. j CNumcey Lawn-ncy, surrendered Until, now, ulthoufth aiming thulr' ""<•'•"„> mpllon in govornrncnt: r.lsen-! to Sun Kraneiseo authorities Sal- ponlllon on mime Issue*, they have (( w ,,, silys he'd clean out cor-jut-day after be learned he was nftcr ipeeoh brourid the country, which open* this week. Stevenson says he'd clean I wimted for i|tii.'.sllonin{! in the case. Tuesday t , if; Russians a s the 24th Amr i Army. It includes transports, but John us y ', t lias nf)t becn ass |gned heavy bombers. The informants said the Russians now have here between 400 and he Uilkod a Jot In gent-million, too. Thin will «ivc »ome Idea of the, ou ; Uu . "mess" ;, n d be ruthless twin-llkn quality of the candidates; ri(! . lilis t corruption. up to Ibis point according to state-< . r , lX ,. ut: f} 0 th for it nnd think j fornia and taken to isolated Cherry! with his niece before she died. was "brought by , 500 MlG-lSs of the type operating chartered plain: to Southern Call- but not right away. I Valley in Riverside County. There, fair employment proc-jwltb .shaking hand and tears in mi.sslon : Both against ra- his eyes, he pointed to a spot along meanwhile I i-'i'al discrimination and both iricli-jti.e mad and mumbled to Sheriff _ they're against compulsory who Wsstslds HO Oiub M**t» Tho August moisting ot the W«st tide Homo Oomonstrsllon Glub was MO, otv WWncWliy »««no6n In tho home irMrVA; E, McOuIre with Mrs, Dnws,on llonry nnd Miss Junto McOuira co>hpsto«ses. A 'variety of summer blossoms. were until tor doeur«t(om. Mrs, Hurry ,|(«i>i|y presided |n tho »b»onc« of tho prunldimt. Mrs. W, 8. Blftok ftrtd: Opened the meeting with B dovotlbnnl tnlk. Mrs. Madge Bur«c»« county HD Mrs. B. C, Stivers ha* had ns her* guests Mr. and Mrs, Bill Carlisle und ^hildmn, Annette and Tommy, of. Now York, dttturmlnc tlielr own future govern meml. Cairo newspapers reported that talks soon will utarlud iiimMl nt setting up n Mid j (t'El'O- EfiMcrn defense system in co| operation with the West and other j Mlddlu EiiHt countries. In this con! Th- new watchman at the Ob ncctlon, the press reported the Mrs. IMO Montgomery has ro turned from • visit In Pino Bluff jtnu Montlcello whero «ho was tho Rt|est of Frlonds ot Mrs. W, R. White enllfld at her home ut the Lawson Hotel on Wednesday nnd congratti- Jnlod ihor on per birthday imnlvcr- U. S, and Britain arc preparing to extend military and economic us distance to Egypt. The newspaper reports lacked A Hv m^wpj*'*!^ 1 -» •v.|*v*»»« .,_„,»,,_ . .tiny sort of official confirmation. ' shot!' Kerv.'ilory gazed at a professor peering through a telescope. Just then a star fell. "My goodness," exclaimed the watchman, "but you're a line Carl Kayburn: "That's whure it happened. That's where she died." Sheriff Eugene L. Mueller of ad joining San Bernardino County said Lawrence told him he hit the girl on the head with a rock after she was dead to make it appear that she had been struck by a car. Sheriff Mueller said Lawrence tolc He was then taken to the Red-1 him he'hod taken his niece for a lands City jail and later to the '• \ ide after picking her up at her Riverside County Jail whore he was| Redlands home and that she was questioiu-d until I a.m. Sheriff Ray-i helping him fix the flat in Cherry burn and other investigators said! Valley. The sheriff quoted Law- The bagpipe is regarded as Asiatic in origin and is counted among the most ancient of music-makers, says the National Geographic Society. Lawrence continued to maintain the death was an accident although admitting he had sexual relations rence as saying the. jack slipped and the car fell on the girl, crushing her head. Free Book on Arthritis And Rheumatism How to Avoid Crippling Deformities An amazing newly enlarged 44- page book entitled 'Rheumatism" will be scnf free to anyone who will write for it. It reveals why drugs and medicines give only temporary relief and fail to remove the causes of the trouble; explains a specialized non-surgical, non-medical treatment which has proven successful for the past I'3 years. You incur no obligation in sending for this instructive book. It may be the means of saving you'years of untold misery. Write today to The Ball Clinic, Dcpt. 4210, Excelsior Springs, M' ;souri. agent, Trumon lorwoy -\ * J Norway (/P) — Margnrot arrlvud In Oslo after tho |t. Uour this mornlna by uut Bftor mining this trntn kfcholm. ill 'be o iiuem tonlKht at y pfcrty given for Tw^by Bdor Charles Ulrlch Boy. (jo will tour Oslo and will lilt to tho dlaeuMod the slato council that will bo held nt'tho ot Arkansas, September St-Mh. Delogntes to attend from the club are Mrs, W, 8, Black, 8uo Ktuiloy. Mrs, Ted Cnrrlnuton, and Mrs. Paul Kolinsky. Mr». T, E, U»U«n and Mrs. Max Kitchen*-shdwad, a film on.tuborcu- O»IB, Mrs, Lognn «|»o gave figures t tho cost ot operating th<nSUto mfitorlum for one dny. v Several gomes wero enjoyed with Mrs, lioomls 0«rgor being tho win»or, •-.-»' Rotrenhments wero served to the 'Mr. and Mrs, George Hackney ot Toxnrknnu announce tnc birth Of H sot), Phillip Mlchnol. on August 17, Mrs. R. I. Anderson of Prencott I* tho maternal grandmother. ii Martha, ho la! ot and Crown , 1* the automobile choko DOCTOR Joseph fourteen members tors, i thi-eu vlsl Among those from Prescolt who attended the funeral services for Miv J. 8, Crane In- 0*«n Wednesday afternoon vvoro Mr«, Dan Pin man 8r., Mrs. UU Jrl»ys, Mrs. H H. MuKontlo, Mrs, Bob Reynolds Mrs, J, IS Worthington, <J> ,VV- Ols Jesse Crow, Mrst aeno Hula, Mrs E, Adams, Mrs,; Carl D«lrympl« Mr. timl Mrs, Dutchlo Bright,' BUI Ward. Tilmnn MeBroyer,' Bryan JtiichU, Dick arlitttl,' Brieo Stowort Egypt Chief Plans Talks on Suez Zone aim •child.' Bsrhsm Msrrled Miv untl^Wrs. and Moors Barhsrn o» Cute ttnnounca -thp :marrl»«e ol their d«u«h:t<ir t Bvctyn, , jlo ,AS/« CAR1O, ICgypt (A")— Premier Aly Mnhur snyn he expects to open talks with Britain about tho Anglo- Kgyptinn dispute over tho Sue/ Cniinl xono and the Sudan in three months^- nfter he- hni cleaned up Iho "economic mosn" In Egypt und in'ejtnred tor now flections, Tho Premier told n news conference la«l night that, In netting ti tentative dnto for format talks btitwoon the two countries, ho hopes conditions In Egypt will*be returned to normal by that time, His umunincement of a delay In formal negotiations did not damp on optimum In official! nnd dlnlo malic circles over possible «row- log cooperation between Egypt and tho West, Rather, the delay wuu looked on us nn Indication that Unofficial dlplomntlc contacts bolwoon EiSypt «nd Britain arc making headway. Thw lL«ynll»ns repeatedly have ttemandod thut Britain withdraw from tho ««na\ »OHQ »ivd Sudan. The British huvu sought a Joint dctenso system tor the canal and Air innUted < that th» Sudunoao must DON'T WAIT Pay Your r 1st Mist Day-Corns in Early-Avoid ftush H.SUTTON :tor STRETCH YOUR DOLLARS FARTHER AT PENNEY'S! PENNEY'S TIED SHIRT STARTS TUESDAY! REMNANTS • Finest Assortment Ever! • Dress Fabrics! Save! • Draperies! Hurry! l /2 Price HERE THEY ARE! BOYS' Gingham SHIRTS • Bright Plaids! • Sanforized! 1.98 OUTSTANDING VALUE! PAY - DAY OVERALLS New Low Price! Famous Squors'Back! Extra Heavy Denim! 3.19 BEAUTIFUL ACETATE RAYONS IN ... DEEPTONES! TWO VERSIONS... CLUB COLLAR... PETER PAN COLLAR! LONG SLEEVE CLASSICS OR SHORT SLEEVES! Perfect with suits, with skirts, with sportswear . . . this is the shirt women choose in two, three colors . . . and then come back for more! (Well, the low Penney price makes it easy!) You'll find a wide wonderful choice of colors . . . sizes 32-38. 1 LITTLE BOYS' CRAFTSMAN KNIT BRIEFS • Perfect Fitting! • Ages 2 to 16! Boys Undershirts . . . 39c 49c EXTRA FEATURE! FOAM RUBBER PILLOWS * Sanforized Covers! • Zipper Opening! ,. r t Full'Size! 4.98 SET OF 8! ICED TEA GLASSES » Pointful Stripe! Wttahtta Bottoms! JL 1.00. IN TIME FOR SCHOOL MEN'S PINWALE CORDUROY SHIRTS • Deep Tones! • New Wear Tones! • Sizes S - M - L! 4.98 BOYS' SIZES CORDUROY SHIRTS « Ages 2 to 18! t Alt Colors' 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 269 •y HAL. BOYLE Auoelated Prett Writer NEW YORK'UWEver pine to live In the days of old, when knights were bold, and the telephone waa not invented? Those times /seem glamorous and adventurous, as protrayed by Hollywood in such film epics as "Ivanhoe," based .on Sir Walter Scott's famous tale. But a 20th Century man, suddenly removed to the heyday of this 12th Century, metal-plated Hopa- long Cassidy,, would find the going a little rough for his tastes. The modern girl would miss a few comforts, too. And as for Emily Post?. . .Shrud- der. . .shudder. . shudder There were no such niceties as present day forks and spoons. You; ALDERGFOVE AIRFIELD, hacked off slabs of meat with] Northern Ireland Ifl — A British crude knives and ate by hand, jet bomber flashed across the Atlantic ocean and back today in slightly over 10 hours. Hope S«w •* Star WEATHER ARKANSAS^ Partly nf lei noon, tonight, Wedfiead Important temperature (Shift; Temnsrntures High 05 Low 64 In. It. Ittt MOM, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, AUGUST 26, 1952 M«ntb*rt Tht Aisoclatal ftttt ft AwW >HN«M «» ClmNrtlMM A*. N«» Fold Clrtl. 3 M.I. l«M«5i M«nh 11, 1*S1 — l,*ll PRICE &' British Jet in Round!rip Flight of Atlantic Utensils were rarely washed. A husband coming home from, the grocery store today is no such'' The double crossing in a single beast of burden as a knight faring'day was the first in history. forth to battle. His combat gear weighed 120 pounds, eight times the weight of the plastic body armor a marine now wears in Korea. And buying a horse and suit ol armor then was more expensive than it is now to purchase a Rolls The sleek black Canberra also smashed all previous records for a west to cast passage as it streaked home from' Candor, Newfoundland, western terminus of the epic flight. The who]e trip, pf 4,144 miles took 10 hours 4 minutes, including Roycu and a tailored sport jacket, t two-hour stop-over at Gander. A coat-of-mail-made by hand ofi This was the timetable of the tiny mesh ringq-took one man four bomber's trip, in tfcrms of British to five months to complete. And' daylight time which is six hours >ou only got one fitting. It was hard tq be a 'Horatio Alger hero. The best way for a poor lad to escape lifelong economic bondage was to become a priest or a knight. ( i To become a knight a boy had to be placed in the household of a nobleman as a page at the age of 12. At 16, if he made the grade, he became a squire, or shield-bearer to a knight. And the final honor of knighthood-at the age of 21 or later-could be conferred only by another knight, a priest, or by royal edict. It was no job for a juvenile delinquent. A knight found guilty of dishonorable conduct received no second chance. He sat on a raised platform, while six priests on each side intoned the "vigil of the dead." After each psalm a herald stripped away a piece of armor. Then a bucket of filthy wjiter was poured over the ex-kntghts' head, and he was publicly eecuted. There was no parole system for ordinary criminals either. A com' mon form of punishment was "the judgment of God"-the pouring of molten metal into the miscreant's car. You could get this for stealing a handkerchief. You think taxes are tough today? In those days the tax collector assessed you not on the bas you were" wOrthV but what ^oiir" neighbors said. As they were all in the same boat, however, some of the people were real neighborly on this point. Highways are dangerous enough now. But then they were so outlaw-infested that even a lord dare ahead of eastern standard: 6:34 a. m. — Left Aldergrove. 11:12 a. m. — Arrived Gander 1:10 p. m — Left Gander 4:38 p. m. — reached Alder- grove. Hempstead Has Another Polio Victim Joan Johnson, 10-year-old daugh tcr of Mr. and Mrs. George John' son of Hope Rt 3, is Hcmpstoad County's twelfth victim of .polio, her parents announced today. Joan was stricken Sunday and is currently undergoing treatment All but one of Hcmpstcad's polio victims this year are children and most of them arc responding well to treatment. fj is of what, you ~"*'- ! "" except with an armed bodyguard. And while the moats were a great protection against enemies they also bred a lot of typhoid. To get your rights you couldn't call a cop. You had to fight for them un ler arms. But ladies, priests and persons under 21 weren't allowed to fight. They hired professional knights, knows as "puggies." To be a knight wasn't easy. You were supposed to have a knowledge of music, dancing, penmanship, drawing, horsemanship, the use of all standard weapons, and a mastery of the art of carving a side of beef at a banquet. The last require ment explains the current shortage of knights in rationed Britain. Medieval ladies often made vows never to undress or bathe until the lord of the manor returned from a journey. One wife kept this pledge for seven years while her knight U. S. Oilman to Inspect Iran Wells TEH.RAN, Iran. (*—American oi man W. Alton Jones left for th- South Iran oil center of Abadan to day to inspect the long idle, gian refinery once owned by the Br tish. Jones, who is president of th< Cities Service Company of Nc\ York, was accompanied by fou associates who arrived here will him from the United States .'Saturday. (Iranian govern mcnt spokesman had described Jones' assistants as "high caliber experts." Announcing the party's arrival in Iran, the Iranian ' spokesman said yesterday Jones had come "to dis cover what assistance can be made to put the Iranian nationalized oil -.industry into operation" and "to advise. Iranians how to, -continue working and administering the oil industry." In New York, Cities Service offi cials said Jones had gone to Iran only to mediate in the long dispute between Iran and the British who (formerly operated the country's oil industry. Their compa'ny, these officials said, had "No axe to grind anywhere" and Jones 'wouldn't touch this matter on a selfish basis." LAST FLI'GHT — Hundred of horrified Wood County, West! Virginia, fair-goers watched as this balloon carried two professional parachutists to a watery grave in .the Ohio River near Parkersburg. Police Identified the pair as Frank Hlghstead of Grand Rapids, Mich., and Joe Smith, no known address.—NEA Telephoto. was off on a crusade. You can see now why knighthood died out. How would you like to come home to a dame like that? Little Change in Hot Weather .By The Associated Press • The nation's weather pattern showed little change today. The hot weather continued in Texas, the Southwest and parts -o the Central Rockies. It was pleas aat summer weather over most of the central and Eastern sections of the country and some cooler air moved across the Northern Rock- ies and into the Northwestern Plains states. Temperatures were above 100 degrees again yesterday in Texas, marking the 24th straight day of readings of. 100 or higher. No immediate relief was in sight. Light Vote Indicated in Mississippi JACKSON, Miss. W—Light voting was predicted today as Mississippians marked two ballots, one for the first Democratic primary and one a state-wide referendum on county-option liquor repeal. Secretary of State Heber Ladner estimated slightly more than half of the 407,774 who voted in the 1951 torrid governor race would go to the polls opening at 7 a.m., Central Standard Time, today in cities and 8 a.m. in rural areas. All voting stops at 6 p.m. Voters will name Democratic nominees to congressional posts but nomination is tantamount to election in this predominantly Democratic state. The main interest centered on the liquor referendum and a tight congressional race betwc cnRep. John .Rankln and Rep. Thomas Abernethy. 'Pfjone Rates at Prescott, Blevins Are Increased LITTLE ROCK, UPI — Southwestern Associate Telephone Co. received a $132,615 yearly rate increase from the Arkansas Public Service Commission yesterday— iess than halfj| the amount it requested. . • . v ,-i,... The new' ; ratas,-:t>ecorne-.effective in the firrti's next billing date. Southwestern Associated, which had requested a $280,344 increase, serves Arkansas exchanges in Texarkana, Waldo, Waterloo, Prescott, Blevins, Augusta, McCrory, Cot ton Plant, Wheatly and Marvell. Under the PSC order, the approved increase permits the firm to earn 6 per cent on a rate base the Commission established at $2,901,589. The ESC allowed a 3.6 per cent depreciation on the company's propeties, lowering the 4.3 per cent depreciation Southwestern asked. Registration, Class Schedule Announced All students, grades 7 through 12, who have not completed rpgrls tration must do so Thursday; or Friday, August 28-211, of this week High School Principal Joe Amour announced today. Complete classification for the 7th and 8th grades will bo held on September 4, at 0 -a.m. In 'the Junior High School auditorium Ninth and tenth grade students will complete their classification September 5, at 0 a.m. i; Eleventh and twelfth grades fon Sept. 8, at 9 a.m. All students 7th through 12th grades will have regular elapses on a half day schedule Tuesday, Sept. 6, and full day schedule will start on Wednesday, Sept. 7i The bookstore at thr high school will open August 28-20 of this week and Tuesday through fjrl- day, Sept. 2-5 of next week: SJtu- dcnts wishing to purchase bo^ks arc asked to buy them on the dis- ignatcd day's. •! Eight Dead in Manila Flash Floods MANILA -tlfh- Ten inches rain in 15 hours flooded !)0 per i of this capital yesterday and day. As 'the one to" threc-foot-deep- w&ters receded, at least eight dead were countd. Six bodies were recovered from flooded Manila streets. Two persons drowned in the provinces. The sudden tropical storm, whipped by heavy winds, injured 14 others. Three were missing. Swollen rivers and streams swept away rows of homes and wooden iridges. Thousands of workers in tie city of one million persons vere marooned for hours in walst- igh, swirling waters. Numerous cars and buses 8 Feared Lost B-17 Shot Down by Mistake EGLIN AIR FORCE BASE, Fin. (If 1 — Two survivors from tho D17 bomber thnt was shot down by a new type jot fighter were picked up in the Gulf of Mexico today by 11 Nnvy minesweeper. Both were in Rood physical condition. The Air Force identified the tsvo as S. Sgt. Charles D. Jones. 31, of Meridian, Miss., nnd Airman Second Class Peter R. Rosing, 22, of liiHlesdle, III. Both said they felt fine- despite their ordeal of being shot down und tossed about in stormy gulf waters in n life rnft throughout the night. An Air Force C47 spotted the two men in the water about 11 a.m. (EST) i\nd directed the mine sweeper USS Seer to tho scene Both came, aboard the vessel under their own power. They were being brought back to tho base here. The Air Force snid it had hope: there were other survivors among the eight crewmen of the B17. An all-night search of the de bris-littered waters by ships nnc planes failed to bring any rescues Tne crush scene wus about 50 miles south of Panama City. The rocket was fired by the pllo of an F-86D, the Air Force's newest all-weather fighter, which is undergoing operational suitability tests at the air proving ground. The Air Force said tho pilot Col. Arthur R. Debolt, 30, of Col umbus, O., apparently mistook the B-17 "mother" plane for a radio controlled drone. The drone was following about n mile nnd a half behind. Col. Debolt, a World War II veteran recalled to active duly, was overcome with grief ut the tragic error. He was unable to explain how it happened. He saw the hit plainly on his radar screen and figured It was scored on the drone. "TI>e first I knew it was a mistake I heard a voice on the radio ..from one of the other planes ac- 'conipanying us saying,' 'Watch for chutes. He got the wrong piano." Injured in New Uprisii SEOUL, Korcn (W)'« eight Communist prisoner end nn Allied guard wc'f on Kpjo island Aug. Ill it number of "h«t»88lft«,t created by hnrd-cor6' R«3 Army disclosed todny. ,iffl An official spokesmaH^n! cBHtmltlos wore ' higher Jt accurate fl«ure« wore bio Immediately; Thu 38 Rods nnd tho ] \voro hurt when prisoner*^] to break up an IllogaTillfl " onHtrntlon and < boflan', rocks nt guards '.oUtsfd? closure, Tho guards flrO gun shells nnd tdar compound. J Savon prisoners w izcd, Name and condlt guard were not onno\)hd Lt William Hall, ffpti\i Haydon L, Bojlttl ot U, N. pi NOW LOOK, ADAM — Frantic with embarrassment, a policeman along the line of march tries to escape tho clutches of a madcap Leolonnalre dressed an somebody's maiden aunt for the "Forty and Eloht" parade In New York. Police Estimated 600,000 persona witnessed tho 33rd annual Promenade Natlonale which , marked the beginning of the American Legion convention. — NEA Tele'photo. Plon Night Classes in Commercial Work Night classes in commercial work will start Monday, September 1, at o'clock at Hope High School. Classes are offered in typing, shorthand and bookkeeping. Interested persons should contact Mrs. Thurman Ridling or call the High School office. Auto Domoged in Accident Here An automobile driven by .Harry Martens and a truck driven by R. D. Barnaul of Sosston Rt. 4 collided today a{ North Elm *n Division Street*. Jj»yesti«a4jn« City Probers Told Slock Okayed Jury Report WASHINGTON. House tax scandal propers were told today that Ellis K. £lack, now an acting assistant attorney general, okayed a grand jury report vindicting the way James P. Finnegan was han dling the St. Louis internal revenue office in 1931. District Judge George H. Moore described the report as "astonish ing" and told the grand jurors to try again. "As a result," a judiciary subcommittee was told, "many indictments were returned, including an indictment of the collector of in teroal revenue in St. Louis, James P. Finnegan." The statement was made by VA 7 Short of Funds, to Drop Hospital Beds WASHINGTON, 1*1 — The Voter- ans Administration is eliminating 3,200 of its hospital beds due to cuts in its funds, an official said Tuesday. -lf« On July 31 the VA reported it had 22,550 eligible veterans on its waiting list for hospital care, compared with 22,001 on June 30 and 18.805 on July 31, 1951. The VA also reported on July 31 it had 105,911 veterans in hospitals, compared with 103,774 on June 30 and 103,110 on July 31, 195. The spokesman told reporters a cut of $3,123,684 voted by Congress in the VA budget request for about 701 million dollars for its department of medicine and sur gery caused the agency to order a reduction of 2,800 in the average patient load in its own hospitals reducing it from 102,000 to 99,200 n additional 400 beds in other ederal hsopitals which have been used under contract by VA are ;eing given up. The Public Health Service re cently announced the closing o our of its hospitals because the r A was ending its contracts to >eds. Other beds were under con ract with army, navy and air 'orce hospitals and some of them also have been given up. No re duction is planned now in contrac >eds in civil and state institutions The cutback in average patien oad means keeping that many bed empty, the official said, and als probably means an even greate waiting list in the future. Masonic Meet U ot Foir Pork A special meeting of the local Masonic Lodge today will be held in the square dance barn at Fair Robert A. Collier, counsel for the subcommittee as it resumed an in quiry into the St. Louis scandals that led to Finnegan's conviction last March 15 on charges of mis conduct ia. office. Cfta4jro»*n CMK (D-Ky) has an remained stalled in streets broken up by the flood. Threatening clouds hung low over the sea-level city. The Weather Bureau said the 5 hour storm was caused by a ow pressure area which hit Manla without warning. The disturbance had moved 350 miles west- north-west of Manila 'by mid-afternoon. The Weather Bureau said It was headed for the South China mainland in the vicinity of Hainan. During the hieght of the storm, strong winds whipped water over the sea wall protecting the city. All outgoing domestic airline flights from Manila International Airport were canceled yesterday. Three inbound planes from Tokyo, Hong Kong, and Bangkok landed at Clark Field, 40 miles north of Manila. ' Typhoon warnings were lowered today over Central and North Lu zcn, permitting resumption of plane flights. park and not the VFW Hut, east on Highway 07, as originally reported. Principal speaker will be Wegley K*U, Grandmaster of toe Grand ol Socialite Enters Plea of Not Guilty NEW YORK WB—ftjlnot F. (Mick. ey) Jelke III, heir to oleomargarine millions, has pleaded innocent to an indictment charging he forced two pretty models into prostitution and accepted money from one. The 22-year-old socially registered playboy, i! convicted on all counts against him, would face a possible 16 to m years in prison and a (31,000 fine. Grand jury action against Jelke and three others was taken yesterday in the cafe society vice probe of call girls who reportedly got up to $500 nightly. Officials said the investigation was continuing. One of those accused with Jelke pleaded guilty to a charge that he received prostitution earnings. He is 39-year-old movie bit-part actor Richard Wallace, also knows as Richard Short. Sentencing was set for Sept. 9. Arkansas GOP Plans Full Slate Republicans digging In their heels for an all-out fight against tho Democrats in November, named a candidate for attorney general here yesterday. The state GOP committee also announced further plans for Gen. Eisenhower's visit here Sept. 3 on his flying lour of the South. During a morning executive sos sion described as including "a great deal of diversion of opinion" George W. Johnson, a Greenwood attorney, WHS named to oppose Democrat Tom Gentry of Little Rock in thu state attorney goner al's race. Johnson's nomination was announced by Philip Boyer of Littlo Rock, committee secretary, following the closed-door meeting, which he described as "harmonious." However, Verne Tlndall of Stuttgart, Eisenhower's Arkansas campaign manager, said: "There was a great deal of diversion of opinion at this morning's session but we all left in harmony. You. . .may have heard there was some division In thu party. That was all straightened out this morning." An unidentified spokesman said First Bale of Hempstead Grown Cotton Reported Tho first bale of cotton grown in Hempstead County this year was ginned yesterday by thu Garrett Gin. The cotton wus grown by Elestpn Willis of the DuAntv nrt»n and weighed 000 pounds. So fur lib known this Is thu first Hcmpsteiid bnle although u bulo grown nt Bradley was sold here a couple- of weeks ago. Local cotton buyers nro making up prize money for the grower. U. N. Troops Beat Off Red Attacks By WILLIAM C. BARNARD SEOUL, Kotp,e, yn •-,— u, ' throe ' "There Is no doubt the'- have orders to create ha; cldonts In prisoner cam "I know several das! occurred and that tt Injuries, But WO \^ r _ .. curate figures on all of tomorrow," Another Incident, Hattj currcd on Choju ij' when prisoners don flew crude Communist tioopa moved into the rf , but tho prisoners dispersed", bloodshed und burned tho- Hall Hnld none ot the j that have occurred s bcllloua Koje camps ., up In the bloody flghtlngl could bo considered fieri" in Bishop May Die Before Jury Decides LITTLE ROCK A Grand the controversy concerned a "patronage resolution" introduced at the session. Questioned about the resolution, Boycr said that it was tabled until Nov. 5—the day after the general election. "There's no use talking Jury report on (Mime Slayer Tuck Bishop's claim that he bought freedom from the Arkansas Penitentiary may bt> made Thursday. Pulaskl Grand Jury foreman J. J. Schcmt'l/.cr suid lust night that the Jury would reconvene Thurs day and "It is possible tho Jury will conclude the investigation and report its findings then." Bishop, who claimed in a notarized statement that he purchased a 00-day furlough from an Arkansas prison for $1,500 last December, Is scheduled to die tomorrow before a Utah firing squad. Empunclmcnl of tho jury wan requested by Prosecutor Tom I3ow nie to investigate tho murder's claim ot a purchased furlough Witnesses from a downtown hole where Bishop claims he bought tho furlough havu tustlfjod before the panel and a tape recording of an interview with the one-legged slaV er In his Utah death cell Was presented by a deputy prosecutor, Bishop wus declared a fuglllva when he fulled to return from D 10-day Christmas furlough from Cummins Prison Farm, where ho was serving a life term for the murder of four Sprjngdale, Arlt, persons. Chinese nsimultH 'liuU rilgh't and to day against Bunker Hill on the Ko ean Western Front, killing or wounding a third of tho tlOO-man Red force. The fighting raged nearly eight lours. At some points troops closed to hand-to-hand combat on tho muddy slopes soaked by Klx Inches of ruin In thu past 48 hours, U.N, tanks nnd artillery kept up a, steady barrage throughout the night In reply to Red artillery. U. S, B20 und Q20 bombers again raided supply nnd communication centers near the hart-hit North Korean capital Pyongyang. The U. S, Eighth Army disclosed that U, N. guards wounded 30 priBonors of war Atig, II in putting down u demonstration among "known Communist trouble-mak- ITB" in n POW pen on Koje Island off South Korea. In Tokyo, Gon, Mark W- Clark announced he had reorganized his Far Knst Command headquarters to give tho Nuvy und Air Force an almost equal voice with tho Army in ovurall planning and policy, including direction of tho Korean war und armistice talks, about patronage until after the! .f* 6 was apprehended, under the ' 7b* submerged mountain chain * - W* Rjg,, • Ft«s Art Fixed School tion fees tor set tui- i-A with election," he said. Other GOP candidates on the Arkansas slate this fall will include Jeff Speck, the gubernatorial nominee, and Le'e .Reynolds of Conway, candidate for lieutenant governor. Speck has said he will formally open his campaign at Paragould on Labor Day. U. S. Rep. Hugh Scott of Pennsylvania definitely set the Eisenhower speaking date here at between 2:30 and 4:30 p.m., Sept. 3 He said the GOP presidential nom inee would speak either at Mac* Arthur Park or War Memorial Stadium. Tindall said yesterday afternoon that the general "probably will make a 30-minute speech at the Stadium" which seats 35,000 persons. He urged Rfublicns tot sons. He urged Republicans to "get everybody you know" to attend the Eisenhower speech. State Chairman Osro Cofab ol Little Rock said the general's visit would be the first time in at least 40 years that a candidate oflcottw) tor alias 'of Carl Anderson, in connection with the death of two miner* at Ophir, Ut, He subsequently wae convicted and sentenced to death on two counts of murder. Bisiiop's claim of buying a iur< lough from thu Arkansas institu.' tions wets related to state authori. ties by a Utah sheriff, Cotton Duster Lgnds in Pasture Hear Police Station Radioman Spark* of the Arkjjtj, aa« State Police Station thought he bad a forced landing on ]£(* hands yesterday when a landed in Monti' pasture cross from the state police Truce Tqlkers to End Long Recess MUNSAN, Korea W—Korean ar rnisUce negotiations, resume tomorrow after a fourth straight week long rccesH. Tho United Rations tjnd Compw nist truce delegates will meet at Panmunjom at U a,m. (0 p.m.) Tuesday, EST. A fifth recess gogmed. likely unless a new approach is submitted on the deadlocking issue of prison er of war exchange, last hurdle Since July 28, the truce'teams have met only oiice a week, At each session, both Sides, jepeuted their stands on the prisoner dig* pute. Then the delegfttou called it quits for another week. The enemy wanjs back U8,QOB prisoners, including ay 90,000 Chi. nese in Allied camps, The U. N. Command pffer*. only 83.000 prisoners, indues 6,400 Chi nese. The U. W- i ing thousands ot to go back to No Bed China, And the U .,... refuse to U#£ to'Cg to One Held f< $65,000 Robbery fa cracked a $6S;000 Brlnw car theft todny. less tl after n 28-yefl^oW 'Jo driver pulled it oft, *', Arrested and charged^ larceny was Roy Eugene a short, slender youth.; becn fired by BrlnH'g th ago after working as a;j tho armored'car company All $65,000 was recovers er dug up the money He had buried it In a'w r near Glen Echo Amused In nqarby Maryland," / It wan a carefully .plain bery, sandwiched, In oftf" bakery route yesterday Jackson, receptionist nt- company, said today wli of tho arrest; "1 Just can,'! it." > "Bay camo in from. . tho reaular time yosto,; said, "Ho was just "I nonchalant as he could "fa| one of our best drlvoriM' most trusted employes,'^, It was Chief Murray's tlon of a throo-year-pji that led to Farmer's ar ray recalled that Fart) uniform onco popped hands of. a teenag* gang lums, rounded up charges. There was thu time that »ome,,( contemplated using some sort 6f " Thousan Watch 43 blocks' v //KfffVf*KV eny primer. back acrons Uie «i Hope, local Hope Shrineri Hear 's*ff$.::,->!±-- h-iv.- h, . to in He

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