Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 29, 1952 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Friday, August 29, 1952
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• £;*#> CORNttLU , Ottv, Thomdl ftr** i0r*B<Jfn| lit* »«W M*y that foe Mwwer Will fe» Bfflrt 8l«to, with the l nominee, twl« « loser him l rfceen. loM r« 1 JBlwmhmver no (ho general should do (everything f , Urn Stale of Now MM to carry «ny any crrwndu," ih» OOP will take , Downy Mid, "t confidence In the good swifie of the I believe ihey for JBI- , hjmwlf wni In tho f daylong whirl, -, conference with orWy after ha »n major «mp«l*n qubll elrclu route Umt through utrnleitfo of «>0 South and Mid at III* haadqunr Hotel. Uo f Wfml Mami posed for plo f »jJh» nnd turned i? 1 iftion Ringing lorlh iCwrollnn licrloan Legion convention. "'««?•< Stork Sept. a, he pealwieo* In 14 cltie* Tha lebortulu ftlso In - In New York nnd The itinerary: New Voj1«. Atlanta, On., tint! 1/1110 nnd Mliiml, Fin. Mtle Roete, Arli, und rVork, - Phil KaMon and 'wmii 4*MHii»»" , tit*- $mid.«y— Minneapolis Dimwits/ tntUnnnputla, Ind -Returft, New ^ f uldes said todny tho rttmnln in New York thfttv two w throe dnyn on on ntywtv I tlie ItfftAUtanal e»mpR)«n Hipwordtm "whittle stop' T|w route hits ITAt, MOM, ARKANSAS „-„—., -, AROUND — R«v. J. C, Wlzaei, 87-year-old «»•»«, N, D,, mlnjiter, jUndi beside tho woll of license plates h« ltB« collootcd during his years of travel as a field representative of Evangelical Lutheran Church. Ha has been collecting platci (180,000 mllei ol travel, JO autoi and*re"h?ence In three «taUi, to Slots, Bookies Found at Spa HOT SPRINGS. Ufi — County arid ally police ycatontny, ruUiud n downtown > cutiiblinhnunU, nr< rooted throe mon nnd c0nfl«cntt<cl slut machines and book-mnU- Deputy Sheriff Sum Rloh« and Police Chief John Ermcy mild the gambling houfto wu» In n itrcond— story room n't 8t8'4 Cen ti'fll . Avohiiu. Chiu-gus of operating ii ium\blln« lioumt wtu filiKt T. Ilnrkcn 1 , A, H. AUUott C. V, Mtihonoy, fill of Hot SprlnttH. Th« three , ; woro released on bonds o( tnich {tending pro llminnry hoarlng In Municipal Court' Snlurdny, The tiff leers said butwccti S8 ornl 40 porsonti were found In tho tabllnhmont. RlchnrdH mitd tho nUcrnooii rnid w»s Instltmett on a aonroh war fBut signed by Cloult Judgo- C. Floyd Hull, WUtlnm Ran»om» Oull Bnkin- li snld to bw the only to hnvc « tolo vision ntfltlon nomcd tor him, It's N. V. Uncle Charged in Death of Girl RtVKnSIDlS, Calif,, — Actln JDlnt. Atty. Klwood .Rich Hays h will f IU» first d « « r u « murder chnrgca todny nuulnM John Chauneey of Lawrence 37)' hold In. tho 10, Pair Enough Copyrlflht, 1062 By King Features Syndicate. The Amerlenn Federation of La-i or nnd the Congress of Industrial 1 now commands tho nomi- forbade one racketeer to cm- tmothcr lent reprisal* lead to g«n<srnl embarrassment. If he had called Browne a crook and tried to liberate Browne's subjects from persecution, Browne arid oth er crook* would holier up the fact that Tobin had thrown a whole council of locals of the teamsters" union In Cincinnati into permanent r<!<i>lvf-rshlp under a loathe-some old thief named Brocky Parrell plenipotentiary powers from i, himself. his mouth shut and took no ae* tion to clean the grniHstcrs out. He had a soft Job and was content. Inquiring about old thieves in Chicago recently I remarked to a case-hardened cop who had specialized in union criminality the whero-abouts of Umbrella Mike Boyle, long ago denounced by the federal courts as a betrayer of labor and a grafter and all-around crook. His union was the electrical brotherhood of the AF of L. Surely. I thought, this incredible rogue- lasted 2S years ! must have been eliminated by i* I H**llf *•« bt*'fl«l IIMTK 4IV4I b»f G *»*'( L. t i l~ ***"»( rontcry to Invite the two candl- ' lllrlM « w . h ' ch h ' s[ subjects had no now. nles for the presidency of thla voice In the affairs of their unions and foil- stutidily lower in the 31-iii'' of wages and living. WIIH responsible only to oelullst republic to come, hat-in- and, to their nutumn consistories nd »ock their favor. These arc or- anlznlltms operating under upcchit KilitlcBl license from tho floosc- /cU'Trumnn ndmlnlntration. Both JUt neither of them will have the lonor und courage to express the proper resentment nnd both will rent these Invitations as '" driinkcn K " lns ' c * cca ™ torlu '* the holrarchy. money wrung from the hearts and •i.-irrow of degraded .Cincinnati their wives und truckmen and com- ,.hji,ircn. miindd. Both nominees nrc afritid .... , . . . . to declare th.it these bad bums Wh ""' at lnst ' hJs mRn was "Oh, no," llio policeman said. "Mike is down in Washington in the- grand headquarters." This union, incidentally, has es- INJURED PAtALUY PINE BLUFF. (/PI — A 65-year- old Moscow, Ark., Negro was injured fatally yesterday in a highway accident. State Trooper William Rider said Joe Dickerson was f.truck by an automobile while walking on Highway 85 sortie 12 miles south of here. Doctor: (after examining patient) "1 don't like the looks of you* husband, Mrs. Adamson." Mrs. Adamson: ''Neither do I, Doctor, but he's so kind to the children." The last eruption Mt. Fuji, Ja-j] pan's sacred volcano, was In 1707-8. of KiilhryiV Knodel, LnwroncP's niece,' : ' Rich wnld yi-slordny ho will seek n grand jury Indictment Lowrenen In about two weeks, FuiuTJil eervicuN tor thw buttered and rnvlphud girl weru hold yesterday «t ItodUimU, but burial was (Icliiyi'd to nuiltc mu'e official* luivo nil lh« medical Information they nt'(»d, Tht? «lrl'« body was found near Palm SprinitH uarly last Wednesday. Lawrence hn*. admitted hitting Knlhryn on thw heud with a rock but Insists sho was already dead «nd he wna trying to make U look n.s If Bho luul been run over by n car. She w«« killed accidental- ire outlaws (ijjrilnst the American gtnle und Ita people and to proinxr: the nation and the people do- Ivernnce from their ruthless power, The AF of L executive council or cublnct recently received with n Htrnlghl face a report from a rpcclnl committee revealing the j Incl thnt racketeers had managed! to obtain charters In a few unimportant locals und had been extorting money from workers und employers. Our press treated thin an hot news nnd phiyed it straight without reference to the; sordid rcu- crd established In the last 1"> years proving beyond denial that the AF of I, wus n licennlng authority for criminals of tho lowest type*. Tho executive council of the AF of L IN n band of political high binders which in many proven CHOCS has taken anKresslvc action ftCiilnst nink-and-flle workers who were driven to the folly of opposing tho rule of gangster.-) put over! them by the authority of the Al*' of L. <9i<4lflB For many years its attorney-general, so lo tipenk, wus Joe Pad- wily, u greedy and thoroughly corrupt ambulance chaser from Milwaukee who run up un enormousi ly. Lawrence when struck by u jack handle us sho helped to fix u tire. Wolves kill about (i per conl of Canadian caribou herds each yeur, says tho Nutlotittl Geographic Society. practice us defender of suc-h rogues ns Browne 1 und Hioff and George Sculisc, known to him to bo iiKi'itls of tin- Ciiponu mob. Padway brazenly showed himself ;it u convention of tho Browne-Bloff underworld chapter of the AF of L in Loulhvlllo und suns rapturou praises of these two vermin. He hud Ms price und they paid it, nnd the AF of L endorsed his conduct. Browne wns n member of executive council or cabinet ended by a court order, thut order, with sweet consideration for thr pointful might of the boss racketeers of unionism, quietly dissolved the situation without awarding diimagcs to the victims. And I'liclw.iy, us Tobin's counsel, was included In tho order for a fee of $5,000. ' For more thnn 15 years I have been pounding tho scoundrels ' of unionism in both of the great s, AF of L and CIO. It is not quite- to the point to say, us some do, thnt if I had not been right I should have been jailed away Unix a 150 for abusing virtuous men. U is straight to the point, however, to say that extortion, persecution ;>nd degradation of millions rif union subjects, many of them unwilling captives, are inherent in the very nnture of these evil so- clutlca and are brazenly defended us just powers of unions by the very men whom Eisenhower and Stevenson will gladly truckle to. The "committee" which reported, as though in shocked astonisn ment, the presence of a few ruck etccrs newly "discovered" in the AF of L included William L. Mc- Ftlridgo, president of the building service employees' union. Tins nipuly faker succeeded George Scullse when Scnliso wua deposed by the official diligence of Tom Ui'Wey in his old, conscientious phnso. McFotridgc, was, until then, a subordinate official in this foul underworld crow. He now enjoys a spurious reputation us a brave innn who fought tho mob ut great risk. The trutli is that he kept tablishecl scholarships in the electricians' trade for deserving young men ir. the saintly name of Wil Hum K. Hoijun, who wns sent to Sing Sin^' prison for robbing the widows' :mcl orphans' fund, pa roled and promptly reinstated for life in the same fiduciary jobs. This commentary is a practice swing in preparation for my report to the Vatican for the information of the pope on the true, foul nature of an Arnercian phenomenon us requested by the hol> father's chief advisor on labor. th.e nnd Dun Tobln, of the teamster;;, frankly admitting his own knowledge thnt Browne was un underworld criminal, explained thnt ho would not think of denouncing him because protocol In this STUEART'S SPECIALS 1 Lb, Bag 79' » V »i f -<V 2,1: ,ff m>. *L Quart RESSING 49< *w& ••' -L«? '.aPEK; ^ v »r C K. MHMi ( STUEART'S SPECIALS GOLD MEDAL 25 Lb. Bog FLOUR MAGNIFCO Per Can POTTED MEAT 2 Pints RUBBING ALCOHOL 25< HOBOES CONVENE ' HAMBURG, N. Y. — I/PI— The 44th annual convention of the Ho boes of America, Inc. marked time today. Early arrivals awaited dele gates who had trouble getting away from their jobs. TIR5T.TO SEARS.. THIN TO SCHOOL YOU want happy, healthy smiles—Get HOLSUM! OHOISUM UNIFIED IAKEIS In the new plaitic-tooted package SEARS HAS THE LATEST FALL FASHIONS AT LOW CATALOG PRICfS SEE THEM TODAY pen*motcey6x4' 2161 S. Main Phone 7-3492 CHARMIN 4 Rolls TISSUE 33< TO INTRODUCE YOU TO REAL FORD CARE RMoCo cleaner j polish 3 Boxes KLEENEA, ^f mi FOMOCO UEANER-POUSH This fine Ford product performs two operations In oner-not only removes dirt and road scum, but leaves car-finish with a lasting film of wax-polish foe long, safe protection. FORD RYMPLECLOTH You'll be glad to get acquainted with quick-and- easy polishing! Ford's Rymplecloth has a large lintless polishing surface which absorbs moisture and dust. Excellent for household use, too—soft texture won't harm delicate finishes. NO, 1 U* S, RED 10 Us. POTATOES 69< SURE GOOD Tht Ntter Spread Lb. MARGARINE 18' Mtoty Rib or Brisket STEW HEAT *••*. Sure, we know we're losing money on this ridiculously low price. But we're doing it for Uvis reason: Once you get acquainted with real Ford Service, you won't settle for anything less. Bo take this opportunity to get acquainted, with us nowl f . l .. PERFORMANCE AND ECONOMY ANALYSIS if Check Ignition timing, engine idle, «nd manifold vacuum. if Check operation of carburetor controls. if Chock accelerator pomp linkage for proper seasonal tatting- if Cloan sediment bulb. it Check for leakage of gasoline, oil, water, brak* fluid, rran*mis»ion and roar axla lubricant*. if Check exhaust tyit«rn for obstruction* and leaks. This offer appUtf to pa»s«ng«r «ar» only. FRIOAYiild SATURDAY * 29th-30th ""'fmimesKHWifmsiiEsr HOPE AUTO CO. ^f >W9W? *-. loily Scrapbag •y HAL §6YLE Ataoelated Pftn Writer HOMETOWN. H. S A., I* — he Peebles, like many an AmerJ- In family today, are a house rlded. Wilbur, the country's most per age citizen, and his wife, Trel\ Mae, used to quarrell over only thing — her ambition to own a link coat. IBut that was before Wilbur went the Republican convention and lime home in favor of Gen. Els- Hower, and Trellis Mae attended ie Democratic convention and re- irned an ardent rooter for Gov. ievenson. [Now they are separated by a cw yawning chasm— party poll cs. \ Wilbur awoke the other morning a cramped position on the Uv-J |g room sofa, to which he h'ad. Hope Star WEATHtn ARKANSAS - QnnetiO|r, fnlr thlr. afternoon, tonight, day; widely scattered thttftd* ers In west Friday; no temprrnture changes. Temperature* High 04 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 272 Star of Hep« 1l»f. Pratt CenielMa»«4 J«i». II. 1*1* HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 29, 1952 Nil TM Amtlital IMMMl •' Ctf«»l«H» M«Wll >'. 1*>* - PRICE 5c Plane Brings Soldier to His Stricken Family By HENRY SUPPLE SALEM, Mass., Iff) — A grim exiled by Trellis Mae after i faced Nebraska soldier stepped referred slightingly to Steven- bn as "a Truman in short pants." |His wife, her hair still in metal Urlers, sat in his favorite chair iudying the newspaper. S'"How about breakfast, honey" lid Wilbur. "I'm starving." from a Coast Guard mercy plane today in a relay race home to his tragedy stricken family Tech. Sgt. Charles R. Buggy, ol Wirtobago, Neb., stepped off the mercy plane at 9:23 a.m., (CST), a little more than three Hempstead Melons for Hospital Veterans i"Make it yourself, you Republi-j hours after he was plucked from 'an— yoii( believe in individual the troop transport Gen. Alexan- jiterprise," replied Trellis Mac. And don't burn the toast. I have dcr Patch 500 mijes at sea in the Attlantic ocean. catch up on the political news." Xh c Patch was New York bound iWilbur meekly got up, showered, j rorn Bremerhaven, Germany, paved, dressed, and fixed break- TJ,,, husky, moustached soldier, 1st for two. Trellis Mae joined im at the table, put down the 'wspapcr, and said: r"VVell, he's done it again." |er husband went on morosely a veteran of World War II who re-enlisted, already has lost one of his two children to polio. His other child is ill of the same disease. His wife faces critical surgery jiunching his toast. ''"I say, he's done it again:" saidif ol . a spinal ailment, frellis Mae moro loudly. "I appreciate it an awful lot," "Who?" said Wilbur, unable' to Buggy told the Coast Guard crew esist the bait. "As if you didn't know, Ha, ha, |al Stevenson— of course." "Has he attacked that mess in Washington again?" "Don't be so funny," said Trcl- Mae. "He says your pal Ike ^ up to his knees in a bucket of f.-ls. Ha, ha, ha! what's the mater with Ike's campaign anyway? It's stalled." which flew so far to' sea to pick him up. He blinked as he added: "I hope everything is all right at home." Buggy said he first learned of the illness at his midwestern home yesterday noon. A first mercy plane from Westover Air Force Base, Mass., alighted on the water near the transport "Ike's just getting into gear,"ji as t night, but was disabled when feplied Wilbur stoutly. "He likes lt collided with a life boat lowered plan his campaigns instead of|f rom the ship. going off half— cocked. When he eally hits the Democrats it'll be another Normandy landing." "All I can say," remarked Trelis Mae, "is that right now he is Approaching victory with the speed pf erosion." "I really don't understand you," said Wilbur, trying dignity. "Your father was a Republican, your grandfather was a Republican, \ and you were a Republican until past month. You don't want to be a turncoat, do you?" "Look who's talking," answeredj his' wife. "Who voted for Roosevelt three times? You!. Who said .when hcf^-got out of the arrny he'd "never vote <for v a .man- yjh.o wore a uniform? You!" "That was before they nominated Ike," said Wilbur. "Can't a an change his mind?" ''Can't a woman?" "Sure, but Ike is a new broom. The second mercy flight left Salem in the middle of the night, and contacted the transport at dawn. Buggy w,as whisked immediately by automobile to the Beverly airport eight miles away where he was taken in a small plane to the Westover Air Force Base for transfer to a Nebraska bound military plane. Rayburn and Johnson Rally forStevenson DALLAS, Tex., W) —Speaker Sam Rayburn and U. S. Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson rallied around the 'He'sTgo't ~what the country needs.) Democratic banner of Adlai Stev|He is a real man of action. Steven enson today. Others of their fel I son is just a phrase-maker. Any- low Texans did too j body can make a high-sounding they?'' demanded 'phrase." "Oh, can Mae. "All right. Wilbur. I You make one.-Right now. Quick." ! "Wilbur stard at her. His mouth ' (opened and closed, opened and j closed again. "Uh-uh-uh," he spluttered. "Women have no darn business talking politics." "That isn't a new phrase," said Trellis Mae. "That is a platitude, my love." Wilbur made a final attempt to [convert her.« "f ask you one thing— Just one I thing," he said. "What has Adlai Ike doeSn't IStevenson got that Shave rr.ore of?" "Me!" said Trellis Mae trium- |phantly: i Wilbur looked at his wife, shook Shis head, threw down his napkin, land trudged off to work. Novem- sber— and peace— seemed a long sway off. ' Melon Season on Last Legs, Yield Fair Tho watermelon season in this section is on its last legs and only a i'ew late ones arc being sold locally. Truck loads, so prom inent only a few days ago, are a thing of the past now. Despite weather conditions — the driest season in years — production in this county was about 75 per cent normal. Larger acreage was offset. by the, .reduction in yield. Growers who normally produced 15,000 pounds o£ melons last year got only 7,000 to 10,000 pounds this season. Over 1,200 acres of melons for market were planted in Hempstead this season — a majority of them being moved by truck. Only 27 rail carloads were shopped by Monts Seed Store from this city 1 and shipping lasted only a couple of weeks. Competition from trucks is grad ually cutting into the rail shipping. Many truckers buy melons on the vine and deals of this type save the producer expense of pulling and hauling to market. The big trucks simply drive to the field and load direct. Some growers estimate' that at least 95 per cent of the melon crop is moved by trucks. Growers grossed from $75 to $100 per acre on marketable melons with the production and harvesting costs running about $25 per acre. But Hempstead producers run more as a rule because melons produced here always sell at top price. War veterans at Ft. Roots Hospital near Little Rock, Sunday enjoyed some 200 choice Hempstead watermelons which were taken to them by the local Ramsey-Carglle VFW post. Each year the VFW takes a load of melons to the hospitalized veterans. Most of the melons were donated by Hempstead growers — Ervln Jones, O. D. Mlddlebrooks, W. H. Light, J, W. Hairston, Albert Smith, John Llpvd and Claud O'Steen. Trucks to haul them were furnished by Midwest Dairy Co. and Standard Auto Co. of Hope. Pictured above are Mrs. Earllne Fenwick, president of the VFW Ladies Auxiliary and Herbert Griffin, Commander of the Hope Post. U.N. Planes Pound Sections if N. Koreai Capital Into Shambl 1,403 Sorties But the cry to put Republican Dwight D. Eisenhower's name on the Texas Democratic ticket continued. Johnson and Rayburn announced yesterday their advocacy of Stevenson's Democratic presidential bid in the^ face of opposing stands by Gov. Allan Shivers and Atty. Gen. Price Daniel, Democratic nominee {pr U.S. senator to succeed Tom Connally. oth Shivers and Daniel have expressed personal opposition to Stevenson's cdndidacy because the Illinois governor said he agreed with President Truman in advocating federal ownership of the supposedly oilrich off-shore tide lands. Shivers also stand refolded . . opinions that would likely lead Also m a»y growers raise larg- him to follow the doctrines of w.»at I cr melons for special shipping. These are sent by individuals to D. M. Floyd Takes Over Hotel at Jonesboro, Ark. D. M. Floyd of Hope bus acquired a 'lease on the Hotel Nobel, largest hotel in Jonesboro, Ark. Mr. Floyd, who five years ago took over the Hotel Barlow in Hope, will assume full charge of the Jonesboro Hotel on S'dptem: bcr 1, from R. H. Haltaert who has operated the hotel for the past eight years. Floyd has been manager of hotels in Salem, 111., and Henderson, N. C. before coming to Hope. He was also associated with hotels in Tennessee, Alabama and Maine. Mobster Settles Income Tax Debt WASHINGTON The ROV- Detroit Case Cited as One Smoothed Over WASHINGTON, UPI — House in- Ivestigators today charged that the [Justice Department has been ["most dilatory" in some prosecu- and cited a Detroit war fraud |case as a "typical example." : i Counsel Robert A. Collier laid ipfore a judiciary subcommittee a number'of documents dealing with Ithe Norman E. Miller and Asso- Iciates, Inc. case which came up |in' 1844 and closed in 1951 without nj-osecution or recdvery of govern- [teqt funds. ^ Collier said Miller was indicted ! July 14, 1944 on six counts alle- fruad in that he had "know- and fraudulently charged in : time as direct time for his 1 employes in performing under cer- ' lip government contracts." In addition to the indictment, Shivers called "Trumanism." Johnson said that while he did not agree with Stevenson's stand for federal ownership of the tie lands he would back the nominee of the National Democratic party. Rayburn at his home in Bonham said, "I indorse Sen. Johnson's statement fully." Two other veteran Democrats, Rep. Lindley Beckworth of Gladewater and John C. Calhoun, for mer state Democratic Executive Committee chairman, also came out for Stevenson. persons and organizations all ov er the United States and weights range from 50 to 195 pounds — a 130-pounder was the largest produced this y'ear. It was grown by 0. D. Middle brooks of near Hope who in 1935 raised one that weighed 195 pound —the largest on record. [Collier said a civil suit was filed Dulles Attacks Termites'in Government GRAND RAPIDS, Mich- (/P)John Foster Dulles today attacked "ter mites" in government and declared a greater measure of patriotism is- needed .among all in au thority as "we look into the awful abyss of atomic and hydrogen war. title government seeking [Pfivery of $3fi,000. In a speech prepared for the Nation convention of Am vets, the tional convention of Amvets, the vis^r declared: "Termites can destroy the noble the fact that in its ear- pbases the case was described the justice attorneys as 'one the best' that department Collier said, "action was [delayed through various devices over six years at which time suits were dropped." told the committee that lits staff, after a review of num- lerous cases in Justice Department . decided "it is to the best jn- sts" that it demonstrate bow dilatory the department re-! edifice that our forebearers built. They must be rooted out, and the loyalty which qualified' their successors must be something ' more positive than the negative virtue of .not being a known member of the Communist party." • Dulles told the World War II veterans: "When I speak of those 'in authority,' I have in mind not only the handful of conspicuous men at the top, but also the hundreds of thousands of government servants in all branches of pjublic service. When government is «o big that it ' Cwttoued Asks Legality of Highway Purchases LITTLE ROCK —I/It— Rep. Jim Coales Jr. of Pulaski County requested u ruling by Atty. Gen. Ike.. lyi.urry yesterday on the lo- f&lSj of '''brarid name purchasing" by the Arkansas Highway Depart ment. Murry, who previously refused to rule on the question, said he expected to have his answer ready "soon". In connection with the ruling, Deputy Auditor B. E. Friday said that if the attorney general finds the -method of inviting bids of "brand" name invalid, the state auditor's office will not issue a warrant to pay successful bidders. The controversy concerns an,invitation by the department on motor graders specifying three brand names; Austin-Western, Galion and Warco equipment. Bids invited by the department were opened yesterday, plus bids from three suppliers handling other brands of motor graders. Piices listed by the "non-brand- name" dealers generally were lower than listings by suppliers complying with the Highway Depart ment invitation. Hurricane Is Moving Toward Three States MIAMI, Fin., (UP)— An Atlantic iHirrlctmo aimed Its 75 mile nn now winds today at upper Florida Georgia and South Carolina coasts. The hurricane, Increasing in Intensity, was located at 11 a.m. only 280 miles oast of Melbourne, about midway up the Florida peninsula. Storm warnings wore ordered hoisted from Voro Beach, Flit., to Wilmington, N, C,, and the weather bureau warned coast residents to stand by for possible hurricane warning!! this afternoon and tonight. Hurricane "able," the first of the year, was bowling alone at mi 111 mile un hour clip— rather fast for the doughnut shaped tropical storm. "Further Intensification may occur during passage over the Gulf stream," the Weather Bureau predicted. "It had shown a slight incrctiHC In strength and has n more definite center today." It was moving In a westnorth- wetftward direction but u more northerly course Is forecast after the howler approaches the coast. "All Interests are advised to stand by for further ucfVlcos and possibly hurricane warnings," the advisory warned. The storm, spawned north of the Leeward Islands In the Atlantic five days ago, caught residents along the North Florida coast by surprise. Only 12 hours ago U was far out at sea and had wind of only 65 miles an hour. ' Deportment Store Soles Still Gaining ST. I..OUIS Ml — Department store sales In the Klghth Federal Reserve Bank District continued to gain for tho third consecutive week, over a like period for a year ngoT The gain wax not general. Sales In Memphis ami small cities were down but ohowhoro they were,up, Including Little Rock which showed an eight per cent gain for tho week ending Aug. 2,1, The eighth district, as a whole, was up 3 per cent for the week and 2 per cent for the comparable four week period In 1052. Little Rock was up 10 per cent for the four week period. Heaviest Raid ofEntin "I don't tftink people are aware yet that tho storm Is this close," Bill Morrison bf Jacksonville beach said. In tho path jOf the blow lay huge navy ship bases und shipbuilding yurds ut Jacksonville, Also warnings were up along Georgia's golden isles— the tourist and wealthy folk mccca of St. Simons und sen island. Food Prices Highest in U.S. History WASHINGTON, Iff) — M Id-August retail food prices, tho governments Bureau of Labor Statistic reports, were the highest in U. S, history. During tho first half of this month tho bureau's Index went up ulmost 1 per cent to 235.0 per cent of the 10315-30 average. On the busts of figures collected In eight cities, tho bureau said foods now ore about 1(1 per cent higher than when tho Korean War begun In Juno, 1050. In another economic- develop-, ment, the government yesterday F,uspondcd price controls on radios, television sots, record players, carpets and bedding. Tho latter includes studio couches, davenports, mattresses, springs and pillows, : . •• ; .,.-....; , . . Price controls were abolished on vitrified chlnnwarc, u 11 v o'fwa\fe' and J o w a 1 r y, and 'hand-made household glassware, Retiring Price Stabilizer Ellis Arnall said relaxations "do not moan abandonment of controls in any area whurc controls ore needed." I * V'd"» M • m, /,$ By WARRBN FRANKUN '*' "SEOUL, Korea, "(UP)-*-, AJ1 war plnne* of tour nations,.i Ing from Innd t nnd set. * | huge sections of tho capital of Pyongyang lav shambles today In tho* nir assault of the Korean^ Fighter-bombers in f l " totaling 1,403 sorties Communist ner>o centerjj bombs, bullets, rockets palm (jollied gasoline).* They hit 40 carefully-net,.,, military targets In daylight ,si warning the civilian population.! radio thnt tho attack was Communist MlG-15 jet tried desperately to halt HQUlt. Protecting U.' 3, S| and Australian meteor Jot back the Russlanbullt MlOj stroylnu one and dafntttelL_^ ,, Previous record attack clraji July 11 when the Unlted^N) hit Pyongyang with 1,200 (A Sortie Is one flight by piano). J > _ Today's strike also was trie Fltt Air Force's Brcatcst effort war, Planes of tha fifth ar Inched units flow 1,103 mlsiS qver tho target urea, surpos their 1,003 record of July 1 In addition carrier plnnes't U. S. S. Essex, Princeton andil cr struck with an estimate) Kortlos, ' * "^ The third nnd final assault' sent 279 fighttrs and flghter«b er» of the 5th Air Foreo tftM 70,/planes from cnrrie'ra J War Widow, Children Sleep in Car WHITE PLAINS, N. Y. —OH— A young Arkansas war widow and her three small sons who were found sleepmg in u car here yesterday are beiny cared for by the White Plains Shelter of the So ciety' for the Prevention of Cruelty to children. The 30-year-old World War II widow, Mrs. Rose Buffmgton, told police she and her children had driven here from Conv.-ay, Ark. in search of living quarters in New Yorfc. Mrs. Buffington said that she de cided to stay in the car when she saw how crowded living condition^ were here. She said her only income was from government death benefit checks and that she was trying to save enough money to return to Arkansas. Police said Mrs. Buffington and * sons, Lionel, 11; Daniel, 9, James, 7, had bc*.-n sleeping eminent, peeling the- "secrecy" label from compromise tax settle ment eases, says it accepted $100, 000 from Jack "Greasy Thumb" Guzik as full payment for $900,000 it had claimed he owed in taxes and penalites. The eleven - cents - on - the ciollar settlement by Guzik, once connected with Al Capone's organization in' Chicago, was one of several disclosed yesterday by the Buroau of Internal Reveune as it put into effect a new "open book" policy. Under the new policy, all cases settled on or after Aug. 20 withj by 98,396 VotCS taxpayers for less than the amount | , of taxes assessed will be made LITTLE ROCK, (m — Thq offi- public. Those before that date will|cial tally of the Aug. 12th Demo- bu disclosed upon specific requi-.sts i cratic run-off primary shows that naming the taxpayers involved. Chancellor Francis Cherry defeat- The Bureau of Internal Revenue j cd Gov. 'Sid McMath by 88,396 said Guzik was granted a com j votes. promise for three reasons: doubt! Frank Newell, secretary of the as to whether he owed the fullj Democratic St.-ite Committee, said Cherry Beat McMath amount; inability of investigators to determine what he was worth; and "reduced earning power." that of the official 376,500 votes cast, Cherry received 237,448; McMath 139,052. Famous Ponies Coming to Hope India Has Troubles But Is Sincere By C. E. PALMER ABOARD R.M.S. QUEEN ELISABETH, — (Via Air Mail From London) I was fortunate In hev in the car for several* nights. The mother said she had " a few dollars" jn her purse. It is believed tbeat we are using th« same water that existed on earth when the world began, al- tbougb U has been turned from liquid to vapor or ice and again many, roany times. Grum Pony py and Pcwy, the lead ponies of the famed Gurti» Candy Six Hitch »tand ready »n4 waiting for 8C tU»n at the Third OiftrTet Livestock $hpw hero September 22-27. The*e fiery little oalrnals and their four buddies have recently performed at ma«y of th« largest rodeoi in Texas, thrilling meeting onboard Max C. Elliott, formerly manager of the American Express Company In Bombay, In* diu, and now being transferred to Frankfurt, West Germany, where the company handles banking and flnuncu for U.S. occupation forces, Mr. Elliott has spent 24 years in the Far East and during that lime has learned a gruat deal about Asiatics. He spent three and a half-years as a prisoner of war and was one of 50,000 POWs who built the Burma railroad. AbouK 20,000 of them died, Mr. Elliott estimating this at about one death for every tic that was laid. Surprisingly, the larger percentage of death was among tho younger pris« oners to most of whom of course, the Far East was new. Their guards were mostly Koreans who were brutal and cruel. When the war was over the POWs imprle oried their guards, most of whom were later executed for their atrocities. Mr. Elliott thinks the Indian government is honest and sincere and has made very satisfactory progress considering the difficulties which face it. Nehru has feasible plans for hydro-electric, development for power and irrigation, both badly needed, but because Indian capital is so limited these will have to be financed largely by foreign capital which will be welcomed and fairy treated. The English are more popular than ever, largely because they can no longer be blamed (or everything that goes wrong, and there is more appreciation for what they have done in the pa it, Americans . and American capital »re also welcome and American engineering sWU and money are now engaged in bwUding oil retifterles in India. , ' Illiteracy and poverty are appalling, and millions «{>end their live* to the grasp of money lender* whose interest ratSi often reach 106 per cent per OPS made clear that if tho prices of items on which controls have been suspended rise to a point where they threaten to pierce tho old price ceilings, controls will bu rolmposcd. f Higher prices for pork and chicken wore the muui factors in the latest rise in tho food index. Pork rose nearly 3 per cent during early August; chickens more than 4 per "cent. Hempstead Club Women to Attend Annual Council Nino Home Demonstration Club members and Lorraine Blackwood, Home Demonstration Agent will attend the 24th annual meeting of tho Arkuimus Council of Homo ^Demonstration Clubs ut Fuyctte- vllle September 2-9, Tho theme of the program will be "Forward to Peace with Freedom," Guest speakers will be Miss M,ena Gunan, Field Agent, Southern States, who will spcuk on "Rural Life in other Lands" and C. A. Vines, Associate Director, Agricultural Extension Service, will speak on "Keeping step with a changing Rural Arkansas." Tuesday night Mrs. Monroe Stuart, Route 1, 0- Zfln, president of Hempstead, county Council will demonstrate making a cake from home made cake mix on the Home Demonstration Club television show, .A party is to follow the television show, Wednesday's program will be made up of special interest groups on citizenship, muaKj Appreciation, legislation, and family and community health. Thursday afternoon will be highlighted by toe- unveiling of Miss C<?nhje j. Bon- ilagel's portrait. Women making the trip from Hempstead County are: Mrs Monroe- Stuart. Route I, Ozan; Mrs.<D. B. Ofagoo, Hope; Mrs, J. E. Delaney, Po&mbus,; jftrs, G. W. Wiggins, Roj^e 3, Hop* Mrs. Neely WWtef'- 1 - 3 ^ ——•-Mrs. M. B, Gentry, Mrs. Oia Smith, Hope; W*i. Roberts, Route *. Hope; «£' John Keck, Route 2, Hope. Draft Board to Close Labor Poy The Hempsteftd Board ofli ' " iiA ciiuuui ^^* ** WW™ dropped motfo fyan, ,„ bombs and fired tnorolhs 000 rounds of ammunition'; Jfe Tho planes dropped tahkV 4,000 galleon of flaming ; J?8| Ignoring Communist radio J% of last week that use ot nap was a "barbarism." , • Towering plumes of smolte* vented full estimates of dams Incomplete claims of pllota'; turning from the third wave* ft " cd five buildings destroyed an damaged, two gun posltionsj stroyed and poo damaged, 4 warehouse destroyed and 3j" on a concrete bridge. -'Tho first mercy piano successfully on tho water nea| transport but collided witnii boat lowered from the ship 1 euro a line between tho £ 'Tho plane's propeller wag aged, v Buggy, a World War H who enlisted in. the AJrrny e « this year, has been stationed^ Germany. His 4yoarold son died two days ago ot ft la,, hospital. ,«'> His 4-year-old son CHaj: id still a poll? jpfttient a hospital. Her condition, lie good. And surgeons said the to operate on'.his wJjte was at her-pod H coded (or I CHERRY Ted Corp*, towe appeared aignment corps officials he had been service* not rccelvi ov«r»ea« "Al dm t CM H.ar Jra, 0. of tb«> OF toy «nd« of people wi«» their f»«t *t*pp!n,9 exhibition of intricate at p«rci»!on turn*, mWna their gleaming wbitf w»90" bfhind them. Thg ponies will fry Tjffl>»ocj la a largf t*nt oo thf fhewfvouoi India ardently main neutral ia tween east and attl* ab« that to re- struggle be(594 there is

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