Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 1, 1952 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, September 1, 1952
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dily Scrdpbag 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 274 Th« Top Union leaders devoted their •tot D«y talks today to exhorting worker* to Uke on a decisive _ at the ballot boxes this Nov. 4. I t*or millions of Americans it was a Iktt fling at summer fun—fish ing, motoring, bathing, golfing, picnicking, or just staying at home In the hammock with a tall, cool drink, and listening to the poUtieal speeches. l*or labor union chiefs it was an occasion to speak out on compll- ited world problems, soaring llv- costs and other troubles be- itting workers on their traditional holiday. But the main .theme was the coming elections and the chance that worker voters have to elect a new president and new members J of Congress as well as state, city; WASHINGTON, (UP) -A weekend county officials. i old tropical storm, first of the "On this Labor Day," said AFL 1952 hurricane season, blew itself I President William Green in his an 1 , 0 "' °. vcr . northeast Virginia and nual message, jfght million American Federation of Labor to political action. "America now is in the midst of a crucial political campaign, the outcome of which will affect our national security and the well- being ot all of our citizens. The men and women of our labor move-! At the peak of the storm's foment cannot afford to be neutral rocity, its winds reached 110 miles Jin the face of this great chal- an hour. «;_»»,,. . , , « A lucky low tide spared histor- Phe AFL has steered clear of|, c Charleston, S. C., and nearby *T ^ betW u enDGen u,, Wg •• coastal resort towns from heavy Eisenhower, the Republican presi- • Y * "' nominee, and Gov. Adlai and During this morning, the storm moved north-northeast over upper th» .f H*M It**, »MM 1MT C*fl<*IM*H4 JMI. li. IMt HHetnoon, tonight ,. «fitf iht , 8C*H« wnd net so wattn northwest portloft ... „.... cloudy Wednesday. Wtttti tored thundflrshowef* In turn. HOPI, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1952 M«mk*n th* Au*ci«H4 f MM A AMH I**** •» CNvMlMi* At, H.I, f.ld CINI, I MM. «MH« iSS* II, lilt — M«* PRICE Se Hurricane Is Veering Toward Washington "I summon the i Maryland today, bringing heavy members of thei rnins and squalls to u wide area surrounding Washington. After a five-day jaunt up hurricane alley from the South Atlantic to the U.S. east coast, the storm skirted he Florida and Georgia coasts and slammed inland early Sunday across South Carolina. to the annual AFL Convention in Mew York City later this month, and the AFL may make a selection then- George Meany, AFL secretary|; treasurer, said on a CBS television program last night he believed the majority of AFL leaders, "on the iasis of the record and platforms." present support Steven- he emphasized he was Virginia and a. m., what Maryland. At was left of it 6:30 was would at son- But nol endorsing the Democratic nom| Iriee or predicting what he or the AFL would do at its convention, j He said the AFL membership may not endorse either presidential I I candidate. Speakers from the'CIO, which already has formally endorsed Stevenson, generally called on vorkers to support the Democrats. "American labor, on its annual holiday," said CIO President Phillip Murray, "recognizes both the challenge of the future and the .menace of. the present. We pledge ourselves to build Democracy's Strength military stantly waging economic war poverty. ,4 '••,. / ; • • '',:''. .' .In 1952, as free Americans, shall go to the -polls to de- centered in the vicinity of Frederick, Md., the Washington weax. er bureau re'ported.. The storm spawned a baby tornado early today in Fairfax county, Va., near the nation's capital Fairfax county police said no one was injured, but three houses against the menace of aggression,, while con- on rmine , pf our >.-'.."^.•v A-'F•Jv/'"We • shall not, I am sure, turn our backs on two decades of progress. 'We shall retain our faith in the .forward-looking programs of the New Deal and the Fair Deal— programs that have brought immense benefits both to America and the entire world." Calling for a big turnout of voters in. November, James B. Carey, .CIO secretary-treasurer, told work- Fe.rs in a speech prepared for delivery at a Sandusky, O., rally, that "reactionary coloration" in Congress has been due to "the apathy of the American voters." ''Minority rule at the polls means minority rule in Congress," Carey said, "no matter which political party may be nominally in power." AFL Secretary-Treasurer Meanys • Labor Day statement also urged workers to greater political action, saying: '.'Labor cannot look forward with confidence to the maintenance of many places 's inland path. Cham bersburg, Pa., reported 3.95 inches between midnight and 6 a. m. EOT. In a special early morning weather bulletin (at 3 a. m. EST the Washington, D. C., weather bu rcau located the storm just south west of tho nation's capital. "The tropical storm continues to move north-northeast about 2 miles per hour," the weather bu reau said. "It is attended b> heavy rains and winds of 30 to 4 miles per hour, with occasiona squalls up to 55 .miles per houi "Southeast storm warnings were hoisted along the coast from south orJBlock Island to the' Delaware 'for'e'incwater,. efhd • small craft warn ings were continued south of Delaware breakwater to Hatteras and on Chesapeake Bay." The storm unleashed drivih.g rains across a broad swath of the southeastern .<Pietdmont» belt clogging major highways with up to five feet of water and causing threats of downstream, floods. The season^ first hurricane had Band Members to Report at 10a.m. Tuesday The fall music season opens on Tuesday for the Hope High School Band with rehearsals starting at 0 a.m. each day through the rest of the week. Director Thomas Cannon announced today. Although several valuable players wore lost by graduation, trans- "ers from Junior High SchooJ will nake up the loss, Mr. Cannon said. The present indicated size of the band is an enrollment'of 76. New members are urged to con- .act Director Cannon in order that class schedules can be arranged. Navy Planes in Biggest Raid Hit Near Siberia By SAM SUMMERLIN SEOUL, Korea Wl — Three U.S. carriers, staging the greatest Navy air strike of the Korean War, struck within sight and sound of Soviet Siberia today in the U. N. air campaign of utter destruction for Red military installations. The attack by 164. Navy bombers and fighters from the Boxer, Essex and Princeton hit an oil refingery and an iron works in extreme Northeast "Korea. Pilots reported the Reds were so totally surprised they didn't even throw up flak. The refinery was at Aoji, 12 miles south of the Siberian border and northernmost air target of the war. The iron mine works was at Musan, across the Tumen River from Manchuria. The Navy said 70 per cent of the Musan works — including ore- concentrating and hydrogen plants — was destroyed. The synthetic oil refingery at Aoji was left burning, with smoke rising four miles. U. S. Fifth Air Force Sabre jet interceptors — in a co-ordinated effort — roared north through Con. tral Korea and drew Communist jets^.away from the car- Wilson, Atkins to L & M Parley on'Phone Rate Mayor John Wilson and City Attorney W. SY Atkins wilt go to Little Rock this week tor v'pM* hearing conference with the Public Service Commission on Southwest- crn Bell Telephone Company's pro posed now fit* Increase, "We are looking out for the Interests ot Hope," Mayor Wilson sold, declining to any whether Hope will Join tho many other Arkansas cltloa In outright protesting tho rate Increase. Stevenson for Completi New Labor By UnlWd Pratt Washington, (UP)' E. Stevenson culled HOLIDAY TRAGEDY — Aa . Philadelphia to Pittsburgh, was' side*' ten passengers were Injured, four of t the) long week-end. — NBA Telephoto Labor Day holiday began, thlt Greyhound but, bound from' I by • steel-laden tractor-trailer, near Bedford. Pa, At least seriously, thlt, one 1 of the flnt major highway aocdlehU of contributed to four deaths as it fiom Manchuria, swept inland with 75-mile per hour winds Saturday night at the little resort town of Beaufort, S. C., but coastal property damage was termed "superficial". The storm unleashed torrential rier, craft. Sixty-two Sabre pilots sighted 58 MIG's and peeled off for six fights. The Air Force said two MIGs were damaged. The Navy said figthers and bombers from the three carriers teamed up in the afternoon with the heavy cruiser Bremerton in a .heavy raid on Chongjin, North Korea's biggest post only 50 miles rains across most of the Carolinas, momentarily blocking all major highways into Raleigh, N. C., while its winds appeared to diminish. Heaviest property damage was counted at Walterboro, S. C., where police chief Mendel Smith put the loss between $75,000 and $100 ; 000 —a comparatively light toll for a our great gains of the past. Nor I full scale tropical blow. can we look to any great improve-i "The key to the whole situation," in the future until repeal of! declared Forecaster Cummingsi was the preparedness, the relative' the Taft-Hartley Law has been accomplished." John TJ. Lewis, president of the United Mine Workers, urged a unified labor movement. His Labor Pay message said that unless all .unions unite to fight their "enemies," they all may be destroyed, } one by one, Walter P,. Reuther, president of the CIO United Auto Workers, and Emil Mazey, that union's secretary-treasurer, also urged heavy labor voting this statement said: fall. Mazey's "In our struggle for a better and ore secure life, we must not only | continue to maintain strong unions, put we must redouble our efforts •OH the political front because only F«liy the intelligent use of both ecc- ly 'dry' hurricane, and the that when the highest winds Continued on Page Two fact did Davis, M. & president of Arkansas N. College here, has nomlc and political action is it pos- veil Slble for us to achieve a better Ufa that is the hope and aspiration of all people everywhere." "; Al Hayes, president of the AFL's machinists union; said workers be active politically this "for liberal candidates" so "we can make sure we will have something to celebrate next Labor Day," Dr. Davis Turns Down Appointment PINE BLUFF Dr. Lawrence A. A. turned down a 2-year appointment as a Point Four Program director in Liberia. "I cannot accept the position al this time," Davis said, "because of the possibility of jeopardizing the best interest of A. M. & N. College at its present stage of development." folio Center Heleases Hope Man W. Johnson, 43, resident of Hope Rt. 3, definitely does not have polio and has been released; tee Te^arkana Hospitjl, be was taken last week for it was learned today. member of his family said to- that Mr. Johnson was paralw- in both legs and one arm. He just finished ducting cotton he Defame ill «nd tests we fc* made today to determine the sotton poison h»4 »ny- Associated Press photographei ''red Waters, aboard the Boxer aid production at the two Communist plants was "virtually elirrv nated." The carrier planes swarmed over he targets for 45 minutes, unload ing everything they had on wha' he Navy called one of the few virgin targets left in Korea. Soviet border guards in the Russian maritime province could clearly hear the explosions at Aoji and see the twisting black plume of smoke risnig miles into the air !rom the burning refinery. The only other Allied raid that has come so close to Siberia was a big B29 raid on Rashin, 18 miles rom the Soviet border. Vice Adm. J. J. Clark. U. S. Slaying Almost Perfect But Not Quite BALTIMORE Wl— Maryland police, who stripped the accident masquerade costume off a brutal killing, are charging a quiet New York office manager with the "perfect murder" of his Sunday school eacher wife. The plot that police said led to he. death ot 33-year-old Dorothy May Grammer involved a scheme so engineered that the woman ap peared to have died in a traffic ac cident—actually witnessed by two Baltimore city policemen. .G, Edward Grammer and the woman he is accused of beating to death seem strangely out of character in the story unfolded on a Baltimore police docket. She is described by neighbors 11' the well-ordered' Bronx' a past men* community where she lived as a "sweet, nice person," a woman "without an enemy in the world.' Grammer, who sometimes served as an usher in the Methodis church they attended, is describee a.j a "quiet man" by his neigh bors. His wife, the mother of three devoted extensive time to Camp fiye Girls and Bluebirds, neighbor said. ' Her body was found in an overturned car early the morning o Aug. 20 near Towson, Md., where the couple had been living sine the recent death of her father. Two policemen had seen the ca careening wildly down the hill, th engine roaring at full throttle. Th wheels of the car were still spin niha when they removed th woman's body. It appeared to be a routine high way tragedy, brought on by to much speed and poor control. Yet the woman's battered bod didn't seem to match up very we; with the moderately damaged coi: Appearing at the Third District Livestock Show Tuesday a 'night, Sept. 23 will fee the widely known comedian, "The Duke of Paducah" . j -*u • -i.i -i r fre King of Korn who is Always to 49 wittt tt, hi* wife i»- yelling, "I'nj going back to the * wagon, these sboeiare killing me." (Toe Duke, alone with Ljitie Jimmy Little Seventh Fleet commander, said the carrier raid "signals to the Communists that we mean business and will fight for our way of life." A Navy officer said the raid 'will just about eliminate industry in that. part of Koea and make definite dent in the Red economy". He added that the raid was a continuation of massive destruction on previously untouched Red Korean targets. The series began with big hydroelectric raids on June 23. From his post aboard the Boxer, Waters said the heavily laden Navy planes were catapulted off the deck into a bright blue sky of a brilliant dawn. The planes staggered under capacity loads of gasoline, machine-gun ammunition and 1,000 and 2,000-pound bombs. Sixty-four planes from the Boxer hit the Musan mine and 100 planes from the Essex and Princeton blasted the Aoji refinery. The Fifth Air Force reported August'the best month of the entire war against the Communist MIG. It said 32 MIGs were shot down, three probably destroyed ,and 42 damaged — against only 'one American jet lost in air fighting. Eleven U. N. planes were shot down by anti-aircraft and 13 were lost to other causes. More Migs have been shot down in previous months — 44 in April — but never before with & low Allied loss as only one plane downed in air fighting. Fighting on the soggy, steaming battlefront continued light. But yesterday was a big pay day for 40,000 combat soldiers. They collected for the first time 45 monthly extra combat pay voted by Congress in June- Eligible Marine?, sailors and airmen also lijaed up at Korean stations for tbe e*Jj» jnooey. dition of the car police. Blood stains in in the view o the car didn run the way they should, when th tipped positions of the car wa considered, and there were too fc\ bruises on the woman's body an too many gashes on her head. Chief Medical Examiner Dr. Ru sell S. Fisher pointed out that dea bodies do not bruise. And, he sal there was nothing in the car thi could have caused the deep cut and gashes on her forehead. Ther weren't even any broken windows. Besides, a pebble had been forced under the accelerator to keop it down. ' His verdict — murder. State's Atty. Anselm Sodaro last night ordered the charges to be placed today. L R. Woman Held in Post Of f ice Robbery ALBANY, Cam. (*»— A dark- haired woman who denied any part in last week's $890,000 Monolith, Calif,, Post Office robbery willingly showed officers a cache, of more than $75,000 worth of money order blanks, U. S. savings bonds and stamps yesterday. Postal Inspectors and police .seized tho cache in a motel room here. They arrested for investigation tho woman, Mrs. Ada Belle Watson. 32, Little Rock, Ark., wife of one of two men who admitted the robbery. Tho two, John E. Watson, 20, a Texas fugitive, and Jim Darwood Kennedy, 22, of Fairfax, Okla., were placed in tha Kern County jnll in BnkcrsfloJd, CaJlf., early today. They were charged with burglary. They were arrested Friday night 1* Reno, whore Sheriff George steal and 'completely new" place tho Taft-Hartley he termed a "tangled'.; gnl barbwT^Jto,' 1 ,, The Democrat nominee made the the Democrats otflcl,., their lOitt presidential with a doublobarrclled. the labor vote. v Stevenson started jump tour through, igan, to be hlgh\lg] mal campalgtvipen Detroit. President Truman , his presidential train'* Milwaukee to doUvor\'a" ; ) speech tonight before ,aj AFL rally. During' MuT 1 trip. Mr, TrwJftiSi *isr Lothrop said they admitted Ing cash, stamps, bonds money order blanks with a poten. tlul vnluo approaching' $100,000. Mrs, Watson said she married Watson two years ago "but I only had about three weeks of real because ho was in of the time." How- married life prison most over, she added, he appeared at her Little Rock homo early In August and told her ho had been paroled from a Texas prison from a burglary conviction. , , the Rotrttive State "Farm in Texaa, Where''Kennedy had been, released in Juno, after serving a forgery term. make tome of the 'fw.__.,., talks that won htm tho-pri| In 1048, ' . k f'7;*g The Repu> Meanin campaign doesn't open j until Thursday whenj'Dw Elsenhower tilks In Phil In the Labor D«y.ira4lti ever, Elsenhower .war* to < off-the-cuff apc«?h,,tttdtfy:;j labor group - *4ho eon " tho AFL .Association ot" riors In New' YotKi ,1; ,»„ The Republicans, alia,, that the preliminary sparrli over by making a charge Democrats have v been> pu . bite on federal employee* fj$rj<j campaign contributions by " ertlng them with logs, qt ,th It the Republicans win. , The choige was made Frank Carlson ot Kansas, bar ot EMenhowor'S "campall vlsory staK, in a speech bef letter carrier*, Carlson' ba charge on & .let'tor, which Kenneth T, Anderson..,^ Democratic man, had, fi^JL. "MOST WANTED" — AND FOUND — DepUty^h«rlff L. B. Faulkner, right, removes handcuffs from Joseph,,franklin Bent, Jr., at Houston, Texat, following hit capture at pf«|$y'texai City. Bent, who had been listed by the FBI at one pf tn» liatlon'i ten "most wanted," and has been sought for the past>1B,months, waa. slightly wounded when trying to escape FBI officials and police' who closed In on him. Special Agent A. F. LortOh,,In .charge of the Houston FBI office, said Brent was wanted In fWr states. — NEA Telephoto. M' , Sodaro said investigators had the weapon with which Mrs. Gramrnc-r was beaten to death. Former Blevins Woman Dies in Florida Aug. 28 Mrs. Dorothy Corham Fryer, aged 43, a former resident of Blevins, died August 28, at her home in Miami, Fla. She is survived by her father, Dully Qorham of Blevins, two sons Kichard and Sim Wallace of North Little Rock, a daughter, Mrs. Marjprie Payar of Stuttgart, Funeral strives will be held at 2 p.m. Monday at Friendship, near Blevins, by the Rev. Joe Hunter. Schedule for School Days Are Anounced Hope Public School system will register students and work out schedules this week in preparation for regular classes which start Tuesday, September 0, Superintendent , James H. Jones, onnoun' ced. • A general teacher's meet will b« held at 10 a.m. Wednesday. Sept. letter carriers in Ki St&ve'nson s^artr- 1 ' „. tween hlm»oltan4 ffl foreign policy* Bui wchx POP opponent with u p.rty over foreign, Tho Democratic pn to the labor pared ttpooph tot stronghold gk workers whd havo for the presidency, In urging fof'lthe first right repeal ,6t,Jhft' T Dfltroif 3. Arrest Follows Altercation Marvin Warren, Negro, was charged with aggravated assault early today following an altercation in a Negro section of the city in which Joe Maxwell was cut on Police have in their possession the throat. Investigating city offi- an iron pipe, 12 to 15 inches long jeers said seven stitches were re« and about 12 inches in diameter., quired to close the wound. Grammer was contacted at his| Officers are holding Warren for New York office the morning of Aug. 20. He told police that his wife had driven him to the railroad j officers said. the cutting. The incident followed an argument at Warren's home, station in Baltimore at 11:20 the night before and that be had caught a train for New York. He came to Towson and remained in bed tor a few days at the home of his wife's mother. Charges Filed Following t TwQ Wrecks Here A Negro woman, Res la May Witherspoon, was charged with reckless driving and "an Ashdowri, man is sought by City Police for leaving the scene of an accident following wrecks in the city over the week end, Saturday an nuto smashed Into another driven by A. G. Smead of Texarkana at Third and Main Streets. The driver pf the vehicle kept going, City officers said, A check of the license revealed the owners name as Leon Wright of Ashdown and officers said an ef< fort is being made to locate him. In the other aCpWent the auto driven by the Wtth«»poon woman practically ran y$4 f>r a block on North Walnut'and, W two other* Registration of grade school piV pils will be held schools us follows: at respective Grades 1-2-3, at 0 a.m. Thursday Sept. 4. Grades vehicles before' officers said. to a stop was hurt and resulted. The the took, ever, nobody n&tnor damage ft tflid officer* was in, Mftr ' and simply whe» sb^stepped on the 7 and 8 will report to , act, Stevenson sjild he that everything^ the' "" t' 'wrong" or bor law". ' Stevenson law is "bifc. spired, and rtf»s rtot"'"init bor relations, 't >,"*' The b| remedy th« defects of said, is to scrap "it' s ana f ii« ^«.i.* i^*ilfc*^2ifjRifi over with new 3Utllnlng,a In oul for new labor Junior High School building-at 9 a,m, Thursday, September 4. Grades 4-5-6 will report Friday Sept. Sato a.m. Grades 0 and 10 will report at the High School at 9 .a.m. Sept. B. Grades 7 and 8 and 11 and 12 will report Monday, Sept. 8, at 0 a.m. The book store will be open Tuesday through Friday of this week and all students should se< «ure their books during this period. Regular class schedules wUl Start Tuesday, Sept. 0, at 0 a.m. for half day schedule. Fuji day schedule will start Wednesday, Sept. 10. <A11 lunchrooms will open pn Wed' nesday, Sept. 10. ) >! buses will mike the same as last year «n4 will run, gn Thuriday, 8»pt. 4 »ad Friday, $ctt, 3, with regutajf runs starting Monday, Sept, 8, Ail grade scopoli wW be in «e> give (he in cases ban on the Tuesday, ; lit . , ;hv r 't. * Kiwonians to Hear New Zeland Man Snow Lawford, a resident of Auk* land, New Zealand, will be guest speaker at the regular Tuesday Hi- wanis Club luncheon. The pro* gram wa.s arranged by Aubrey Albritton, Adams, F Mi ft in N ,'/.<' ( . Levy Hospitol Now Big Rottleinokc Killed Near Waldo A large velvet tail rattlesnake was brought by the Star office this morning and it had 11 rattlers! and measured 5 feet and 2 inches, j HOT SPRINGS, — The „ Th* snake was kilted by Bobby j Levy Hospital here became a free Hampton and David Allen while; arthritic research center today, fishing on Beech Creek, near Continual financial setback* Waldo. caused, directors of the uutituifcpo J.WUJ.JWB. to convert it from a general «hftr- Bali, where HjttdM gods still uy Jtwspital to «M> center for -— i$ a place of tffffcjfctes and'ritjc pa4fen|*. AW «<we«»l *i^lf»«liBk,*Mttei>!w$« . . - - Joe Adams seeded Jay Ut the Arkansflf Tournament sen|u Adams d e f e a't George Cari8tianoj| in quarterfinals 3* Eighth-seed • ivd met top* Little- " Prtieott ; lwit < 'tfk,fl ~\ / | Frescott *t -^WPi* fifeftptep w«rffc;, ilime* Ftti John Freeman eas E»hall of Hot move into the • Al|Q paired were C, J.

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