Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 29, 1952 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 9

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 29, 1952
Page 9
Start Free Trial

ARKANSAS '/'.' ih- T* >» J : A V iive n otrotcgy. »t|(?ttl Jgu»- d«*lr« tiff n torn otto Will n fir on nttnokn from comon ^ i\artfccX.«n 8r0undn ictory iwould moan bot of paint over ftf;oh oJd HOMO." doeumwit say*, tho nup- groupn" bureau- Showing at the Saenger Theatre Sunday and Monday mtf> Ritflltd Hyltftn • fticJiard Cretin* t C! • k»w« fc« t* Hefrtian t, M W6NDIRI-UL, LOVABLE, fop Pr«p Stan Play Tonight nntlonV top prep utiirit «o on, dUpluy nitre tonight- when Bruit HKMII* Wr»»l In lhr> fourth nnniia)'Ali-Aiii' < dni high nchool football gflnii', nkieii hri* nrndlclf'l for tho which IA expected to drnw 18,000 fflfi* Into Crump fltfl- Kunt Ipfimn IIHVI- won all of ih<i previous ftflfne'H, »poiv "frvr<"J by the wigwntn WUomwi of ' rnerien, fl frnlfcrnfll or|nnl*ntlon. The Woit,- cpschod l»y n.lll . fortl of Nobr'flnko, will (<trike from o Rproud fornifitlon, Indlcutlnu UH Hliuck will rfcvolVt! around « pp- ((ihllnlly cxploxlvc pbimiiig gnme Duddy Hcniion, clnimy bullhnndler arid i«i»«or from Dct Qu(t>n, Ark., will bo Iho' tflllback lit OlnitHford'n No, II bo 11 i. 1 on f^nnlve Tho En»l, under Coqch Red 0few of Alnbemn, will use tho npllt-T. Unrt Starr of Montgomery, A In., n fine rtinn«r and uccurni" ptunor, will illrcft the Eniit uttnck. SparkmanJust Skips Civil Rights Issue By KEITH FULLER MINOKNIfAU,, Minx, NEWS Friday, August 29 MeinlxTH of the First ChrUtlnn Church will enjoy n Fellowship (.upper on the lawn of the church Friday evening. miNUttNllAl,!,, Ml**, -~W>--Son. I ' "' John SpBrtrtfittfi »kipp«Hh» touchy! 8umlfl .. A ~'.rTr" clvjl tigtiff MM IA-,-opening hl«! ^" y< m ° k 1V vice prtfflffeniTiil eamprii<m l.eforoj u lliei< '- % will be o Young People's n deep South nudloneo last n|«bt- Sl;l-v " ;u nt th(1 Church of Nnzorene The Alabama miMw'ii blanket i K'"»'»y "t 7:30 p.m. defense ntthe Democratic platform the n*nreit ho c«tm> to the i Tlle Young People ol the Asscm- , : i lily of God Church will meet on ntbiect. The pnHy plr.Uorm thnt bus! Sunday overling tit 0:45, oauitsU Klrlfo ninny Soutlv if*m Dittnocrti'tit Qan(nln« D proponed I '''he Baptist Training Union of tfnlr Kmployment ,' Prncllcc Com-! Iho Klr*t Baptist Church will meet nntl-lynch and noil-poll | Kundny evening nt 0:30. tux plnnka. ...."•:..'; i ~_~__ "I, refill?.® ttoprQ mny be things I Tho Youth Fellowship of tho in the Democratic pliitform ,thai! F'ir«t 'Methodist Church will meet all of us cannot utfree, upon," hcj Sunday evening nt 8:30. Dr. und told (in imdlnncn owl I muted nt be-.; Mrs. N, K. Ncltfon and Mr. nnd twetm 3,000 nnd 5,(WO in the Men-1 Mm. Willium Gordon ore sponsors. tk'jihull HlKh School The only trou (cal rain forest on Inml eonlrylM by the United Stnt <?« la loi-atpU" In rj»p*.thft many Whpr " C loflnji." o,w(tr. resulted from political blunder* of inunUU. Hnrry Truman mud* thlfl by thu' -(Ctait. Clt*tirB« C.) mlMton which eamp*U«4 Chlnn to pictpt tho ComiruwUU liv 10*7," Civil .Hlghts— "Tho bmtbj for the l)ein,oqr«ll<} clnt'm of devotion to Noiiro Interests In "Imply tho fnct that there wi>» no w«y to «x< elude Negro citlxonH from relief lUirlng tho time of thu world do pr«mlon,' • , ,Nt»«rocn (In uavpi'n mont Wfflw) were advisers on Nt> gro ttftatm, , .The r«nl iiifnnln« of . In imHrwt priicilcc by DcmocrutH In un th^t be . n, depressed <'lu«n «nd would on »«vei dlvWuul ; mtM'U, i Iiulul«o4 in riwijh ,(Q»voriyht*nt- y cV«r iwn mien outruB?ou&, dt'i)t; Kuch wa»U of public inontfj Tin- Pioneer meeting of the, Pres "But rtmiombpr thitl thin ixirly' hyt.'rlwi Clmrrh will bo mild on I oui-ft Is inouV up of fw |ii!Oi/l(>[Snniliiy evening nt 4:30. The Y.otilh will nu'ei at 0 p.m. Supper will bi> .served by Mr*- V«r noii Kino niul Mrs. I). W. Durham. ii ml Ed and Mrs. W. L. Brltt have roturned from a motor trip to Carls bad, New Mexico und other points of interest. Carsllne and Goyle Palmer hove returned to their home In Little Hock after a visit with thlir grand p» run IN, MY. nnd Mrs. A. L. Palmer and Mrs. Burke Shclton. Mrs. Shclton accompanied them home for a visit. Mr. and Mrs.-L. L. Mitchell, Mr. and. Mrs. O. R. Peachey and Mr. and' Mrs, Clifford Johnson attended the District meeting of Shriners at Ihe Hope Country Club Monday evening. Stevenson's Views Impress Negro Leader By R&LMAN MORIN yet stated whether he ensbn or his .Republican op Gen. Dwight D. Elsenhower 1 !*™ Steventon plans to return to MB office in Springfield, 111., this alter no«n. * .This ends th* first sklrfnlnh Between Stevenson and his Repi bit- can opponent for the presldet cy, Gen. Dwtght D. Eisehower.,^ ext week, Stevenson heads weslw »rd NEW YORK, i.fl — A prominent'while Eisenhower mokes-a c Negro leader, Channinj? Tobias. | palgn swing through' the South snid today he was "very much impressed" with Gov. Adlai Stevenson's statements on civil rights, but evaded questions as to whether he would support the Democratic candidate for president. Tobias had n long conversation with Stevenson today. ' Tobias Is a member of the Unit- - Stevenson-posslbly with an oh Elsenhower's first trip— fern- phasized civil rights and tne->al led i«,;iie of the Senate filibuster) in his last New York speeches This is what he said: "THe federal gftvernment ha i n direct rerfponsibility to rnnin a 1ft •progress by help'lrtg to secure qu- A ' (u KI?> in a 1111:111111 i ui tuir win**!-*** r. * eel States delegation to the United nl rights fbr- all our pepole I hfwe Nations. He conferred -With Stev-'been impre^ed by the recent "'" •nson along with Hoy Wilklns, act-1 reported by 1 -Sen.-Humphrey on Dulles Attacks Continued from On« inudo up of tcc>> |ii!0i/l(>! Stiniliiy cvi- WMlkK of life with mail) 1 | l-'i-llowshlp llvergi'iit Ucllof.i." Spurkimin recently wns cnllodl "B trultor to the .South" fur his I Support of the platform. I lilt critics. I c'la>;:;i->i fur Young People of the UkutultKfkul MhKlsiKlpiJl Di'iiidi i al-;. 'orrhcd u Dt'iiiucrrits-fui •lOiKcMhow- tnv movciiv(.'iit und boUt-d tin- rn;u- v party. Spin'kmtm drvut»>d mosl of lii;; cptM-ch.-to "wh»l tho UitipoiM'iitic uurty hn« done for the |ieo|ile of IhU nutlon," Hut he look of C'hrht wilt meet Sunday Mrs. Annln Lee Acker Honored on Birthday Mr/;. ,1. in i hiilili' Gist entertained in Mondny evening ut an tuin i*t*ti>4tit •*»»•« 111 »-««»«i» » m n 1.111 i• i (or « few HWlliKs lit Ihe Iternih-i"l"' n l "" 1 ' 11 ' " ml surprise bir,U\duy .,,„ i party, honoring Mrs. Annie Lee About Iho only Issue the ii,.| Aek«-r, who leaves soon la make publicans cm\ ntlso Is v lier home In Kreur. Texas. , that- it'« lime for a i-htmne." l.e niiUI. Assisting Mrs. Gist were Mrs, C. i A. Grant!,.Mrs. Klecta Wells, Mrs. >lJut you ueulile can nsU (hem | Gordon Danner, Mrs. Hurry Keel • .. T ?j •, . i t ,,, f\;t.... nr i it., ii »»_._ . •»»»t ___ . _ you..will them \\ chimiji.-1 (> >. Mrs. W. J. Dull, Mrs. Tllman from what, to what?" Tlu> (itinator then listed benefits gall) till) bi-miernUe parly h;i:: given tho country. Spurkmim also defended United, NutUnift lo Korea. (he and Mrs. S. B.-(iee. Speech > and Voice pupils and the Ihe many friends of Mr». -Acker tnlled and presented hur''iniiuy lovely ulftM, Miss Sue Keelt'y had of the guest book. prices everyone ham to 'den, D<iUKl»K MlicArthur mid ful punch and cake wore served Gen, Kiscnhfiwer, who wr-, from a lablo holding a lovely ur- I ruiifji'inent of zinnias and demntis mid a large birthday cuke. f ta bo.j* oremy. Booftuio |tv« §o jwuoh at omplainlng." ' tn« to Voti'w »|»cl»ll You've got • hala, MftyW ran the ohly IDA who act it, but mat doesn't matter. I'll ftWfty* ««V tha halo, back * Into the room, niul ho an- m« wcrod, "Nolhjlna ^Uiftt cnn't wait n hour, Mothe?.'!' "Nance," Kleonor salJ, "Miss Hlnklcy naked mo todny when you w»re coming for a fltttng. Shu him our wadding dreeu nt thv . .. Wttt you put dowh that pencil winuti *o it ofin't BU» u Wo while • l*" or try vh«ro ahe can't remove a pin or ip. out H banting thread without try-on." "I'll nuvke an oppolntment to- lorrow," Nanco munuuired. "I boilevt you salt! thut ynstor- ay . . • Nanec, aoniuthliiK cumo ot you today, from Ninv York, t'a on tho halt tabkn" York," Nnneo »«10, tus *T«i«y wont for tho package. '"' bo A\mt Kit." toaster ¥" Joremy through eluborato ot •qneexlng, sveighinfi, H«'d 4ouo this with nil welding gift". «o far. "Klec- tio •'""- n b<*vnl And) w« «htn't Mf**^ * jip,IW >«>1 -*-«-. j 4«ft " h» a*id, with hunUHty "W»iiv"K«fto« tn« Jtiwwy w«at - — • •- n«r "Wokhlnflr ao practical," Nanco %Ughtd, mUoIding layers ot wrap)in« p»por, "it I know Kill It's r.-lio , it wilt bo a flno marriage. Kltsanor'a- rolaed bro\VH us It oil n ot Jeremy an he W«n.4n (auction, wltli tt » P*** l«vg. utterly Inmutiful qulttt U»eleaa . . . Oh," 8l« tttUng It carefully front Its " " r p«8|. "Look I Jer«my cupped hU chin tn hia a|)d looked. "Wlmt u u?" h«,«sk«d dubloualy. . W 3T|»» J»ttle, % VNanee salvl. "And on tho'UUlo aUnd undc month, « " Jeremy Inquired hopefully. "WUyl Vou put nieUiylatthi spirit* In the llltlo lamp ami light tho wtok." •• • Jtf*«uy numuured, "U» thiJi tf« Q( fciWW «uui watu and k 'SAlKtt. KlUoal o dlacovttf«a tho Victorian .Nine*—London, oould «h» boar to part Wi& it?" Nww« slEhtsJ •preAd palius and WWft «mU8tf<l utul in»* H*tUo oarue in to an- dinner. Mr«. Joe R. Hamilton Hostess To Woman's Association Colorful nrrnngcments ot summer flowers decorated the hornu ol Mrs. Joe R. Hamilton Monday fvonini! when she wns hostess to the- Woman's Association of the Pri-sbytcriun Church. Mrs, Curl Dnlrymple, president p.rcsidod nnd conducted the business. The minutes were rend by the .sccrotury, Mrs. \\alliice Pem- bcrlon nnd approved. Reports of coininlitto.es were 1 heard. Mrs, John A. Dt-woody gave the devotional thought from the booklet "To Day" nnd led in prayer. Mrs. H. W, Reynolds hud charge of 'th<> program in observance ol the Nntloiutl Mission Sesquicen- lennial. l>t>leotnbU> refreshments were served by the hostess during Uu. soeiul hour to the thirteen members present.. spends BO billion dollars n year, a few men at the tbp cannot keep' track of nil that goes on. Often it Is the Inconsplcious pt-'rsons who exert the greatest influence upon policy und, nbove all, upon performance." "L shall hot give, yon my ideas as to Iho responsibility for the past," Dulles told the veterans. "If I did, I might sound partisan. Kor a Democratic administration has hud the responsibility to conduct our 'foreign affairs during he years thnt led into World Wiir 1, into World War II, into the Corean War, and thai have led us nlo what President Truman this year calls 'deadly peril,' nnd what Jen. Elsenhower this week identi lied as the greatest peril in our latlon's history." Dulles made no further reference to the Republican presidential nom- nc-e, whom he advises on foreign xillcy. * "We must abandon the noji'ative, futile and immoral policy of 'con- It.", und uclopt ;a positive ii'..which' actively seeks Ihe peaceful liberation of the captive nations . from JJie .yoktv of Moscow." •• ' Hu said, "I do n.ot know whether it i» still possible to prevent World War II," but "we must never allow ourselves fatnllsticaly to accept, in advance, thu incvilabiily of u third world war." To win Ihe cold war, Dulles call ed for 11 greater measure of pa triotism, vision, boldness, strength and dynamism. Legion Head Urges Military Training NEW YORK (fh-Lcwtf Ketchan Oough,' newly elected , national commander of the American Ije- gion, urges national security mil- Jit&ry training legislation to keep the nation in a state of preparedness. The 44-year-old Gough, a World War II veteran now living in Pas- odena, Calif., was elected yesterday as head of the legion in the closing session of its 34th annual convention. Gough, who setwed in the Navy with Ihe rank of commander, overwhelmingly defeated his only rival, Walter E. Alcssandroni, 36, of Phi ladclphin. Gough is an inheritance tax ap pralser employed by the state ol California. His legion office pays $l!f,000 annually. Election is for the ensuing year. This'bill sets up anti-discrim nt" tloti standards on employment in the Individual states— with p ovi s<yi for the federal governmen to i bill bf ] ministrator" of the National Asso-' half ,of the Senate Labor Commit- | ciaftlon for te Advancement 'of Colored People. R*pr*sontntivcs of the NAACP hfld a similar conference with Gen. IJwight D. Eisenhower, the Republican candidate, earlier this' step in if an individual state does week. At that lime Wilkins said not act. s the NAACP did not endorse polHi-| On the question of the filibuster, cal organizations but that he would, Stevenson said: report to his organization oh his conversation wilh Eisenhower. 'I was very munch impressed with the governor's remarks about civil rights. Ihe filibuster, and allied subjects in his speeches here, Tobias said. Correspondents asked Tobias if ht; would support Stevenson's candidacy. He replied: "I may want to announce my position on that, one way or another, a little later." Earlier Stevenson conferred with Elder Statesman Bernard Bauch who is currently out of favor with the Truman administration. Emerging from Baruch's home At ceremonies in Madison "The precise nature of* thu changes that should be made if the present rules of Congress i*. of course, a problem for the -on gross itself. . .As President could not make the decision, but its I could and would use whatever in fluence I may have to ehcouia'go the congress to shake off shackles." He pinpointed his position the words: ' i I "In Ihese perilous times, i we cannot risk submerging our najtion I al purpose in a sea of interihjgyl able conversation." f - Eisenhower told a delegation from the National Association! for after a breakfast conference last-' the Advancement of Colored *Peo | Squnre Garden, Gough had the red cnp of legion commander placed on his head by his predecessor, Don nld h. Wilson of Clarksburg, W. Vu. In his acceptancf address, Goligh urged "inlelllgence, firmness and courage" in combaUIng eommu Ing one hour and len minutes, Ihe | Democratic presidenlial candidate lokt newsmen: "There was no discussion of politics at all. We tnlked mainly about inflation and some other ec* cnomic matters. It was n good breakfast and a very interesting talk." Asked whether he and Baruch agreed on the matters discussed, Stevenson smiled and replied: "We didn't argue." Baruch, a financier who became nl.vrn. and pleaded for a decisive a weighty unofficial' adviser to the military program for tho nation'sjlate President Roosevelt, has not youth. ' "For 34 years the legion has had the answer," he said, "A na tionnl security training that is un iversnl, economical, effective and safeguarded by civilian control. "As your commander, I shall ask for your all out effort for such legislation. . ." As the convention nearcd close, the delegate surged as vestigalion of national Selective Service headquarters. pie several days ago that is opposed to compulsory enforcement of civil rights legislation. Roy Wilkins, administrator of Ihe | INAACP. quoled the general! as saying he was opposed to the, torn | pulsory clauses. >'• ' He just couldn't come .to i the | conclusion Una tthal's ihe waj solve the probjem," Wilkins pd-'d] . A surface temperature of i 7001 degress Fahrenheit is capable if I quickly igniting most combustible I India Has . , Continued from Pan On* ieves. -There is little danger of India going Communist, three Communists have although recenlly U. Col. und Mrs. SeyU-r Streeter und Miss Jo StreeU'r who have been living in Cleveland, O. htivo been Ihe guests of her mother Mrs. Henry Moore und Mr. Moore They were enroutc to Camp Hood where th«y will make thuir home. Col. Streeter has recently returned trom a tour of duty in Turkey, Miss Kay Kina bus returned home from Little Rock where she was the guest of her grandmother, Mrs. Ira Wurd niul her aunt Mrs. Jim Hush and Mr. Bush. Mrs. A. B. Krsklne Sr. Miss Betty Krskine and Mrs.. Otho Hesterly have rtituritvd from Crossett wher* they were the guests of Mr. and Mrs, Bob Priu'U, Jerry Pruott ac- couipniuetl them home for a visit. U, Cut and Mrs. K. M. Lemley nnd vhildrtMv Carolyn and Kendall liav« ruturnect to their home at Ft Si)l after an extended visit with Mr. «nd Mrs. Henry Moore und relatives in Hope. Mrs. Le* Montgomery, Mrs. Lucy Let) Cruse and children, Ote- uer, Sammy and Mark, are the Kuesls of Mr. und Mrs. Everett ProcU v f Jr. and family in Wynn. Mrs- Edward Bryson, Mary BeU\ laitUy could not be considered sup 1 utters ol our party, have | that we could not have upheld honor And stayed out of KOJT«». N*uc« thought. hw'MwM*,.- I h»v« our own [ "Wespit-* ftoomy reports a* low of us in I fc*«*. «"" tor*to* P»U«t is n .,_„„ Mother's flowers 1 Piosress^" declared \he Alabama Stevenson, Ike to Talk at Plow Meet KASSON-DODGE CITY, Minn. (ft^-They're going to be doing some plowing, too, at the National Plowing Contest Sept. 6. The site of the iSig farm event already has shaped up as u major political nreanu when Gen. Dwlghl D. Eisenhower and Gov. Adlul E. Stevenson will mount u plank platform and expound farm views. But officials of the contest, form ally known as National Soil Con servation Day and Plow Mutches stress that all the political hoopla won't deter them in their efforts to put on un event aimed al improving farming practices. Hurold Severson, chairman of the publicity committee, said today "tlw forgotten men of the soil con servation demonstration and plow itiK matches are stolidly going al'ead with their work and theii pious." The uffair is sponsored by n cor poration made up ot seven Southeastern Minnesota soli conservation districts. It will be held on six farms between Kusson and Dodge Center. Rochester, home of the famed Mayo Clinic, b> about 17 miles to the east There will be two divisions to tfce plow matches-contour on hill> Und and level-land. Plowmen from Shout 15 states have already en tered and tractors, plows and other tirm machinery have begun to ar rive on the scene. Among the entrants is 80-year- old J It Thomas ol Reserve, Kan won the England Wales plo* in? contest with hprses whVn he ••as 91. At the same time as the match, ea, sou conservation demons^-a Uoas will W going on. These m c'-Vde terracing on hillsides, plan '.' ol windbreaks and othei iti^cUces to stow costly soil ero • • •' " • '•--"-- us . .been elected to parliament from' southern .districls where monsoons left misery and discontent in their wake. While the disagreement between India and Pakistan probably will not be setlled for a long time, Ihcre is little danger of it eventuating into w,nr, as each needs the production of the olher. Indians are i not warlike in the first place. They r.re fatalistic, believing that what is to come is predestined and they accept it with equanimity. Hours, wages and working conditions are set by the government: Employees, disciplined or discharged, can appeal and decisions often take n year or more. Va- cutions, sick leave, casual leave (where an employee decides he wants to take a week or 10 lays off), holidays and Sundays an take- us many as 160 days out of the 365-day year. Older employees are reusonublly efficient and loyal, but the newer ones are requently unstable, inefficient and disinterested. I have heard this us. TU ; senator. v He called U « bipartisan vt&n the QQ|> pniiMBMt) tMHiUtte*,' §| ono at many R*poWicaos win tt. same complaint at home. Would Walk Bottom of English Channel LOS ANGELES, W —How comes Bill Abernathy whois anxious to do the English channel swimmers one better. Abernathy, 21), is looking for a sponsor to fin ance a walk across the bottom ol the English, channel. Informed that such a walk woulc be mighty wet, Abernahy explained that he's a diver by trade. He said yesterday he' has permission from England and tentative permission from Prance to start hoofing i across the channel, which is 186 feet deep at its deepest point. Abernathy, a diver for six years with the Navy, estimates i t wil cost $15,000 to install a series o byoys across the chbnuel to char his course. He would dive and in stall them. Then he'd walk, th channel in his diving suit, with two boats supplying him oxygen Another demonstration. iA* 13.000 feet o* cylindrical me wsttons, will ibow now a marshy caw b* o>aine4 and. put in tor crops. (t |ojr flit* Dod«« County R«t Cross chap- ter is rolling bandages and getting other equipment (or a first aid sta tion. On» Kasson grocer has five too of weiners on order. The American Legion post has made • arrang mcnts for two tons of coffee. Eighteen of the SO acres hay been set aside ,u<s a natural am phitheater (or the program whic will include the Eisenhower an Stevenson speeches.- Director oi operations for th (arm event U W. M. RobeiAs district conservationist (or the U.S. Soil Conservation Service. H« saW he wouW just as soon have neither presidential candidate nor any peUitet iftfecte4 tet* th* big d#y. b#t t*« watfen^nt ceawr s«WM to I* UK* thai w»S maia sir««t ol «cro« Uve Thursd»y- THE BRIDE WORE SPOTS—Stricken by measles a few beforp her scheduled wedding, ;Leta- Teneyck, o( Blo.orningtoip, Ind^ did not let that little catastrpphe hold, up the .oeremqnj'. Though quarantined, she voiced her. vows over a microphone through her bedroom window tp,,the .bridegrpqm, Jerome! K. ^ Denser, and the rest of the wedding party on thc'law/i below. Frfdtf, August 29, 19S2 OM, ARKANSAS l™ i*,0V ^ • ~ >#!;, A" 1 ^* SAENGER • TODAY I SATURDAY • or- JWTTDC TWOS! Stmliy CUMENTS O«M VERDUGO SOCIETY T4H1 ietwon I A. M. and 4 P, M. Turner—Bain Marriage Announced . Mr. and Mrs. A. B announce the marriage Turner of their •M J«OC MAHO»rr • Wr.n.n b» Hcwud J. Com Plriucri b, Wllll dirk . OrriclfJ by FtaJ f. Stin SHORTS Chapter 7 of Serial 'Radar Men From the Moon' Color Cartoon daughter, Mclba Ann, to Wayne Bain of Washington, Arkansas. The wedding took place in Hoi Springs, January 5, 1952. Mrs. Bain was a member of the 1952 graduating class of Hope High" School. Mr. and Mrs. Bain arc making their home in Washington, Arkansas. Miss Betty Qulllen Engaged to Thomas Duckett Mr. and Mrs. Jude Qulllen an nouncc the engagement and np preaching marriage of their daugh tor, Belly, lo Thomas E. Duckctl, son of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Duckett. The wedding will be an event of early September. Hospital Notes Josephine Admitted: herd, Fulton. Mrs. H. M. Shojv Branch Admitted: Mrs. William Rout on, Hope. Discharged: Clarlsa White, oi Hope. Mr. and Mrs. William Routon oi Hope, announce the orriva of a baby boy, William Routon Jr,. on August 20. SUN. —MON. 8CHIND THE HEADIIHES STOW Of THE ONE AND ONW DIZZY DEAN! Calendar Mr. and Mrs. Forest Hnirr have had as their guests. Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Hairr of Wildwood, New Jersey. Julia Chester Admitted: Mrs. Willie Ward o Hope, Dale Brooks, Blcvins, Mrs Dora Emmery, Hope. Discharged: Mr. McKlnney, o Saratoga, Terry Walkfcr, Htipe Mrs. Willie Ward, Hope. Aged Woman Sees First Light Burn By NORBERT OLSHEPftKI Mr. and Mrs. Claud Johnson and children, Linda and Kenny, left Wednesday for their home in Washington. D. C., after spending several weeks with relatives. They were accompanied to Washington, by Miss Marilyn Choniski who has been spending the, summer, with her grandparent^, Mr. and Mrs. E. N. May. Mr. and Mrs. William K. Fowler and little daughter, Carol Ann, have returned tf their home . Washington, D. C., after a visit with Mrs. Fowler's mother, Mrs. Ben Southward. * RIALTO • TODAY & SATURDAY • Mrs. R. H. Ragan and daughter. Mrs. Elizabeth McElreath, and Master Mac McElreath of Greenville, Texas, are the week-end guests of Mrs. Ragan's sister. Mrs. R. L. Gosncll, and Mr. Cosnell. Truman Budget to Be Size of Big Phone Book By FRANCIS J. KELLY WASHINGTON. Ufi — President Truman's goodbye gift to Congress will be a government budget the sizf of a big city phone book, important sections of which arc likely to become waste paper within three days. It isn't Truman's idea. A 1950 law requires him to give Congress a detailed estimate of federal income and outgo within 15 days after the opening of a regular sion. Tho now 83rd Congress, most of whose membership will be determined in the November elections, convenes next Jan. 3. The- budget message must be at the Capitol by Jan. 17. At hish noon on Jan. 20 a new President takes his oath CAVE CITY. —Ufh- A I woman who hasn't left her Noirtti Arkansas mountain home for K years finally has seen an electric light burn. Not only that, she now Is weighted down with modern electric gadgets including an electric blanket n fan and subdued lighting, Mrs. Betty Stoner lives In tho rugged Ozarks about four mile! from here and 18 miles frort Batcsville. Early in August the Ar knnsns Power and Light Compan: built a line to n small cluster o: houses called Hilltop Community where she lives. The last time Mrs. Stoner, or Aunt Mary as she is called tn the community, left her house wns In 1020 when she took n trip to Balesville. The farthest trip she has ever taken wns 30 miles to another county. Asked If she hadn't seen electric li.uhts burn in Bnlcsvllle, she replied: "It was daytime and they were not turned on." Sun.-Men. at the Saenger Bus Company Offers Wage Increase LITTLE ROCK, IM- A 3-man arbitration board yesterday granted a 4-ccnt-an-MUr wage Incrensn to union bus drivers of the Capitol Transportation Company— a pen offer DAN D.MI.IiY and JOANNli DRU acknowledge sppUusc of (he crowd in tins scene from 20th Ccmuty-l'ox's "THE PRIDE OF ST. LOUISA Sun. - Mon. - Tues. at the Rialto Mr. and Mrs. Jack Lowe are vacationing in St. Louis, Missouri. Mrs. Arminda Wyatt has returned to her home in Jacksonville, Arkansas, after a visit with her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Wyatl. and Truman cili7.cn. becomes a private Births Mr. and Mrs. John Paul Urban of Houslon, Texas, announce the arrival of a son, Claude Raymond, on August 26. presents the newest Directed By HOWARD BRETHCRTON Ordinal Screen Play B/ WIUIAM LIVELY Associate Producer LOUIS GRAY • PLUS 2nd FEATURE • EAST SIDE KIDS — IN — "GIVE US WINGS 'II • JR. HITS • Color Cartoon Chapter 6 of Serial "Pirates ( Harbor" SUN. - MON" - TUES. PHANTOM OUTLAW! At the same moment, the odds nro heavy thai key sections of Ihe Truman budgel will start heading for tho congressional waste bas- kcts. Regardless of who wins the presidency, it is unlikely he will agree 100 per cenl wilh his predecessor's liscal plan for Ihe- government accounting year which starts next July 1. Nor is there time between election and inauguration day to do much about it. The President— elecl, afler recovering some of the energy spent in his campaign, pro sumably will want to start putting together the inaugural address which will sound Ihe keynolc for Ihe beginning of his administration The budget, more over, is no simple document a man can spread out before him and say, j we'll out so much here, and add so much lo this program. This particular financial estimate has been under preparation by the Budget Bureau since last May. Long before that, each department was instructed by t'ne White House to state its needs for the fiscal 1954, as the next accounting period is known. It contains lilerally hundreds of Ihousands of Hems. By no means all of these are likely to be« or even could be revised by the new tenanl of the While House. A vasl number of them represent continuing appropriations for such items as the public debt and statutory "Aunt Mary" wns just n young! girl when the civil war wns going I on but she remembers the Con- federale soldiers marching down Ihr road, healing drums nnd playing (ifc.s. Allhough she is a .strong member of the GOP she professes loyalty for the Confederacy. Asked what she thought about GOP president nominee Dwlght D. Eisenhower, she snid, "Ike's a good man" nnd if she could ficl lo Ihb polls in November she plans to vole .Republican. The modern clcclric gadgets wore qiven to her as gifts by the light company crew which installed her electric syslem. When she firsl saw Ihe light she said, "It burns so bright that hurts my eyes a little." So the crew bought her some diffusec lighting fixtures. Mrs. Stoner lives with her son- in-law in a four-room log house covered with willow board on the outside. She wns born Feb. 20, 1855 in Independence County and has seven living children, 20 great- grandchildren and 9 great-great- grandchildren. When the litllc ceremony of giving the gifts was over she Invited the men back for her lOOlh birlh STERLING HAYDEN and VICTOR JORY struggle for possession of * knife, in a scene from Paramount'* "FLAMING FEATHER." Technkolot. Name LITTLE . year-old tireffidertt of Nrgro Democratic Al snys ho will not ' the post at the g herr today. ' ' Dr. J, M . Robfnio was elected president when the group organ said last night; " ny lower than, the firm's prior to arbitration. The union, Division 704 of the Amalgamated Association of Street Clectrlc fiaflwhy and Motor'Coach Employes' of America A PL, had iskcd a aO-fcent-nn-hour boost. In the decision handed down by he bonrd, 18 of 18 union proposals were rejected; one \f»s scttlpd luring arbitration; one was ttrant- •d and one'-*- the wage provision -• was modified. Of the company's I!) proposals, i2 were granted; three were re- u,«od, and three were modified. Not only were union officials disappointed at the decision, the ocal president 0. Uoryl Bland, said ho doubted that the Board ind legal nuthoily to change the cffcctlvo dhte of the, contract, The company had asked for a 2-year contract, while the union wanted the agreement to run for 1 only n year, , The Board rejected the coin- Hiny's proposal, but It set Sent, I as tho effective dutu of the now contract instead of June 1 — the furnior expiration dale. This, In effect ROVO Cnpltot a 15-month contract. Under the decision, the new wage scnlo tor top operators drivers will bo $1.41 per hour. Top malnlalnnhcc men will get $1.50 per hour. "I'm tired. Twenty- the hnrnrss Robinson said 1 ho thought bit cnmlldntesi for, his fo»t be Wiley, Brnnton -of nnd G. C: McKcy pf He- repented the olalnvlh refusal to-seek i;c*elo6,tlOfT cnnncqlod ,\vilh hla Hoi I tor tho torlnl notnlimtlon, ...,., July 20th preferential .prltpi which Holt wns defeated Ro) mild he would resign US" Afr president It. Gov. McMftth elected governor, ..*,,, TCoblnson an Id Ktnte nnd nntlortnl' Dfertv nominees would bo stressed i dny's mooting. »»«>HOPE DRIVE-IN THEATRE' 8. Main A Country. C|lMi DOROTHY DIX day. "Come back," she said, "We'll have a dance, too." Helpful Sister Dear Miss Dix: Ten weeks u«o my brother's wife had a baby. My brother works hard but when he comes home his wife, who has had a day of leisure, expects him to .scions n round bis relations. I.OU Answer From the measurements you give, Lou, I, too, would sny you're nbout right. Perhaps hub- programs approved by Congresses. previous Oil Companies Ignore Chance for Defense ar, excuse. My urolner is ais hi(4 for liis Ph. I), and, since lie i« so worried at homo, his marks hnve been gi'llinK lower, How can I lell his wife to organi/.e her home belter? I am willing lo help her. CAHO1, U. Answer: JudniiiK from your writing, you nre a very young miss, iincl should Ijc highly commended lor your concern over your brother's welfare. Are you sure vou are judging the silualion fairly? The mother of a 10-weeks-okl baby Venlly doesn't have much lime for _ T isure, allhpugh she should be able to prepiire dinner for Iwo without By G. MILTON KELLY WASHINGTON (*l — The Senate much difficulty. I'm sure she would appreciate remarks good nnturedly and stop being solfconsclous. Dear Miss Dlx: 1 would love tn have a dog but my motluvr and father say that tho city is no place for one. I urn 12 years old. ,HONNIK Answer: A dog is a wonderful companion for a boy, and I wish you cc.uld find someone who would persuade your parents to got one. Of course, a large dog is out of place in the city, but the smaller breeds do very nicely, even In u small place. But remember, lion nio, if mom and dad do finally ag rec to the dog, it's your job to One reason why However, it's big appropriations and authorizations for such matters as defense, foreign aid and veterans benefits thai add on the top billions and prompt the inkiest headlines. Obviously it is there and in similar fields that the incoming chief executive would find the most fertile ground for revi- JECHMCOLOR Why is Ut Ralph, every- me I see you; your wife is with r. She'* 8«tti*g §9 "old and ugly" I rather t«ke her with me than to kiss her goodbye. —J. Waft "- Submit jokes for this column (~at land win passes to the RiaJto. For every joke used, the person submitting it will be mailed 2 passes. Jokes must be limited to SO words or less, and must be suitable for publication. Leave I at theatre buxoffice or mail tp: Manager. Bialto Theatre. HOSIERY Costume-cued to complement your pretty Fqll-into-Winter wardrobe, you'll wgnt to begin th* new Foil Seqtofl with o color assortment of the*e fashion-right Clawsntr Kleer-Sheer Nylon*. $135 to $1.95 sion. There is nothing— except possible political differences— to prevent the new man from sitting down with Truman and discussing the need for this appropriation or the reason behind that estimate. But it seems far more likely that Ihe President-elect will want to feel his way more slowly and discuss the problems with his own advisors. This appears to point the way lo a series of supplemental budget requests l&ter on. That was the way the mailer was handled when Franklin D. Roosevelt took over in 1633 trom Herbert Hoover. Con- press can be asked to consider either upward or downward revisions in the estimates. Small Business Commitlce said today hone of seven big oil firms accused of monopoly practices has accepted an offer to appear before the committee ana dispute the charge. The monopoly accusations were detailed in a long-suppressed re port written by Federal Trade Commission staff members. The report was made public by the Sea ate commitlce Monday aflcr President Truman acceded to senators' demands that it be released. Blake O'Conor, directing the commiltcc's professional staff, said the group will decide now whether to order public hearings of its owi on the matter, write a report based on the FTC findings or simply let the report stand. Sen. John Sparkman of Alabama, the committee chairman and Democratic nominee for vice- president, announcca in mukiiiK the report public he was reserving yesterday and today for public hearings if any of the seven companies wanted to reply "We have had no request for a your offer of assistance. Why nol; take care of him. KO over and sue what you can do! parents don't like Ihe Idea la that for her? The expuriuncu will be ! dad usually BQl» the job of walking helpful lo you. and will aid your Ihe don. while mom has all brother's family over a period^ of | feeding und houso care to do. Released By The Bell Syndicate Inc. adjuslrm-nl to the new baby thnt la sometimes quite difficult. ' An infant and a Ph. D. aspirant in Ihe same household arc diiile a handful, nnd I'm sure; your efforts will be very useful in smoothing the domestic machinery. Let Mother Decide Dear Miss Dix: Tin; man I «o with is 21, and 1 am 17. He is divorced. We like tho sumo things nnd gel along "well except that he dcesn't belic-ve me when 1 lell him cerlain things. Me- claims thai ho ha? beer, lied lo so much that he can't believe anyone. 1 don't think that's fair. My family objects to him because he has been married before and I don't think thai has anything lo do wilh our present or future. S. M. Answer: Firsl of till, whelher you npprove of your iiiolher's decisions or not, sho Is Ihu one to bg consullcd on Mr. and Mrs. Syvelle Burko announai Mrs. Noah (Reba) HoB Is now associated wilh Burke's Shoe Mrs. Hobbs has 10 years experience as a shoe saleslady. She invites her rrjany,' friends to visit her at Burke's Shoe'Store • LEWIS Get in shape for school with Skippies • : iP •1i4 Officers Will Try to Starve Out Badman PACIFIC, Mo., Iffl — Police, convinced they have a cordon around William Merle Martin, 42, one of the FBI's 10 most-wanted fugitives adopted a starve-hlm-out attitude today. "Wo can't possibly get enough men to comb those woods thoroughly," Capt, Lewis Howard of the Missouri Highway Patrol said. | "Our men could go wllhln throo feet of him in some sections and your problems ""' know it. We'll Just have to ...jwuil until he gets hungry enough tince al 17 you haven't the expcr ienceto figure everything out for to make.a break yourself. A singlu boy, closer to you in age. would be u much more hearing from any of the seven," suitable companion Ihun a divor- O'Connor lold a reporter. "There I cc( j man . have been no takers, so Dr. Waller' Adams, the staff member who would have conducted the hearings, is returning to his post as a member of the faculty of Michigan State College at East Lansing, Mich." The report named the seven companies as Standard 'Oil of New Jersey, Standard of California, Ihe Texas Co., Socony-Vacuum Oil Co., and Gulf Oil Corp., all incorporated in this country, the Anglo- Iranian Oil Co., largely owned by While the budget message musti tne British government., and fioyal and will be sent to Congress, there U considerable doubt that Truman will choose to deliver the usual Stat* of the Union address although he could if he so desired. There has been no commitment Dutch Shell, owned Dutch and British mainly interests. by In press statements at the time, the companies generally denied any wrongdoing. The Justice Department is in- Dear Miss Dix: We: arc two girls of 13. Another friend, Vera, who is 12, h;is datci, uses lipstick and thinks we are cowards because we don'l do the same. We don't believe in things like' that until we're 16. Who is right? A. If. Answer: You are right- You havu it code of conduct entirely in keeping with your age, and don't let anyone tease, or ridicule, you out of it. Vera clous not scorn to be u good friend for you, and I agreo with your mother thai the less you see oi her Ihe better. Dear Miss Dix: For five years 1 have been going with a boy who has said he was in love with me. from the White Hnuse on this vestigating the group, and has'We planned to marry when I fin- point. It seems more probable now|jji e d damage suits totaling 67 rnil-Ush college. Lately, however, he that thq gray-haired Missourian n^ dollars against the two Stand- hasn't come out with me and has will not attempt to lay down a ar d companies, the Texas Co. and told several people he doesn't go A driver of u car, stolon in Dri- iT.lngham, Alu,, several days ago, fled into u rugged section of Western St. Louis County, about 40 miles went of St. Louis after highway troopers forced the vehicle into o dilch. They said the man, believed answered Martin's description. Around dusk last night two armed farmers, part of u large Kioup of civilians who have Joined county, state und federal authorities in the area, saw a man who iippearcd to be Martin wulk from the woods. The man spotted them and fled. They fired shotguns but apparently didn't hit him. Martin, who began a crime career in 1929. got on the FPI list after the slaying of Deputy Sher? iff Bob. Carver near Olathe, Kan., June '43, the gray-! will not attempt to lay down program for his successor. New Yorker Buys Benronville Bank BENTONVILLE. OP — A former New York Department store man- "ger has purchased controlling interest of the Bank of Bentonviile because he believes "Northwest Arkansas has a great future." Arthur P. Smith. presMent ol the bank, announced sale of the stock yesterday to H. Cornell Smith, former assistant managing director and active head of GLifi- bel Brothers in New York. The purchase price was not disclosed but the bank has resources totalling $3.5 million. Transfer of control will he effective "on or tore Socony-Vacuum. 'O'Connor said he considers told several people he doesn't go with me anymore. What must I it; do? P. Q"perfectly understandable" that! Answer: You have been given the companies declined an oppor-| a cue to make a graceful exit. Thp tunity to answer the FTC while: boy hasn't the courage to tell you the grand jury inquiry and the law frankly that he doesn't want to go Shoots Landlord, Gets Five Yeon SN*k, Lovely Fig POWHATTAN, A 70-year suits are pending. with you. so has taken the ungen- Sen. James E. Murray, Montana i tlemanly course of gelling Ihe in- Democrat, announced, meanwhile, j formation to you via third part- he expects the FTC report willjies. Make sure your information be used widely as campaign ma-] comes from reliable source and, terial In support of Cov. Adlai E.jjf possible, verify it directly with Stevenson, the Democratic presi-! the boy. The chances are that his dential nominee. Murray said it I attentions have wandered, "shows Stevenson made . tye cor tret and courageous stand" "on the campaign issue of state or federal control of the rich offshore oil reserves in this couAtry. Stevenson sai4 he Wfs agaiaist "blanket of these advise yours to do likewise. Dear Miss Dix: All the relations of my husband's side call me skinny. My husband says I am pretty «Jpse to average Miss America figure aod. though I old man is to serve 5 years in prison for the fatal shooting of ti}« landlord. Joe Ulith, was found guilty of second degree murder in the dea,U) of 53-year-old Cecil McDuffee by a Lawrence County Clcuit Jury here. Ulith pleaded self defense in the July 3 shooting, claiming that Duffee previously had tried to So light yoiMCjircely know you'rf ,n firm in deMtog with uuruly citfv$0* $» SUppies, Rfolljiiogilo pinch, ppkf^of Itj^ them it* own, 8pC9ial way, to glvj>j couuo}, a Wwld ol fwe4wa« We »jjcj pftntica i^ jpwr length'-*» itylo», All sudi and 4ry w ft flash, i io a ward Girdle* ond fgnilet |3.f 5 ta CA8UALTIC* WASHINGTON W - The Detent* Department todfty IdentUted VIA caxuaUties of m War.

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free