Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 27, 1952 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 27, 1952
Page 1
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arm BonnVrT 16., 6ibb, > VACAHT mm. apartment. p»»d, Oarige. Phone 744M, *9J M ,'f' "' f*>* i *rf<> > i ?.; If*!, MOM, AftKANIAf >< , i _ _ J* ^ V i-i.jfitiitTih* 1 Itifc 8.00 3,00 4.00 4.90 0.00 U.BO 18,00 ilFIED DISPLAY „»„„,, TOO par took UH »..,,. Wo per inch , Mo par too* etieve ere faf cert* turn*, irrtguiw « ««»• 'e£ the one-dey fete, HfKKJ o(fv»rtliH«0 torn a ymil i p,m, for fMfewtno dSy. ) r*M** th* rtoht ft HI, otfwtMmmti «f» .on? .te wjed meh « •*-,*Sf "*« * »t*f Will I- Want Adi .rtM «T th* ONI Mwerrert 7*3431 flPESTAR > tvety w*«Woy afternoon by I.UH M »«™f t * rj MWlOWW «• HMD. AO*rt|ilfi| Mmetw FRONT bedroom convenient to b*th. Within 1 block ot Blflow Hotel, I»hono 7-2148. ROOM uhfurnlihed ipirtm«nt. Hurdwood floor*. Built-in tlx- lure*, Lurge olo»el§, 119 South Bprueo. MM, J. K, Schooley, Dint 74077. 8341 FURNIHHBD 9 Illes paid. Store. Mr*. Ph»n« T-M77, room home, Utit Ne«r Schooler'* J.' K. Bchoolty, UNFUANmHED «f»nm«nt. Cloio In. Modern. Cill 7-3411, I to P.m. , 2«-3t forfeit RADIO phonograph coniole maho- g«ny ceblnot. In good condftltn, Dial 7-Mfll. TWO nice o»lve». Size (or looker or deep freeze (( needed If**-or writ* Homer W, Wo»», M », Box 190, Hope, Art. ,tt4t *burflh ^UlfOAV't tCHIOUUID How York at Pittsburgh (night Hesrn (ll-ftt vi Dlcknon (12-17) Bonton at Clrjctnnatl (night) 8p«hn (11.14) v» Church (8-7) or Brooklyn at St. Uul* (night) Enkino (11-9) v* Miller (3-0) Philadelphia at Chicago Drew* (11.12) vi Ktlppiteln (B-10) MONOAV't RH»UWT» Brooklyn J-fl; St. Louis 1-9: (day riifhtK Cincinnati 3; New York 0 (night) Philadelphia D; Chicago 3 (10 In nlngi) Only games ichedul«d. AMKHICAN LtAOUB W N«W York 73 Cleveland 70 BoilOfl 00 A3 09 «4 92 L 53 A3 94 98 60 00 79 Pet .878 .MD .930 .521 .510 .510 .400 NEAR HI SCHOOL 'at 900 Etlt 13th, 3-bedrootn home, h»rdwood floor*, bath,, attic (in, no«r .furnace, built-in cabinet*,' iencid back yard, farne.'TKA ttaan- cad and vacant now, | • . ' > OK iltO X 180 CORNER lot, P*ved utroet, plenty of beautiful ihlTda this ex(ra Urct mefttr •» •I KM Audit HiMMtt »l ftals* (fMWbl* In od* In HOP* and neighbor* ,..„..,«„..„„.,.. 1100 II in Humpnoori, Nivodo, H»wor«( «nd Millw court- • of thy AuMlattd Pram :|fl(*d Pr«M it «ntni*d •*• MM. ut* fef wubl «rtl» teial MWI (Mlmfd Jr. this <A\ M " it-bath hoim hes & living, rooms, dining room, combination kitchen nnd breakfast room with cabinet* galore, largo pantry, back por«h, nltlc storage, attic fan, 8 floor furnaces, and floors arc covered ,\vith carpet and llnol- cum. Oarage and carport. Ideal for family wanting plenty of elbow room. Inmmedlato POIIOS- ion. FHA tlnuhccd, 12,000 down, 1780,00 FOB dl EQUITY In > room modern home with largo screened back porch, garage, pnctly fenced back yard on 73 x 380 foot lot. Monthly payments of |30 Include principal, (nterent, taxes and insurance. WE have a' good demand' for farm land, 80 acres up to 0,000 with o? without Improvements, t EStDKNtlAk, 'Commercial, Prop, crty Managoment, FHA, 01, Con- voniont Loam. See Vincent W. Foster, , ,' FAKM8, Hunohoi, Land, Soo Char. let F, BBkor. CO. 33.JI Philadelphia Chicago vVMhinuton St. Louis Detroit TUMOAV'8 8t- Louis at Now York (night) Cain (9-7) vs Snln (0-6) Cleveland at Philadelphia (night) dareja (lft-8) or Feller (B-12) vi 42 81 .341 PMSCOTT NEWS W*df)«ilsy, Aufutt » There will be prayer meeting At the Church at Natarene Wednesday at 8 p.m. Mid week services at the First Baptist Church Wednesday evening are an follow* 7 p.m. Bible School teachen and officer* meeting, 7:45 Prayer «*d JUMe study. There will be prayer meeting at the Fir*t Christian Church on Wedneiday evening at 7:30. Choir practice will follow. Prayer meeting will begin at 7:45 Wedm-aday evening at the Church of Chrlit. Local DaMoUy Chapter to be Hott te Dlttrlct Conclave Prencott Chaper, Order of DC- Molay will be hont Wcdnesdny, Au»u«t 27 to Southwciitcrn District Conclave of DC Molay. Itcpreientod at thin conclave will be chapters from Toxnrkana, Menu, DC Queen, Hope, Prcscott, Gurdon, Arkadelphln, and Hot Springs. Iteglntrotlon will begin at 0 a. m. at tho Masonic Hall, with lunch served at tho Hall, t»y members of the Prc*cott Rainbow Assembly. Se.nlon will open at 1 p.m. and there will be a dinner at the Leg- Ion Hut followed by o dance at the Armory. Unbeaten Teams Meet for Title WICHITA UB — Two of the taut teams still unbeaten in the nation* si non-pro baseball tournament meet In Tuesday night's feature contest of a three-game card. The Ft. Leonard Wood Hilltop- pers play Ft. Mycr, Va., Colonials in the fourth round of the lengthy double elimination meet. The tournament began Aug. 15 and is ex- peeled to wind up about Sept. 1. Other undefeated teams arc the j Brooke Army Medical Center of San Antonio, Texas., and Camp Atterbury, Ind. Camp Atterbury had its toughest Shantz Big Draw for Athletics PHILADELPHIA -WV- Shlbe Pork Isn't the house that Bobby Shantz built — but he's the little guy that keeps it in repair. a J *|_ I 1 t V»*IlIIU/~»tt<.~ltXVI*,7-!l«v* 1VJ hi; Vl(%l 1^^ k And the pint-Sim! southpaw isig amc ot lhc tournament Monday (22.4) f)ctrolt at Boston (nlffht) Houttr man -(0>17) v* Hudson (9-0) 'Chicago at Washington (night) Pl«rc« (19-8) vs Porterfleld (10-12) MONDAY'S SCHEDULE Detroit 1; Now York 0; (no-hitter) Cleveland 7; Washington 2 (night), Only gnntRS scheduled. Spiritual LIU Group Meets The Spiritual Life Group .of the First Methodist Church met on Wednesday morning In the home at Mrs. D. S, Jordan for the mon- hly meeting. Mrs. O. G, Hirst opened the meeting with prayer and led the COTTON STATES LKAOUE W L Meridian 78 47 Natchez 72 93 Greenwood 70 99 El Dorado 09 00 Monroe 69 60 Pine- Bluff 60 64 Greenville 4(1 70 Hot Springs 43 81 Last Night's Results Greenwood 9j Pino Bluff 0 Natohox 0; El Dorado 4 Monroe 7; Meridian 1 Greenville 6; Hot Springs 2 Tonight's Qames El Dorado at Monroe Greenville at Greenwood Meridian at Natchez Hot Springs at Pino Bluff ftOUTHIRN ASSOCIATION Pet .824 .576 .980 .920 .520 .484 .308 .347 100 K. 2nd, Pho, 7*4Wl. quality woik contact Cl«r» Phona 7-J11U4 or J-ao-im a* • Ct Garden mouse trap, even kittft |t by the was* world will boat a path door," Ron! cold slloos olon, Dlek Krwtit, 8ft t on HisHway 97. Uit 1X0 ACHK (arm ind pasture. All fenced, 4-wire. .Running 'water, nloo 5«room hbuae 1 , > front "and buck ,. 4>orch, improvements would coat 110.000, Electricity and gas. Small orcteard, tine Block barn, One ^narU houto, novoral out house*, «l* miles from Hope on fo^i "gravolnlgh- way, »chhc4 tyiiVmM Hute, telephone line,*, Whf\r neighbor, hood, One mil* to «tore and church. Price $13,000. IF Interested. wrUl PORTBRFIBLO :«f t SON Hope, Arkaniaa , Ch8ttHtioo«a Mew Orleans Atlanta Mobile Memphis Nashvlllo Little Rock fl!rmln«hitm W 75 73 74 09 70 67 04 90 L 01 05 00 07 60 70 73 00 Pet .591 .929 .920 .507 .504 .489 .487 .424 Rtal Estat* For **nt SOUTH Mam Street; .Three and four room ipartmenli 'up- stain with atUo fani. HO , Light mane, ic<i, Wcluht 1010, Cttll ,1«,dy to k««L ilBvJtyoni, Upftrd, 'V-«w« so, 801 CAST Third Strwit. Thr«> and four room apartments, upstairs and downitalrs. |3fl t« 140. . m «AST Stcsond Strwt. Four room apartment jdawnstalri, 135. SOS WEST 13th Street, Throe room apartn^ontt upsUtra »nd down* •Uiri, D 10ft FOSf Kft apartwiwti Ttir«o room m REALTY CO, 's.t»jk|4iM Fi 9 ht* Last Nifht Last Nlaht's Results Nashville • \\ Little Rock 0 Chattanooga 8; Memphis S Mobile 5; Atlanta 3 Birmingham 8; New Orleans TonHht'i Oam^a • Atlanta at Birmingham Cbintanooga at Little Rock Kashylllc at Memphis Mobile at Now Orleans ludy on "Abundant jtnnlcy E. Jones. Living" by The meeting closed with prayer by Mrs. G. Gntling. There worn nine present. Mrs. Allen Gee Hostess to Wednesday Bridge Club Mrs. Allen Gcc wns hostess to ncmbcrs of tho Wednesday Bridge 'lub at her afternoon, home on Thursday The rooms were decorated with nrrungcmonts of varl-colorcd zen- nlun and roses. The high score prize was won >y Mrs. Vernon Buchanan, the consolation prize by Mrs, Dudley Cordon nnd the duece prize by Jim Nelson. Mrs. Frank Tubervllle, Mrs Charlie Dews, Mrs, C. B. Gray, Mrs, Buchanan und Mrs. Nelson were guests. Members present Included Mrs. Dalits Atkins, Mrs. Clarke White, Mrs. H. H. Me- Keiuie, Mrs. Guss McCasklll, Mrs. Basil Munn, Mrs. Saxon Regan, nnd Mrs. Gordon. A dcssort course was served by tho hostess. «ot for more maintenance work tonight when he shoots for mound win No. 23. The maintenance work Shnntz performs — while pitching from what looks like a deep knee So well has the 5-foot-5 dandy bend — Is oiling the turnstiles, of the curve ball ailed them this ytnr that the park management pleasantly anticipates they'll make more than a half-million revolutions In 1052. The turnstiles revolved only 4S0.460 times last sea- ton. Shuntz so far has pitched before an average of 15,246 home fans In 13 appearances for a total of 108.202. Shantz leas home dates ot the Athletics have only attracted an average of 6,382 baying customers, or a total of 22U.748 for 3(1 games. On the road Bobby has pitched a.- many ball games and his attendance average is even better— 15,367 per game for a total of 200,717. With someone else on the mound Jimmy Dykes, charges hnve played to 439,761 road customers in 30 appearances for a M,<138 average per game. The best crowd Shantz has pitched before was the capacity house of 35,673 which watched him rack up win No. 20 against the Red Sox here. His best road date was a Memorial Day appearance at Yankee Stadium. For the double header, 30.005 showed up. Tnus the featherweight feature attraction of the Mackmen may easily make the difference in whether the club ends up in the red or black this year. At least, Shantz is the most magnetic personality the A's have come up with since the colorful Bobo Newsom helped home attendance above the half-million mark In 1944 when the A's finished fifth. But Newsom won only 13 and lost 15. Shantz, who has suffered only Mrs. Alien Gee, Jr. und children, Bill and Gall, spent a part ot last week with her pnrcnts, Mr, and Mrs. Jim Yuncey. night, edging the El Paso, Tex., Alpine Cowboys 7-6. The Cowboys scored three tuns in the last of the ninth and had the tying run on base when they made their fi n;il out. Two other service teams also turned in victories. Ft. Dix, N. J., eliminated Pittsficld, Mass., 3-0, and moved Into the fourth round. Irv Palica, who pitched for the Brooklyn Dodgers before entering the Army, was the winning hurlcr. Ft. Ord, Calif., ousted Crossville, Tenn., 7-2, and also advanced into the fourth round. Airmen Blast Chinese Supply Area SEOUL, Korea (UP) Japan- based Superforts blasted a "ripe 1 Communist supply area near Anju deep in northwest Korea last night nnd early today in E five-hour assault that cost the Reds another huge supply base. Twelve B-29's littered a 40-acrc area with S&O-pound bombs tha sent huge columns of smoke pour ing into the sky and caused nu merous secondary blasts from ex plodying ammunition piles. It was the first raid on the sup ply area, located near Anju on the Chongchon river just northeast o Smanju. High-flying United Na lions' reconnaissance planes ha watched the Reds build it up, thcr advised it was "ripe" fur attack Crews reported "excellent" re suits from their runs over th four setbacks, couldn't lose many this year even if he that tried. Mr. and Mrs. Emond White and children, Cherry, Emond, Jr., and Edgar Watson have returned to their home in Korrnct, Texas after a visit with his parents. Mr und Mrs. Watson White, Jr. Captain and Mrs, Henry Hen- nun of Omaha. Neb., have been tho house guests of Mrs. Hcit- mun'a parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gcor 80 Green. Court Docket onrv oooKrr Amos Scrofglns, Miller Hubbnrc Drunkenness, Forfeited $10 cas bend, Ray Joe Hunt, drunkenness. For feitoa $7 cash bond and served day* in jail. Calvin McPherson, drunkenness Plea guilty fined >10. Ed Hlghtowcr, Willie Walker. gaining. Forfeited $10 cash bond. Mae Franklo Nelson, aggravated assault, Forfeited $13 cash bond. Johnny Aaron, no city car license Forfeited |S cash bond. Kalip Hall Jr. no chauffeur's license. Forfeited $3 cash bond, Neal Sanders, running stop sign. Forfeited $5 cash bond. Johnny Aaron, running red light. Forfeited *3 oaah bond. Jfatet Oarksdalc. improper lignta oh car. Forfeited W cash bottom Jamo* 3arksdale, driving vehicle with, excessive load, yHdth. Forfeit V$K>, cash Miss Fay Loomls and Miss Mary Margaret Ledbottcr motored to Nashville, Tenn., and were accompanied homo by Miss Mildred Loomls who has been attending: Hcnool at Pcabody College thU summer. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Franks have returned from several days visit in Memphis, Tenn. , . Rrtd, S,,Helm», passing another vehicle tn intersection. Forfeited W «a«h bond. , Viola Simpson, possessing In tost- c»Ung UijuQt, Tried, fined $100, No- Uc« of appeal, tUed at #30. Johnny PhUllpt, drunk while drlv- tog ForfpitwJ M* cash bond and c*« day te iiUf 7 W. Powell; Hwrdous driving. ttftd HO ca»h bond. tp H«U. recklesa drlvmj. For. IcUod IW c.sh bond. tollowiag fortoltcd »» cash on l charg* of overload; QtMO, W^n. P. Oeoimirc. BUI Wl||lnt. H. C. Powell, Dale ForttouT R W «arl driving. Pl«* vtty, fUMKi |» aad on* day * teant bill. Mrs. Tom Bcmis and Miss Ethel Bcmis huvu returned from Pine Bluff where Miss Bcmis served aa bridesmaid in the Tatum-Town- »uu wedding on Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Billy Wilson and daughter who have been the guest* of Mr. and Mrs. Fay Pittman, have returned to their home in Pusendcna, Texas. George Howard Huynio bus re turned homo after spending the summer in Chandler, Ariz. Miss Patsy Walker, who has been visiting her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. McGuiro, has returned to her home in Nashville. Tout. 2-Gun Texas Sheriff Wins Congress Seat Dallas, Tex. (UP) — T. W. (Buckshot) Lane, the two-gun Texas sheriff who traded his horse- tor an airplane, claimed victory in the Ninth District Congressional runoff primary race today, but his opponent waited for the last round. The latest Texas election bureau tabulations gave incumbent Clark W. Thompson a 165-vote lead in returns from Saturday's Democratic runoff primary. But Lane said ho had later figures giving him a four-vote lead. "When the votes are counted a tho forks of the creeks, I will be the winner." Lane said. The returns, from all 15 coun ties In the district, including eiglv complete, give Thompson 29,121 votes and Lane 28,962. Lane's fig uics gave himself 29,323 and Thompson 20,319. "The various figures I have seen are so in conflict that I don't knov what to believe," Thompson sale at his home in Galveston. "It wil undoubtedly be close. I will wait for tho final returns." Seventeen ot Texas' 22 congressmen either hud no opponent or won by u clear majority in the first primary. Another, former Rep. Martin Dies of Jasper, was so far ahead tor congrcssman-at-largc in the- first primary that his opponent withdrew. That left only four congressional luces on the runoff ballot, together with one district race tor judge of the Civil Court of Appeals and one statewide Supreme Court race. In the third district congressional race, Brady Gentry of Tyler beat R. L. Whitehead by a four-to- one margin. Returns from all 11 countires in the district, eight complete, gave Gentry 31.855; Whitehead 7,869. Jack B. Brooks ot Beaumont had 28,013 votes in the second District to 28.444 for Joe E. Tonahill ot Jasper, with returns from all 11 counties, t<ight complete. target. Weather hampered ground war ore. F i'g h t e r-bombcrs wer grounded nearly all day yesterday Allied carriers were unable t tiunch heir planes. Chinese raiders moving up to th U.N. lines in spite of a drenchin rain probed lightly at Bunker Hi on the Western front shortly be lore midnight. The enemy group of about 40 men was beaten off by ;he defenders in a 15-minule clash. Raffensberger Leader in Earned Runs NEW YORK l* — Lefty Ken Bat- cnsberser of the Cincinnati Reds, who turned In a six-hit shutout gainst the New York Giants last ignt, has taken over as the Na ional League's earned run leader. Averages compiled by The As- ociated Press through yesterday's lames disclose that the 35-year-old Raffensberger has allowed 58 earned runs In 208 innings for a 2.51 mark. The veteran Rcdlcg uirlcr has a 14-11 record. In the American League, Phlla- lelphia's Bobby Shantz. with 45 •arned tallies In 229 frames, holds he top spot with a 1.81 average. The brilliant southpaw, seeking to apture pitching's triple crown, has von 22 and dropped only four for he fourth-place Athletics. Karl Drews and Robin Roberts, pair of Philadelphia righthand- s. follow close behind Raffens- jcrger in the National League. 3rcws, who boasts five shutouts; has permitted 48 earned runs in 71 innings, for a 2.53 slate while Roberts, the N. L.'s only 20-gamc winner, is third at 2.58. Robin's ccord shows 71 earned runs in 250 innings. Allie Reynolds, the early season ERA leader in the American Lea- !iic, still has a chance to over- ake Shantz. The ' 34-year-old New York Yankee righthander, with 47 earned runs in 193 frames, is run- ncrup with a 2.19 average. Cleveland's Mike Garcia holds down third place at 2.35. The durable righty, who shows a 16-8 record, has given up 60 earned runs in 229 innings. The Negro Community •y H«ltn Turntr >h6M 74474 A! Or fcHftt Ittms to MIM T«rn«r| •I Hleke Funeral Horn* lilyScrapbog •r HAL BOYLE Associated Press Writer Visitor Feted Mrs. Neva Carmlchael enton talned Mrs. Lense Shepherd of Angeles, Calif., with a 9 o'clocf breakfast, Monday, August 25. The table was beautifully dccc ated with an imported cut wor| cloth and a center piece of apjj blossoms. Breakfast was served to Mrd Hazel Cox, Mrs. Dora Kern, Mrd Fannie Buchanan, Mrs. Gladyl Davis, Mrs. Mary Telllngton BrowJ Mrs. Edna Conway and Mrs. Sper man. S3D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 270 The Golden Five of Haynesville , YORK, — "Do you re nemb*r in* Paris when—" That is a phrase that crops up flcn among veterans attending the nericnn Legion convention here Gay Paree ?The very mention [of her name brings a glint to the [eyes ot every men that new her 'in wartime. For Paris was the silver foxhole of two world wars the greatest leave city in history. She had a bit of happiness for very visitor in uniform. "I was there on a pass in 1918," says the grey-haired veteran with a paunch. "I sat down at a table at a sidewalk cafe, and this girl came fcver to talk to me, and— honest to God— her name really ^ was Charmaine, and—" \ Johnny Robert Hollis, 21, Tex"You think Charmaine was] arkana, was killed and four other something," breaks in the younger youths escaped serious injury Star *,4" ARKANSAS* Partly Mftermon, tonight, WedfWldfaJl a Important temperature 6h»nf«sW< 4 Temperatures High 93 Low 84 tw. J*i. mr 1*H HOFI, ARKANSAS, WIDNISDAY, AUGUST 27,1952 PRICE 5c- Texarkana Yeulh Killed NearMcNab La., will stage a program at Nevfl vet. "You oughta seen her daughter Bethel Baptist church ScptembeB in 1945. It must have been her 7, at 2 p.m. The public is invited! shortly after noon yesterday when i a pickup truck went out of con- > There will be a weiner roast a New Bethel Baptist church '4 daughter, because I met her at a trol on a curve, two miles north jttdewalk cafe, too. She was like a j o f McNab on Highway 55, and double martini in skirts, and—" -LU-I-J <mn t —i —«i... „„ And others pitch in, and the lie- miles East of Hope, Friday nlghl swapping goes on for hours. Every * b • her Sports Mirror In England a station wagon is called an "estate car." By The Associated Press AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Milwaukee 7 Indianapolis 6. Louisville 4 Kansas City 0. Columbus 4 St. Paul 3. Minneapolis 4-12 Charleston 0-3. PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE San Diego at Seattle, ppd rain Only game scheduled SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Nashville 1 Little Rock 0 Chattanooga 8 Memphis 5 Mobile 5 Atlanta 2 New Orleans 6 Birmingham 3 TEXAS LEAGUE Tulsa 2 Dallas 1 San Antonio 5 Houston 3 •Shreveport 4 Beaumont 1 Oklahoma City 11 Fort Worth WESTERN LEAGUE Lincoln 5 Denver 2 Colorado Springs 1 Omaha 0 Pueblo 6 Sioux City 5 Des Moines 4 Wichita 3 The average American drink about a half gallon of water each day. August 29. Mr. and Mrs. John Colemanl Mrs. Joseph Coleman, Mrs: Col[ umbus Coleman and James Chart cs and Mr. and Mrs. HcrmaJ Scott motored to Hot 'Springs' "Fi-i day. ' . ui nuin; *..». au...y. .. -j- nicie SKIUUCU. nay vjenu ougBuit, feel that way, too. But the first riding ^ lhe back with Hollis, was e I saw Paris she was no lovely tnrown c i ear . * 4vt r\ ci i rt-i mnr flflflf. Shi* WHS ' T^__I ._ _ r »i !„.._!_ ^*i V... The Joint Revival of Oak Grovl and Mt. Moriah Baptist churchel started with services Sunday nightT A good crowd turned out ;for thij service. The Rev. W. M, Andcr son of Malvern delivered a stronJ message, his subject "Hang Oul Your Sign." the Rev. E. N. Glovel will preach Wednesday night. Th| public is cordially invited. Cpl. and Mrs.' Freeman A. Wh and sons, Freeman Jr., / and Ronald of Columbus, Ga. hav| been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Franklin in McNab and Mr. i Mrs. Ed White in Ozan. soldier is sure he saw Paris at her peak,- and the things that happened to him never happen to anybody else in quite the same_way time _ _. lady in a summer fiock. She was a fierce fighting lass, with her ;own torn from one shoulder, a slung over, the other, and her hair streaming defiantly in the wind. It was the day the Allied liberators marched into Paris— eight years ago this week. For days the underground French patroits had been building the barricades at night and fighting running gun battles in the streets with a panicky German garrison. The Nazis began to fire indls ncrlmtnately. . . .they pulled a half 'dozen Frenchmen into a courtyard, tried them and shot them on the spot. . .the rioting only spread , a home-made bomb— a bottle of gasoline— was tossed into a pass- skidded some 290 feet, partly on its side, before halting in an upright position. Investigating officers said Hoi- j lis, riding in the back erf the truck was crushed when the vehicle skidded. Ray Gene Suggett. thrown clear. Driver of the truck, owned by the Hartshorn Tile Co., of Texarkana, was Thomas Taylor. Riding with him in the cab were George Hartshorn, co-owner of the tile firm, and Jimmy Ferrell. The men, all employed by the company, were returning to a job at Grassy Lake after eating lunch at McNab. Officers Guy Downing and Clifford Hughes investigated the ac- •cident and a complete investigation was made this morning be- I'ore Coroner R. V. Herndon, Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Royce Weisenberger, Deputy Sheriff Allen Shipp, state officers and the youths involved. The investigation resulted in two of the youths being charged with SHOOTS DOWN B-17 — Col. Arthur R. Detoolt, Columbus, Ohio, pilot of an advanced type radar controlled jet fighter which accidentally shot down a B-17 radio directed plane over the Gulf of Mexito said, "I- don't know how it happened; | just can't believe I hit the wrong plans." Two airmen of the eight man crew of the B-17 have be«n picked up by a Navy Inesweeper and the search is continuing in the rainswept Gulf for the remaining six. — NEA Telephoto. ' Many of the Nation's Top Entertainers to Play at Third District Stock Show Plans arc shaping fast! for the annual Third District Livestock Show here September 22-27 and this 17-cotlnty district has In store some of the county's top entertainment. Main attraction opening night will be a musical revue that will feature Clyde (Sugar Blues) McCoy and his orchestra. Other entertainers include Candy Candlno. radio and movie star who for the past three years has been on Jimmy Durante's radio show. A musical comedy adagio team, Hudson and Sharae, promises the best in entertainment along with comedian Phil Maraquin. Another star attraction i revue will be Fred Lowry, wide- Big Shells ' ^ ^^ Harmless, Small One Hot Capt. Stovnll nnd Sgt. Cooper ot the, Cnmp Chatfnc dcmollslon (com OR!)in issued warnings to locul residents today to lonvo shells alone when found In tho Proving Ground urea. The two men, here at , the request of Prosecuting Attorney ._ I Roycc Weisenberger to look at some shells discovered on un SPG Legion Demands Quid Dismissal of Secretai of State Dean Acheson Mr. Henry Thomas Kern of Hugl Okla., who has made his hom| with his son, J. H. Kern, is ill a Little Rock .Hospital. A birthday dinner was given a| the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. Muldrew, Berry St. honoring theTl father, W. M. Muldrew of Prescotl Those present were Mrs. Marl Searls of Hope, Sam, James anj Elsia Leaks of Emmet; 19 grand children of Little Rock and Er met; Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Davis Hope, Sylvester Lawson, Johnnil Reed of Cleveland, Ohio, HaywooJ and W. D.'McFadden of Hope anij Mrs. Gladys Brooks and son Emmet. " . . . , j *v,_ ui uic yuuiiis uemg UMUIKCU wii.ii ing Nazi troop truck and he kless drivin lth h to enemy soldiers rolled off onto the municip *i court tor Sept. pavement and died in flaming £ * screaming agony. French cheer, ^ ^^ ^.^ ^ ^^ and Jimmy Ferrell who, according to the probers, was operating the gas feed. r iac ^U b v . ELSIE MACK _ Jr rophleM. 1952. by El tit M»tk. nit-rthuud by Kimr Fetlurw grmiiott. / echoed from nearby windows. A great Allied task force was dispatched by Gen. Omar N. Bradlley. It was spearheaded by a French armored division so that Frenchmen could have the honor of liberating Ijheir own capital. But the Gallic tanks lumbered slowly. Every few hundred yards they stopped to be garlanded with flowers, and the tankmen crawled out to get a kiss and a bottle of wine from the suburban Char maines. Finally, the French general was bluntly told to fight his way on into the city or . the American fourth Infantry Division would march in ahead of him. That gol him moving. On the morning ol Aug. 25 the French tanks and American doughboys engulfed Paris like a resistless tide. German resistance crumblec U. S. Casualties in Korea Now Total! 16.252 WASHINGTON, (UP) — Amcr lean battle casualties in Korea Striking Bus Drivers Picket Firm's Garage TEXARKANA, Striking ly acclalme^ blind whistler .who was discovered by Horace Hcldt, nnd the Molly O'Day dancing debs, a chorus that features Pattic DC Tarre. The second night is as good as lhc first and includes: Clyde McCoy's orchestra; Jimmy Dickens and his Country Boys band, of Grand Ole Opry fame, along with singer Okie Jones and the famous hillbilly comedian, the Duke of Paducah, whose NBC program is heard every Saturday night at 9:30. .. . Stables famous rodeo of Keosauqua, Iowa will give five performances, including a matinee Saturday, the final day of the show. The rodeo has 100 cowboys, cow- girLs and clowns and over 200 head of stock. Each night of the rodeo the Cur tis Candy Company's famous trained ponies will perform. The highly 4 i i un •>.:•> „„ in'oron'on"^! talented ponies will be housed in a now total 116.252. an increase 01 *~ . . . , , t , now lAJuai i.u,<..<<., u. | j ar g c tent on tnc ,-nJdway and will exhibit free throughout the day and night: Another feature midway attraction will be the Arkansas Game and Fish Commission's huge wilt life exhibit. The 140 foot tent is crammed with various wildlife ex hibits and will be open at all times farm, found the shells were not "hot." They were 155 mm. But on going by the farmer's house they found^ his children had a small 37-mni shell which they played with frequently. They thought it was safe because the nose was broken off. It just so happens that the detonator in this type of shell Is In the base and not in tho nose. The shell wits set off this morning at B gun emplacement barricade in the Proving 'Ground. The men warned residents not :o touch any kind of shell, sim- 3\y mark where It's located and lotify the sheriff. As soon as possible, a crew will come by and remove it. day. The casualties Include those quickly, but the city was loud Miss Caroline Hays has had as her guest. Bobby Arnutt of Howell, Ark. Mr. an<) Mrs. Rufus Stovall of South Bend. Indiana, announce the arrival of a daughter, Georgia Qttt, on August 13. Mr. and Mrs. George Cunningham of Prescott ar« the maternal grandparents,, and Mr. and Mrs. Tracy Stovall are the paternal grandparents. Judgment tor pltlnUtt by default The Toigery Shop vs. George Frlcrson. Ella Frlerson. Action <* for t>5- Judgment tor plain tit* by dalauit. , .-Unas, ST., y Stop v*. Leroy Witt* WUUams. Jr. Action on account tor ftt, (w Agointt Imfcitrio! Utt of Atom intff y Distiict Attorney John Dowdy of Athens led Jim Norton of Noc- ttgdochcs 19,879 to 14,181 in the stivimth district, with returns front all 13 countires, five complete. Frank Culver of Fort Worth had a narrow lead in the statewide race for place one on the State Supreme Court. Returns from 238 of Texas' 354 countires, with 147 complete, gave Culver 307,821 to SOO.TSti fur Spurgeon Bell ot Houston. In the District 7 (AmariUo) civil appeals judge race, returns from 45 of 46 counlires, including 27 complete, gave Ernest Northcutt, KTNOPSIS Beautiful, calculating Evo Raymond Rpcmed always to get what she wuntcd. Now It was a New York divorce and a larRe money settlement from her husband. CHAPTER TWO AN HOUR after she got her check, in a hotel bedroom that was a confusion of packing, Eve lay across the bed propped on her elbows. She snapped an elastic band from a tube of newspaper clippings, smoothed them out and began going through them one by one. There was a picture of a grave- eyed girl with fair pigtails, and the paragraph beneath it read: Nance Ireland, in her freshman year at Thuratonia High School, has been announced the winner of the Craig Brisson medal in art. The Judges, in awarding Miss Ireland tho prize, predict a brilliant future for the young artist. Eve put it aside. It curled back into a tight cylinder as she picked up the next clipping. This was a husky young man in football sweater and helmet, taking a forward pass. Jeremy Ireland, the words read, star «f yesterday's intercollegiate game. It, too, snapped back into a tube as Eve discarded it. She picked up tho next, flattened it It was Nanco Ireland again, the braids now twisted into coils over her ears and held with ribbons. Thurstonia's loveliest debutante ... Another clipping announced tho engagement of Miss Nance Ireland to Doctor Jeremy Ireland. At that one, and the final one—a picture of a middle-aged man captioned by the query, Will Sam run for mayor. next year?—Eve stared the long- eat, speculation deepening the frown that brought her brows darkly down over her eyes. Then, amoothlng them all into tha original tube held by tho rubber band, she dropped them into one of the half-packed bags on the floor, and went to th« telephone. "I want ft train reservation." she said to the desk clerk, "for Thurs- tonia," She spelled it out for him. "The reservation." ahe added, "is to be in the name of Miss Eve former Potter county judge, *l,-i R . „ - vote, aud JM 8. Moss of Post ^^^ R.^^She smiled. Eve Romley, she thought, amused again at recollection ot thft lawyer's disapproval. lie might have been interested to know there WM * name that almost, had been legally hers. It... She stopped wailing, jumped up quickly and vent into the bedroom t» «*uflM feer packing. * * * mic enetgy to generate industrial Tab-ring, an Austrian scientist, contended that world uranium sup- njjes are far too scarce to b# used Hans 'JWr.jtpr P° wer whu « «*>«* reserves of cup of breakfast coffee, etood at the window as the two cars backed out of the garage. The first, 'a prewar sedan, came out with squeakb and rattles that had every garage- man tn town baffled. But flam Ireland had been saying for yean, "All bark, no bite. Motor runs like a song." The second waa a new convertible with the top down. Nance murmured, "It really la a little undignified for a -doctor to drive an open car, don't you think, Mother 7" "I think it's sensible, this weather," Eleanor Ireland said from the breakfast table. "Jeremy likes the wind in his face." The older woman hid a smile at the funny, half -shy, tender note that came into Nance's voice when she said Jeremy. She thought contentedly, I wanted it like this. Sam, too. Now we can stay a family. Or is that selfish? Am I one of those dreadful women who considers no girl good enough for her son, who'd pick flaws in any man her daughter married? My daughter, she thought, tea, from the day she came to us, Nance has been our daughter. It'a dUBcult to remember, now, a time when ahe wasn't ours. Nance came over to the table and poured herself another cup of coffee. "My third," ahe coafeaaed. "It'a all those pickled herring* last night Tm always thinty M the desert in the morning, but I can't resist them. It was » lovely shower, Mother. Potato mashers, egg beaters, flour ajftera, and a miraculous gadget that does everything for a vegetable bu( cook it I" She stopped smiling. "You were miles away, •> moment said gravely. ahe 'No, miles," said Eleanor. "Years," "Fourteen — no, flftsen Nance said. The 4»y you to the Home and took m* with you to be Jeremy's sister." "And our daughter," said. "Why me I wonder? J w*s a scrawny little urchin, wasa't I?" -Maybe that's why." It W*s»% actually, but the true ra»son brought a surge ot unwetMDM comparisons. Nance was smiling tffin. n*ye seen you say no te » p«dif "' Siamese, and then pick up j mangy, half-starved alley its aad bring it home, and love i*," "The metaphor isn't aj*,* nor said indignantly. "I voa't you talk of yourself te ttw breath as an alley eat!" -Mother wont carefully, it tha ewqrday. — with singing bullets. Every French„-.... „_ , .. . man seemed to have seized his Mind! Who lay awake nights! grandfather's horse .pistol or rifle tf%i tt M *AVI • 4 *- 9 T A1 ^ 9 *m L i - • C3 ... .. .... hoping for it? I did, and _ We're glad, Nance. Jeremy lucky." "You're not—afraid ?« 'Jeremy's children win be mine,I .place was safe. and begun firing it wildly at every ' qne he suspected, including pro- .bably his landlord. Mortar chips .fell throughout the city, and no too. 1 'Now, Nance," Eleanor said I »|y t "you;re not getting into »I dither over heredity, are you?" ''Not really. But your grand* children—" 'All we. ever knew of your parents," Bleanor said slowly, "wi that they were healthy in . A line of sweating German prisoners was marched through a taunting mob, and one Frenchman stepped up and smashed a German in the mouth and called him "Pig" The blood ran-from the German's mouth, and I will.never forget the hate and fear in his eyes. A disciplined soldiers always hates and 3%f arjts «:, 5.pp lra . pto w ,Jg| jr£ h ^£r!L w £*ES! but on the streets the crowds .and there was cham- Nance." "TJhank you." The girl's voiea WM not quite steady. "Jeremy I said I was silly to worry about it. I guess I wanted to hear you say it" "Well, now, let's both forget it, shall we? I have to go to thrf dressmaker's this morning. Mor« drivers of the Texarkana Bus company today picketed the firms office and garage. Meanwhile, Ed Mitchell, president of the company, hired- bus drivers to replace the' striking members of AFL Amalgamated Street, Electric Railway and Motor Coaches Employes Union. Mitchell said that as soon as he nircd 12 drivers he would attempt to resume operating the buses. He said he expects to have the buses in operation "sometime this week." Four drivers were hired yesterday, Mitchell said. M. J. Smit, secretary of the union's.local, said picket lines are established because the company was hiring non-union drivers. He added that the union hoped further applicants would not cross the picket lines. Mitchell said he did not believe the pickets would slow up applicants. He added that' police protection would be requested it trouble occurred. Ned Stewart, attorney for the company, said yesterday that: "If we felt there was any possibility whose next of kin were notified through last Friday. They do not include all casualties since it takes one to three weeks to notify next of kin. i The total since the beginning of the Korean war includes 20,411 deaths, .83,390 wounded, 9,453 miss ing, 1,611 captured, and 1,387 previously missing. but returned to military servifie. The deaths include those who died of wounds and who were found dead after being reported missing as .well as those killed in action. Breakdown by services: ARMY — 93,165 casualties—16 997 deaths, 64,923 wounded, 8,316 missing, 1,607 captured, 1,322 pre viously missing but returned to service. _ 1518 casualties — 8324 free to the public. The show has been exhibited for the last severa years only at the State Lives'toc! show. members of the Arkansas Farmers Association here yesterday that htese obligations arc: 1. Social—"To preserve the right of people to seek security order and,opportunity;" 2. Intellectual — "To search danced. pagne. . .and flowers. everywhere and kisses "Any guy that didn't get kissed today," said one soldier, ehibitionist" "is an Ah, Paris, Paris! No one who fittings for me than u I were th* I missed ner on th !, day she d j a bride! Now « I had » figure l3w * ' * '—— «•-- >— yours-r" She sighed. "You'd never guess that when I was married Sam could span my waist with his hands, would you? I really should diet," "No, don't You're Just right MI you are." Eleanor laughed. "Oh, welLMis* Kinkley is » genius at camouflsg. ing bulges. She's been my dow»q fall. If I didn't put so much feitji the wine of freedom ever knew Paris at her peak. Trucks Collide, Drivers Escape; One Charged^ Two trucks collided just cast oi on Highway 67 yesterdas of reaching a -satisfactory ment with the union we to cop« with lea* lamb chop* carrot Juice, t expect . . , We'y» finished, HattU," she said, »ett(af up frow the table M » trim, gray. hair«4 woman «une into th« breakfast room. " Are , Nanca?" Nanca nodded. "Rolph tafe. ywUrday from New The publisttinf date for H U beta* pushed forward. They want the UJuatjiUons from ma by the end ot tt» month." "Impossible, dear." Eleanor brushed aside publishers, and coj)» tracts. "With ajl the trousseau tea* and bridal showers and everything! Doesn't Rolpb. know you'r« belur ^^ ~Wb*fs ft _ to Ralph, compared getting the illustrations dons ttp» tor JU* newest juvenile!" "Nothing is M important rl's weddiag day. TeU him •t already h»ve- It's like N»PC» demolished. State Policeman is Ward said today. A Graydon Anthony log truck driven by Arthur Pickens was forced off the road when sideswiped by an empty cattle truck driven by Jess Northcutt of Tex. arkana. Ward said. The officer indicated the cattle 'truck was attempting to pass the log truck but failed to get completely around and sideswiped it. forcing the log truck down a 10- foot embankment. Nobody was hurt, but the log truck was prac- agrce- would make'no efforts to employ replacements. But as the situation now stands there is no possibility of reaching any ageement." City councils of the Texas-Arkansas border towns met last night and the Texarkana, Tex., Council said it received several citizen's complaints as a result of the strike The Council recommended that its attorney, Norman Russell, ask the company to obtain liability insurance at once to comply with the franchise. ' It was reported that the striking drivers would protest operation oi buses on the ground that the company does not carry liability insurance. Mayor B. R. McCarley of Te egal right to step into the strike unless the company asks for a fare increase. Stewart has said previously tha the compajiy would not ask eithei of the councils, for another fare ticaUy demolished. Notthcutt was reckless driving. charged with Increase. The company once ottered th striking workers a 5-cent hourly wage increase, but the union rejected the offer. The union asked for a 25-cent hcur increase at the beginning of the strike, Aug. 10. The company has said it cannot afford a wage boost. Caldwell Lists Obligations of School LITTLE ROCK, (fll — The new president of the University of Ar-j kansas says there are three obligations which a .school must ful- . . fill if it is to be a "people's uni- deaths, 1,129 wounded, 61-missing vers i ty ." none captured, four previously] Dr. John Tyler Caldwell told 400 missing but returned to service. Marine Corps—20,326 casualties —2,645 deaths, 17,299 wounded, 362 missing, none captured, 20 pr.e viously missing but returned to service. Air Force—1,243 casualties—445 deaths, 19 wounded, 714 missing, four Captured, 41 previously missing but returned to-service. Film Version oi Uncle Tom's Cabin Comes to Rialto "Uncle Tom's Cabin" will never be forgotten. The film version of Harriet Beecher Stowe's Immortal story, "Uncle Tom's Cabin" plays today and Thursday at the Rialto theater. The old original great classic, surpassed in printing only by the Bible, is now enhanced with sound track of dialogue commentary and spiritual music sung by The Jubilee Shouters, a full Negro •choir. This is the' story that precipitated the Civil Wa^ and every scene is authenic with realism. A few of the most soul- stirring scenes are: Eliza cross* ing the river of ice, with blood hounds in pursuit; the death o Little Eva; the transformation as Uncle Tom saw it and "The Lord's Prayer" sung in all Us beauty The film shows beautiful southern plantations before the Civil War actual slave auctions; and a boa race between the Robert E. Le and the Natchez. Truly the great est human intesest motion pic ture ever filmed, it shows how families were torn apart by th slavery. The picture is a grejjt milestone in history and will not be forgotten by those who see it. Foreign Policy IsSucidal, Dulles Says BUFFALO, N. Y. — Ufl— John Foster (Dulles rapped American foreign policy today as, "suicidal" and proposed a plan to disintegrate "the empire of Soviet com' munism" from within. The Republican foreign policy noviser delivered his sharp attack in an address prepared for delivery before the American Political Sc: ence Association. , He called upon, the.,VnUcd States, to pay more attention to the peoples and problems of Asia, Africa and South America and to aban- Stevenson Asks Help of Legion, Lashes McCarthy NEW YORK, (UP) — Gov. Adlnl K. Stevenson asked the American Legion today to help protect the nation from communism ' without burning "down the born to kill the rats," In a blunt speech prepared for delivery a tthe Legion's national convention In Madlso Squnrc Garden, the Democratic prcslden tlal nominee gave his own definition of patriotism us "loyo of this republic," and "not. hatred of Hits sla." He complained that "patriotism" sometimes has been used "«« n club to attack other Americans" nnd the "patriotic cloak of antl communism" to undermine the Bill of Rights. Stevenson's "non-p o 1 1 1 i c a 1' speech clearly was Intended us an attack on the methods of men like Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy (RWIs) in their efforts to expose Communists. McCarthy has enjoyed wide spread support among Legion members and has received ex prcsslons of endorsement and praise from several state conventions of the American Legion. Stevenson referred to the attacks on the '"loyalty and motives" of New Leaders i' ** t •t ••' 11 •" 'l ; -^i-* Badly Needed, Group CONFE88ES-R»y E. Farmer, 20-year-old "sal«im«n" who was firdd by Brink's Inc., two years age ' OP allegedly asso- clatlna with members of a teenage group called the "pimple- faced gang," has confessed to the robbery of one of the company's armored trucks of $66,000 In Washington, D. C. After night-long questioning, Farmer led officers to the spot In the woods near an amusement park where he had hidden the money In a canvas bag, — NBA Telephoto. your yftitfBifr t9 cntiel H%tti*, iBLsy I ^fWW 1 ** 11 * .» in QM juat » n MORE CASUALTIES WASHINGTON I* — The petense Department today identified 7} casualties of the Korean War. The new list (No. 637) included 11 killed, 52 wounded, four acci deotally injured, ao4 five missing In action. F Since the first conveyor belts 'were put in operation in under* Around coal mines in 1938 more 'than 1,000 miles of belting have installed. Husband of Former County Woman Dies Charles Wagner, 39, died at his home in Knoxville. Tenn., today. He was the,husband of the former Klqvia Boyce of Spring Hill. Death was attributed to polio which he contacted while visiting here and in Louisiana. He is survived by bis widow and three children. honestly for true answers to every question. . .;" 3. Spiritual — "To love our fe!- ow man." Caldwell told the Association, argest farmer co-operative In Arkansas, that the American people are'making a renewed search for security, order and opportunity. That drive, he said, is one of 0 new conditions that are control- ing factors in the world today. Dr. Caldwell stressed that "we've :ot to do our own thinking" in today's changing world. "And fur- .her, we've got an obligation to think things straight through—not to be fooled by labels." All officers of the co-op were re elected in the closing session of the 1-day convention. The Board of Directors voted to pay a 0 per cerit dividend on the |U1,3&U in preferred stock. don as u failure its program of "containing" communism. "The empire of Soviet commu nism can be disintegrated 1/om within," Dulles said, adding: "Already It Is over-extended, covering 800 million people of what were recently 19 different indepen dent nations. The structure could be cracked by passive resistance, slowdowns and non-cooperation. "That would happen If our nation would today exert the same type of influence in the world that we exerted during the first century of the republic. At that time we symbolized freedom, pnd we gave moral and sometimes material sup port to those elsewhere who sought liberty." The only alternative way to stop Soviet communism, he said, was by a "frightful head-on collision." He said the Soviets traditionally believed the , "road to victory in the West" lay through Asia, particularly China, and that non-West trn and nonwhite peoples could not be treated as "second-class ex pendables" if the West wanted to survive in a free world. The chief architect of the Japa nese Peace Treaty said present foreign policy involved "race discrimination on a global scale" by concentrating on the defense of predominantly white Western Europe, "That is a wrong policy and, In the face of the Soviet program of encirclement, it is a suicidal poll Gen. Gcorgel Marshall, wartime chief of stoft, as u "shocking example" of attacks on public scrv- ants. "There arc men among us who use 'patriotism' as a club for at tacking other Americans," Stevenson sold. "Unhappily, we tlnd some lrjgA, in.,,AmpVlcan"'"lIf<! today o which wo cannot be proud," the eovvrnor said. "Consider the groups who seek to identify the special interests o the general .welfare," ho siild. "I find it sobering" to think that their pressures might one day be focused on me," ho said, "And I should toll you now," he warned, "as I would tell ull other organized groups, that I intend to resist pressures from veterans, too, if I think their demands ore ox cesslvq or In conflict with the public interest, which must always be Continued on Page Two Records to Be Reviewed of 28 in Hempstead A total of 28 Air Force rosi officer!, and airmen listing Homp-l Legion"and' „„. ,,, stead •county.-M their nprmaMnt vo ntlon b y Chairman Aw address have been asked to report U^ EdlhteurB * Tex *fe c •"" > • «. tt*A A**Wnnan« A. It* IPnVnn 15 rtonrufrW^LEwPAv^Ai?.. S.t - i-Wj,.., NEW YOHK, (ffl — Thfr fr , can Legion •convention today ^ cd n resolution domanding ,tf mlsanl ot Secretary'Af State Acheson and "those |lft hlf ment found wanting ,ln the activation ot their duty-to country." * , *" f Adopted ovorwhelmInil; volca vote, tho resolution that thu Stuto Department, "new and stalwart load asserted "our patlonca I cd. Wo demand immediate tlon to thin all Important ( i We ncccpt nothing loss." ,. Last year in (Miami tho adopted a resolution rogar Stole Department. It cauet Immediate removal of the; corps ot lenders whoso eVi (ion hiiH reflected incom: Indecision and defeatism,*' It mado B similar ltn 1050 conontlon in Los , The resolution asked thot'thos in the departmont "found watltlng 1 should bo replaced by '.'now ,_ f . era—men who havo the re*pac^ the people •— men who have quoHtloned coijiago , a*nd "jfttiir^r afraid of tho jipastolo' regults/i action." •' ->V The convenllon'H action wa)i' en shortly buforo. Oov, . Adia I'nHon, tho D6mbor»ip ^pros' candidate, wns to a'd.drosa glon. ' '^/ v -' ' Truce Talkers Meet, Quickly Call Recess PANMUNJOM, Korea (UP) — Truce negotiations were recessed today for tho fifth 'consecutive week after the CommunUts demanded that the United Nations stop "persecuting" and "slaughtering" prisoners of war. The Reds opened a 33-rnlnuto truce session by handing the U.N a statement demanding a "re- merous slaughters of prisoners in gponsible accounting for the numerous slaughters of prisoners in the post." As North Korean Qen. Nam U was handing oer the statement, the U.N. disclosed that four Com Air their old military records up to date. Col. Ewlng W. Klnkead, project officer for the inventory, said that the project is not in any' way associated with u recall to active duty ? but merely u manpower inventory to give tho Air Force and its reservists complete knowledge of how each person fits into tho program. • / Tho Little Rock Inventory covers 43 counties and 1000 rcHorvists in Central Arkansas. A special 10- man team from tho Fourteenth Air Force began personally interviewing the reservists on August 18. The inventory will continue until the latter part ot September. Tho following are names ot air reservists listed by Air Force records us permanent residents of Hempstcaci County, Hope A-2c Alexander Cuplo, B-Sgt< J. D. Allen, A-lc Woodrow II. Baker, Capt. James T. Bowden Jr., M- Sgt. Syvclle A. Burke, Capt. John W. Cleary, 2nd Lt. Fred O. Ellis, Maj. William L. Hobbs, 1st LI. tary of state, applauap roso throughout-the audit! The roport dolling wlM offalrK charactcrlzdft - tho Nations aa "Ineffective « slrument for world pe,acc," l Earlier, the Legion urged T' prisonmunt tor persons ca third time Illegally poBesslnj peddling narcotics, ,^ * *'"& Tho resolUtloh?V-'""- "- Trucl 2nd Lt. Edward cy." he said. "It must be chang-1 munlst prisoners w^re killed and ed." Hope Soldier Takes Part in Dangerous, Unusual Patrol With 5th Infantry in Korea WITH THE 88th INFANTRY «DIV. IN KOREA — A dangerous unusual four-man patrol in Company 1 of the 5th Infantry Regi Conned Fruit Prices Moy Stay in Sight WASHINGTON Agricul The bagpipe was popular with troubadors of the Middle Ages. ture Department predicted today that retail prices of canned fruits will be no higher dr4ng the late summer and fall than a year ago despite prospects of a smaller production. It is possible the agency said, that prices may be a little tower than a year ago. The department's statement said the existence of canned fruits from last year will offset the effect of smaller prpductlpfl this year on ment in Korea recently bagged valuable intelligence Information and three enemy casualties. Tl>e patrol included: M-Sgt. Richard I. Batcheior, son of Mr. and 'Mrs. A- M- Bachelor, Rt. 1, Aberdeen, N. Pfc. Lamoyne O. Parker, 8617 Columbia Ave. Salt Lake City, Utah. Cpl. Paul W. Plumraer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Plummer, 3528 East St. Hadley, Mich. Pfc. Pierre "Fjreneby" Mal/ardier whose sister, Mrs. Malcolm Hinton lives at Route .1, Hope, Ark. , On July S, the -reconnaissance patrol crossed CjMPpany I lines with its mission to fo out in front of the main line (^resistance and take a good look around for enemy activity. Advancing about 400 yards the patrol saw a group «f foxholes on the nob of a 0119% bj& ~ ly the company had noticed ene my activity near that area. Positions were arranged with fox holes on each side and more on the high ground on top of the nob. Master Sergeant Batcheior approached the. positions on the nob with his three men spread oul behind him. Sneaking to within ten feet of the positions, Batcheior took A five-man enemy group com pletely by surprise. Standing up and yelling to Par ker he opened fire with his car bine. One/ enemy was kitfe4 on the first burst. Another wounded A third fled from the area bu Parker kilted him with one snot Although the two remaining ene* escaped, valuable information was found on the bodies of the dead. Master Sergeant Batcheior wa awarded the Bronze Star M*da for his part in the action. H* wa cited for his skill in leading the attack, and hi* "outstanding cour e and unremitting dev< ' ^ 64 wounded In a rash of prison amp incidents between Aug. U nd 24. * The y.N. claimed the incidents ere aimed at embarrassing the, nited Nations. Ma). Qen. Huydon Boatnor, prison camp com mander, said there is ''no doubt he prisoners have orders to ere* te Incidents In prison camps." Nam appeared to confirm thifl onclusloa in today's meeting, "The 1 'incessant slaughter occur ing in your prisoner of war campi »as'fully exposed the brutality oj r our side in persecuting .and re ainlng war prisoner* ano thor lUghly belies all your declarations of »Qcall#d humartltarlan princl pies," , r. ' ••>:+• Nam's figures oh prisoner casual ties differed from those of ttw U.N. He claimejj ' killed and 52 Ujjurfld, ^ . Nam repeated WfTebarge is only the U.N.'t ftfUsal *> carry out the terms of (fee latest arnaj* tice draft agreement on prison«rf that has prevent«| M»ce in Kbrej. Chief Allied N»|p|iitor Ma), dim W. Hollund, A-B Gordon:'!!. Irvin Jr., A-3c Phillip W. McFadden, A-3c Paul L. May, 2nd LI. Kenneth. 'W. Miller, A-lc Norman E. Montgomery, A-lc William-M. Ramsey Jr. Capt. Milton C, Hoach, 1st Lt. Charles N. Segnar, T-Sgt. Dorsey C. O. Steen, A-2c Raymond Taylor, und A-B Seath A. Williams. Blevlni 2nd Lt. Cline Stephens, T-Sgt. Bailey J. Wurnken. A-lc Joseph L. Miller. Patmos : Capt. William M., Baylor, 2nd Lt. Willlum L. Drake, Ozan A-lc Robert C. Gamble Jr. McCaiklll A-lc Alvlc Cpx. which tho organisation is morlng into Us new ftl|tf' national and International The resolution proposed \, sons convicted of UlogaUy or possessing narcotics si punished with, a 12,000 fin maxlmurn of 10 year? ltt : l, first conviction; fl.OOO fil imprisonment up to 20 second conviction; and fine and Ufa imprisonment' third conviction. Other resolutions adopted,^ Legion units to .consider^ gram giving material 8«si»ta» the children of Korea: * J The Legion rejected a to set up a new auxiliary'' known as "fathers of, Legionnaires." k */ Dr. Louiu IL Bauer, pr.e* the American Medical / appealed for Lpglon,, sup A.M.A. fight a ' ^ ' pulsory health Con. Lemuel commandant of. Corps, told th^i Leg is "nothing sm»' War," He art*.. the Marine Corps ly responsible? for «J ^the ' ' up of strength earjj War, Legioi Thundoyl The William K. Harrliptt told Nam U.N. still is exchange on thf'fciili of figure* already submit^V 1»,<K# to $i returned of the^lifLOOB ttamanAa^ *TV^***»-* ^^^ p^^ MMH^nv W*! J ^w^^w by the 8eds. ^^^ lUts fi/ewns School System to Open onSpet. 8 The Blevlns Public Schools will open the 1952-53 term September 9. All buses will run the regular route they run for the 1981-52 term. Any nece«*ary bus route changes to be made will be announced and made after the opening; o| school. $uses for the white schools wu please not arrive at school unti 8 a.m. on the opening 4*!% The lunchroom will not the American I dleston Ugton Teddy J indicated urged ent. bership. coming to* the first day of school, bu| s dents will be dismissed in time te get home for i»t» The iujjeb. room will open Septejrnber 8. Complete plan* have for the opening of schooJt 9Mfe> &J00 fft XL

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