Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 2, 1952 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 2, 1952
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Page 3
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MOM IfAt, MOM, ARKANIAf If* » ? >rle*t explained to F/ ? .<f two mysUrJw* •lite found in »l (ho rtor.it uifnif hl» B ide, fta h no flWMt crm» I nslr-ntl.l. *ft4 fodd/ 0. f, df thft Wotetf for t>nt*lei«l "imcf. advanced th« Mt«ot| that the mind I* «M« to link up *»d •omotlmim Badman Taken by Police in Missouri BT. LOUIS Oft hunger, was head eluded bloodhounds, FBI «tnIP highway patrolmen, railroad detectives and •gents, police, armed •nd wf»k ft M>g Into 8t, ffflBtoJrtj «« h« hud stolen from PmMJir *hef Iff'* t» , rmg« in n»»rby Jjfflforson County, i farmers line* the hunt for him be- The folle* already had been tipped' |*n. hft had Stolen the cur. ; |{« had hidden by d«y and WUb drawn pUtol* two pollc*- crawled and stumbled over the men on motorcycles and two In a i rugged country In the dark to the s«jua<l car edged him to the curb.; little town of Cedar Hill It miles William McrelpjH was shortly after midnight. Ifrnrn where state highway patrol Mloontjod luforrnation ««« Ai»Ml* w«» worried ,_,g«in th« fowli of BI. Ffiih irtm * block of tffo it, flt dreanwd ho „ M&cte* wilnct 90,000,• H« lot up and sketched h* Chipped away out « struggle by future, In .n «*ti«<Mt.ve «twty at some o* «» mort fsmmt* "0recognltlv«" dr*»rns»~trw*e in which. knowledge of a futur* ttveftt i» Involved— Dal- Urn Mid h« found that these dremftd to follow « rough pattern. That l», Utoy ominornod mutter* which for ii ttrtia fully occupied („„ Wor rf or na m<-, for which Martin, one of th* KBJ'* ten mo«t| -WPII fallows, you got me. I'm *Mt«l criminal*, w«« caught with! unarmed Don't .hoot," Martin her» »nr-:*«"l woakly, ly today soon »ftor h»m«<»r hnd; Mortln'd arrest crime a few; fttire*d' him from rtwd country f,, w hfmrs a( i er another man on! wtMir* for two day* he had eluded uipture. KHI's most wanted list wn» I captured nt Texas City, Tex. Taken forced him to ditch a stolen car around midnight \V and take to a cornfield, 33 miles wnt of here. At Cedar Hill he waited 'In the v/oods until darkness. Then he «llppcd Into Deputy Sheriff Lewis Would Unite Labor Unions By JAMES MARLOW (WASHINGTON I/O — John Lewis' Labor Day message While Lewis Is considered a fair ly strong-willed man, the other big union leaders, William Green of thr AFL and Philip Murray of the CIO have displayed will of their own too. So the first question in any effort toward labor unity would be: unions making up the AfL and CIO. They all. more or less. rtiak« good salaries and, being human, arc jealous of their power and po sition, They might have something to say too about yielding anything they have. . , The times don't seem favorable ] for labor unity. * i The unions are not under concentrated attack or in da"nger of ... . «u * i ---«"- -—• — — * - i dissolution*- Being prosperous, tncy other labor organizations is tnat jOUl fit compared with the millions ri . , , or .., urc to make the they may bo destroyed if they don't undcr O reen and Murray in the ™ ".^g ^j^ would bc neccs lmltc ' u , t „..,„„, AFL and CI °' ' Ury to achieve unity. But such labor unity isn t likely Jt - s hard to imagine Lewis set. Who'll be boss? Lewis, Murray, Green? ' L -i While Lewis' UMW has maybe to! 400 ooo members, It's only a small ih the nenr future for a couple of n-.-pr.-~-r *.. . t;H|/HI|fJM «. I «J rt M W Vr.lT, ft UA , Itlntll • f\ tl, I . 1 I. ft I The 42-ycsr-old Mrirlln. h»KH»rdi ((lto cu »tody Inn-re wa» j 0 g Cf)h -Thomas Powell » garage last night. obv | 0 u8 reasons: — i Franklin fWnt, Jr., 25. Thc k ? y * wcrc in lhc '8 nllion cf l 1. Union leaders themselves. the attention of the waking Kioto, When no solution w»» found, attention wt» f>«l«X»d. At this point the «n%onselou» mtnd rocelvttd Iho prowlem and there look plnco n procen* which I 'flirt I II • » ..,t «»( u*if ur\t, • ,. t Martin was ganhcrd and bruUcd' p " w<? " * car rfiiys Is somewhat like the, unusual for 75 yenrs-to get "tveryday one In which o forgot- j canes. rack* on«'» brwlns in voln, come* from his wild flight through wo<xl» back 'of It* own «rc»ril' iomellmoi and over rocky countryside where Inter." | ho bud been hiding. His trousers Dalton W*«J lh« fnbnlmis fll(!» of! were ripped off below his knees, the nwcloly—a airlnntlflc group'He wu» eoail««s and he had only which him be«m lnv<-Htigiiting the ; !P20 in his pocket*. 2. There is no immediate peril to organized labor. This isn't the first suggestion of its kind from the onetime ram- tin t ' U P an organization In which he'd have to say "Yes, sir" to Murray or Green. It's hard to imagine them want- ting to havte to say it to him. Maybe when the big three retire Spitsbergen sits athwart the cast west air routes across the North Polo. Thc Soviet Union, with 60 other'! ing in his later years, nations, signed the current Geneva'Lewis who led the CIO out of the' But just one run below them on paging Lewis, who may be mellow I or die, labor unity will seem more - n was j possible than it does now. He told police he hndn't oaten Convention of 1949, which was o AFL and later led his own United] lhc labor ladder is a host of other Islnci? Wednesday noon He ' hndi revision of nn earlier Convention. Mine Workers out of the CIO. (leaders, the heads of the various "Do you know anything about I those lie detectors we hear so much about?" "Do I, I've been married to one for twenty years." <* "She has a radio-quiz figure." "What do you mean?" '.'You wonder whether It's true i or 'false." it*$_ Autumn in the land and UAIGLON for every zest, filled day The smartest fashions are born in the Fall... and the smartest fashions wear a L'Aiglon label! These six—imaginatively styled, exaclingly made—come in a wonderful variety of wonderful fabrics. And not one is priced higher than $17.95! i the tmtge yt *»VW*-***! **»%•« m«irvJ COH* Qfv$isS with tit* whit* pique culUr ov«r swUwllw,»Uutinj»lit pocket* oay th* boUte*. 0*fwl M luWn. S 1 Sim 10 to 80. f 1 f.M. <3/~**tf ft, Acfitt*. vtttwe »ud oifon, neur * *d*.»..J.h*t-fiklkMtA tkttft li^Atf* libs* taMtnl. t look* like wool In » trim |>Wd with a fl l i»* hodjet tad a tUm »ktrt. Ctty with »o»a, Dipper bk* « ;. Slw» 10 tu 80»> 9* R»yw» <!«*«» «»*p« di*** ^^ * Mke-fnxit of ulti-lwd tuck*, • tkkt tattH plwictl «ll-wu»d.To«»», «4. bUrk> turquolw. Sites 10 io 20, 114.09. 4*100^ wool jrr*y In « dm* to u ^.. ...^L. U < -"--'^lfxcUeincnt: * , nrd. W^WF %^ ** WT^ i *' 5. Coat»dreM with a band neckline, shutter tucks on the feBM bodlc*. a cored skirt with a few unpressed pleats in -4MM» Ortngt. aqua, gold, green. Sizes 10 to 20. $17.9$ 4. Ore* to lead a double life. With a snap-in gilet of silver-dotted taffeta to vary the deep U-neck i «ikvtltt) of nuwhroom pleats. Black, toast. gr««n, royal. ~~ ~ Si»tsW)to». $17.95 Daily Scrapbag By The Associated Press By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK tfl — This is a day |c/ tension in the American home The Long Labor Day week-end Ihas given thousands a taste for [leisure, and they found it hard to IpCft their noses back to the same [old grindstone in the same old salt (mine. They come home from their [first day back on the job cross •find quarrelsome and saying things flikc: What am I—a man or a horse?" What can, a wife do to ease the (pain of papa's return to the har- jness ot his daily, task? It does Ino good for her to point out that [she has been slaving over a hot (stove herself. He requires sym- | j pa thy — not a competition in self-J [pity. rilr* 4/'' + *7remw»T* A! f'TF^''f i ->, vf"f ^' * ' ! > • '" ^ teffssj^^-^f^?^ Hope 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 275 Star of Hot* 1l»f. Pr*n 1tl7 CentolMal»<> J«r>. It, 1*2* HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, SEFI Storms Leave 5 Dead, Airbase Destroyed By The Associated Press Severe wind and rain storms He also needs to be assured he i a » hcdB *«l c «™f», »' [is a lucky dog to have a ,1db. and vork is really wonderful. Since he may have nnd Southern states over Labor Day causing millions of dollars damage to property, including' sev ft_ ne jfral B36 bombers at Carswell Air Spring Hill to Open Schools on Sept. 8 Superintendent John H. Houck, Jr., announces that all Spring Hill Schools will opeh on September 8. Thc faculty for the coming, year is as follows: Lethel F. . 4 Slatton, Principal; Mrs. H. L. Wiggins, Commercial; Mrs. Raymond Galloway, Home Economics; F. Batson, Scott Key, Agriculture; Coach and Charles Francis Physical shave cleaned a few historic male [remarks to bolster his wife's ar- [gument. ^ So, dear lady, clip these in Ft. Worth, Tex. At least five persons wcrc killed m the storms. Winds of 90 mile an hour velocity fnm j struck near the Carswell base, do ! your newspaper and put them to- straying one thrcc-milton-dollar B-3G bomber, causing major dam- to six others and lesser dam- to several others. Several Education; Kenneth K. Kelly, Junior High; Mrs, Emma Turner, Librarian and Junior High; Mrs. Betty McGce, Public School Music; Mrs. Lester Brown and Mrs. Betty Jane Foster, 4th, 5th your husband's dinner plate night to make him feel better: ! *^ "There is no greater cause of;?„?... ancholy than idleness; no bet- buildings cure than business" - Robert a ^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^ of ; killed by the storm in Ft. Worth. o f In Michigan two persons were fools. I look upon indolence, ..J-^^te* stale and'lwo form of suicide" - Lord Chester- ^^ wcrc tcd missin and '""No "t Z'. t^'SSirUl P«*umed drowned in Saginaw Bay , , ^u,. c n f after their boat capsized, by sloth" —Sallust. ! "Sloth is the devil's pillo Unknown. "To do nothing is to be ing" —Nathaniel Howe. "He who would' cat the kernel must crack the shell" —Plautus. and 6th grades; Houck, Jr., and Mrs. Mrs. John H. Herbert Ti • i *h "Idleness is only the weak minds, and tho holiday noth-. estimated at $500,000 re a flash flood which struck the small town of Ellicott City, outside Baltimore. The towns main street was littered with ! broken store fronts, wrecked auto- Elam. 1st, 2nd and 3rd grades. Further announcements will follow. mobiles and water-logged merchandise as Tiber Creek raged through the business and residential se 'It is not the part of a man to fear sweat" —Seneca. "If any would not work, neither ng should he eat ... In all labor |,_ „__ , ; u _._ u , there is profit" —Old Testament. "For all there is one seasor.of, ^ . m areas around Baltlmore rest and one of toil. . . Labor con-.^ VashinRton and parts of p en nsyl- quers everything Virgil. I ; _ ^ T T , ^r^... v«,.i. I to flee from their homes. Heavy damage was reported yes- 'Who prays and works lifts up to God his heart with his hands" —St. Bernard. "Labor, wide as the earth, has its summit in heaven" — Thomas Carlylc. "Thc sleep of a laboring man is sweet" — Old Testament. "Labor is itself a pleasure" — Manilius. "No man needs sympathy because he has to work. . . Far and away the best prize that life offers is the chance to work hard at work worth doing" — Theodore Roosevelt. "Why scekest thou rest, since thou art born to labor?" —Thomas A. Kempis. ". . . If the Almighty had ever made a set of men that should do all the eating and none of the work. He would have made them with mouths only and no hands." — Abraham Lincoln. "I go on working for the same reason that a hen goes on laying — H. L. Mencken. "Work bears witness who does well" — John Ray. "Never is there either work with out reward, nor reward witWUt work being expended" — Livy. "It's all in the day's work, as the huntsman said when the lion ate him" — Charles Kingsley. "There is no substitute for hard work. . . as a cure for worrying, work is better than whiskey" — Thomas A. Edison. "Work is the inevitable condition of human life, the true source of human welfare" — Tolstoy. vania. New Jersey and New York, all hit by the tail end of the season's first hurricane. Thc hurricane earlier had battered the Carolina Coasts. A new tropical hurricane whirled up in the Atlantic today about 400 miles northeast of Puerto Rico and 1,300 miles east southeast of the Florida Coast. There appeared no immediate threat to any land area. Rain fell early today over most of the New England states. There olso were showers and thunder- i storms in the middle Mississippi and Ohio Valleys and the Southeastern Great Lakes .region.. Fair Rains Drive Temperature Downward By The Associated Press .Rain and windstorms drove temperatures down 40 degrees or more overnight in Arkansas, and fall like weather prevailed in some sections of the state today. At Fayetteville, for instance, the mercury hovered around 90 yesterday but plunged to a cool 46 last night. In Little Rock, the tem- icraturc dropped from a high of ;: to 61. Arkadelphia was the state's hot- est spot on Labor Day. Residents if that South Arkansas city roasted n 102 degrees. A windstorm in Blytheville last night caused some damage, but no njuries were reported. Thc storm lit about 7:30 and lasted less than half hour. Power in the eastern and southwestern sections of the city was disrupted for about an •our. Thq wind blew shingles off louses and knocked over some . to partly cloudy weather was reported in other areas. It was cool over most of the Rocky Mountain states castwarc to the plains states, the upper anc middle Mississippi Valley and the upper Great Lakes region. Warm and humid weather continued over most of the middle and South At lantic and East Gulf states west ward into Southern Texas'. President Issues Wrong Statement MILWAUKEE, Wis. (UP) — President Truman erroneously issued a statement last night mourning the "death" of former Secretary of State Cordell Hull. When he was informed that the ailing Hull was still alive at Bethesda, Md., Naval hospital, Mr. Truman expressed hope that the elder statesman "lives many more happy years." "I am most pleased that I was falsely informed that Cordell Hull had passed away," Mr. Truman sa.id. "I hope that Judge Hull recovers from his present set-back and lives years." many more happy VFW to Hold Hot Dog Supper The VFW will hold a hot-dog supper Wednesday night at 7 o'clock at the Hut, east on High- All members and pro- members are urged to Cherry Fears Action of Highway Group LITTLE ROCK W) — Judge Fra cis Cherry, who led a Labor Da parade down Main Street here t day, believes recent action by the Arkansas Highway Commission "will make it rough on my ad ministration." Cherry, the Democratic nomi nee for governor, said in a week end interview that the Comrnis sion's addition of 200 miles of county roads to the state highway system "will have the effect' of embarrassing me." He said the Highway Department "has abandoned some of the ma jor highway construction, com Dieted except for bridges and pav ing." He promised to do "the best I can with the money they leave me" to complete primary road construction. Cherry said he doesn't think it necessary for him to campaign be fore the November general election. He is opposed by Republican Jeff Speck, who formally opened his campaign at Paragould today. Cherry said he is not ready to announce the names of department heads or highway commissioners he will appoint. He said he is "trying to gel people to serve with him who want the same type of honest govern ment I do." small trees. Most of the state had rain. Mt. Ida had the heaviest rain, ^vitb. 2.6 inches. Batesville was next With -'2.45, and Blytheville had 2.4 Other points with more than an inch of rain included Nashville, Flippin, DardanelR!'"4ijia,p; The temperature reached"' higher at Ft. Smith, Morrilton, Ozark, Bardanclle and Searcy. Along' with Fayettuville, Flippin, Brinkley and Ft. Smith had cooler weather today. Flippin had 53, Brinkley 55; and Ft. Smith 56. More thuhdcrshowcrs wcrc forecast today for the extreme southeast with cloudy or partly cloudy and cooler weather elsewhere. Hew Hurricane Forming. Winds Reach 138-mph MIAMI, Fla. Ml— Winds up to 138 miles an hour were reported today by a Navy ncrolofiist aboard !i plane checking tho position of the season's second tropical hurricane. The plane estimated the center of tho growing tropical disturbance as near latitude 23 north and longitude 63 west. Grady Norton, chief storm forc- •castcr at the Miami weather bureau, said "It may turn out to be a pretty bad one." Norton emphasized that the high winds reported were estimated by an observer in a plane who registered them during brief squalls in the northern quadrant. The hurricane, second of the season, offered no immediate threat to nny land area and was about 1,300 miles cast-southeast of tho Florida Coast. It developed rapidly yesterday and by nightfall had grown into a full-fledged hurricane. It's position was about 200 miles southeast of! •where the fSrst hurricane was spawned just a week earlier. The Miami Weather Bureau saiJ winds were about 90 miles per hour and "further increase is expected. 1 ' Meanwhile, the first hurricane which battered the South Carolina Coast Saturday night before lashing North Carolina and Virginia with heavy rains, brought a flash flood to Ellicott City, Md., on the outskirts of Baltimore. More than four inches of rain turned Tiber Creek into a river that swept through stores flhd smashed automobiles, causing an estimated $500,000 damage to the town. Heavy rains fell in Maryland, Delaware and Pennsylvania as the dying storm scurried northward. A freak tornado, by-product of the hurricane unroofed houses and caused minor damage in the Virginia area bordering Washington. Po//ce Star i, '""r«!# , . ' K^W* ARKANSAS - f*«Ir this afternoon an day talc and !' portlont MBER 2. 19S2 4AA^Ih**i VttA A**A«l*t,*JI ••**& & Assist ftssstAste 4t CMttlllAMiMII • (•VVfnVwi! flfw AlWCtwlVfl rrU* V fMIMlT ••WfW ** «nvw*wi>w*vv »^M A». *•» ••« CINI. I Mi*. tMh* »SBK II. t»h -. M«» PRICE S* heck License of Two 'Wild drivers' * i •' City office* were senrchlng to day for drives of two automobiles and Its onljjqueslion of time fore they vul be tnkcn Into c tody as pace hnvo the license numbers ofjboth vehicles. One (Irivi sought is n Negro, believed tovbe • n resident ot tho Buckncr arfc. His nuto apparently went out olcontrol on South Shov> cr St., hit & nuto owned by J. W, Taylor, rotj over n water motor smushcd t% bicycle and took of: part of thdShovcr Street Dinette The auto l*pt going. The socQd auto eluded officer! otter n hiitic chnsc through tin city street) Shover Springs area and towarf Stamps. Three gallon of mooivslihe were thrown from the car, oljlcei's said. The licens was issuoc-to n Magnolia man bu the drlverjs bcllvcd to have bee Ironi Stunps. Charges of spccdint rcq,kless,{*iving and transportln moonshlhci liquor have been file against t|b driver whose arrus is expect^ soon. Ike Calls for Clean-o of Political Bosses a 'Mess* in way 67. spective attend by Griffin. Commander Herbert DOiS YOUR / SCHOOL HAVE O-R-O-W-I-N-G P-A-I-N-S? Miss Truman Returns Home NEW VORK, (*—Margaret Tru man said today neither she nor her News Editor Dies From Gun Wound RUSSELLVILLE —(/P) — Edgar Brown Jr., news editor of the Russellville C o u r i e r-Democrat and son of the newspaper's publisher, died early today from an ac cidental gunshot wound. He was 27. The mishap occurred in the family home about 10:30 last night. The elder Brown said his son was handling an old .45 caliber revolver — a family antique—when it discharged accidentally. The bullet penetrated young Brown's skull. He died at St. Mary's Hospital here at 12:15 a. m. Brown was born Dec. 4, 1924 at Texarkana. He was educated at Mineral Springs', Ark., High School and Arkansas College o Batesville. For five years Brown was associated with his father in the publication of the Stuttgart, Ark., Daily leader. Later he was night editor of the Hot Springs Sentinel- JRecord, coming to Russellville in May, 1951, when his father took over the Courier-Democrat. Young Brown was a member of the First Methodist Church of Rus- Speck Slated to Introduce fke^oiTiQrrow LITTLE ROCK W) Cast-minute arrangements for Gen. Eisenhower's 3-hour stopover here lomor row will be ironed out by top- drawer state GOP officials today, Verne Tindall of Stuttgart, sta.te- campaign manager for the Republican presidential nominee, said last night that a tentatively planned parade has been called off because of the general's tight scho •dulc. Tindall said Jeff Speck of Frenchman's Bayou, the GOP gubernatorial candidate, will intro duce Eisenhower for his 30-miiiute talk at MacArthur Park. The general is scheduled to lane aboard his private plane at 3 p.in .omorrow. Tindall said he will be accom panied by Sen. Frank Carlson It. Kans, Sen. Karl E. Mundt R-SD and Sen. Fred Seaton R-Neb; Gov Sherman Williams of New Hamp shire; Rep. Hugh D. Scott R-Pa and Mrs. Katherine Howard of Bos, ton, Massachusetts GOP commii teewoman. The campaign manager said Eis enhower's address will not be car ried on radio networks, because th exact time he is to speak is un known. Beef Output on Upgrade, Lovfer Prices WASHINGTON (UP) — Beef pro duction 6 on the way up. Assuring houiewivcs more and bcttci cuts at jo.ssibly lower prices during tho ;omlng months. The- ajriculture department re ported tiday that U. S. bout production B well ahead of last year which siw the smallest supply In eight yqws-^and is continuing to rise. f I : Another ' indication of a retail price bieak o'ri beef this fall and next yckr was 'the lifting ot the six-yeari embargo on 'Mexican cat- tic - •:' ' : •.!«;. Secretary of Agriculture Charles F. Brannan and President Miguel Aleman of Mexico announced jointly yesterday that foot and mouth disease among Mexican cattle has >bCOT'Eliminated and ,that .henceforth such cattle can "be sold in this country. Agriculture department officials stimated that about 500,000'head f live Mexican cattle will bc inj- wted into this country in ' iha icxt year, adding to the bitf U. 5. upply. ,,-. vV A large share of tho." U. 0 S. . bepf production 1r In"" the find,'of cattle ( -th^t ends up as prirrie and; choice cuts in meat •fccstfci-,The'department said 13 percent more cattle were being aliened up with corn in midwest 'ecd lots on July 1 than a year earlier. It added that .the number of corn-fed cattle may be the argest on record this winter. Total meat production this year is already five percent over last year and the trend is expected to continue. Tho gain from now on will bo made up "almost entirely of beef," the department said. Production of pork will be smaller resulting from a nine percent cut in farmers' pig production last fall when feed prices were high and pork prices low. Lamb and mutton production will bc "at most, only a little larger," the do- partmcnt said. The department said meat production has gained more than the population and as a result con sumption per person is a "little larger" this year than last. . It said consumption of all meat this year is expected to exceed last year's 138 pounds per person by about two pounds. Truman Accuses Ike of Risking Danger of War By ERNEST B. VACCARO ABQARD TRUMAN TRN (K\-~ President Truman openly accused the Elsenhower command today ot increasing the risk Of atomic war by "talking loosely about liberating the enslaved peoples' of East •n Europe." He declared that John Foster Dulles and other "masterminds" ot tho Eisenhower campaign arc playing "cruel, gutter politics with tho .lived of countless god men Voungsters J,006 Books During Summer The Tom Snwyor Summer Road Ing Club which closed at Hemp- Blend County Library August 3V, showed 1006 books read by tho members during tho summar. Johnny Nash, son ot Mr. anr Mrs. Wood Nnah, of. Hope, load 10 club rondlnd 180 books. Tho lub was open to all children in 10 county who wore in tho four- i grnda or above last year, There vorc 00 who joined tho club from Brookwood, Qarlnnd, Paisley, Oglo and women behind the iron cur tain." Truman didn't mention Dulles by name in his foreign policy talk to a railroad station crowd at Park esburg, Vo., identifying him onl as a Republican "who helped 1 the formulation of our foreign po icy." Truman then sold: "He knows what a procarlou situation tho world is In. He know how easy it would bo to, start war. But ho Is perfectly willing hove tho Republican party, un the Republican' candidate, say things that increase th.c risk ot war, simply.dn order to get votes." Dulles recently camo ou\ of a conference with Gen, Dwlfeht. J3. Eisenhower; the GOP nominee, about the future liberation,of poo- plqs behind tho , Iron curtain andj Fires Blast! Eisenhower today e»llod» crutlc administration corruption and sca mandod "a wholesale cle tho political bosses by, Hope Junior High, Hope High ton.' ,m School and Spring Hill schools. Tho BtpttbUetn *j»M n» n mnmhnr was from Dallas, tlal nominee cut loOBO*at*Ut« uno momour w«o *ivm V«IIHI>II ....... — - ---- , ^_.i *»• spending tho summer In Hope. m*n regime In «•««•» toe Each member who read fifteen tlmo In or more books receive a cortltl- open a cato. All members of Tom Sawyer tour. Reading Club are asked to stop by Hempstead County Library Wed- nosdny, September 3, to pick up .." ho «dod ».. i. i,««i,i.. u „<• Rnntro n«nrf nnrl ounor, no aaaou, 1 their booklets of Books Road and full treatment," get theirs later In' tho men who aro too* small, [jobs, too big'for their broccj too long In power." the candidate himself voiced his; aspirations in, i an. American Legion in Good Poke at Truman BULK SHOALS, (/P)—Son. McClallon struck out at President enough to Truman yesterday before ho pull- our hews in d out power at tho new 10 million Tho t0no °f Bi'lty to the jiatlonal «ov "Thin Washington nn I uuld, "Is not a .one-agency a one-bureau, mosd or 'a. ot ment moss—it is A Up-tp« mess." T> ' bpcech. The -with Adlai Stevens'bn'r stepped 'up his wht '-* the , ™ ns he jitbp stum,p- nomlnBe. 'A* to Open Sept 8 Opening schedule for Nogr schools of the Hope District wa announced as follows: Wednesday, Slept. 3,' Registration 1-2-3 & 7-8-9 grades. v Thursday, Sept, ,4, Regrlstra- tion 4-8-0 & 10-11-12 grades. . Friday, Sept, 8, 10 a.m. General Teachers Mooting. Monday, Sept. 8, Regular clauses begin. School buses will run Wednesday and Thursday September 3 and 4 and on Monday, September 8 the regular term schedule will begin. ' : Lunch rooms will begin operation Monday, September 8. Due to the high price ot food, tho price of meals have had to bo increased. High school student! and tea- vhers will pay 20 cents per meal and elementary students will pay 15 cents per meal. Without your support the lunch' room cannot continue to operate* dollar Bull Shoals dam hero. McClolian. principal speaker ceremonies heralding actual start of the nation's newest hydro-olcc trie dam, sold that "these are ,nqt occasions for tho expression, purely.partisan ,sentj •^™tl«W'with for what ho termed turning clam's dedication ceremonies a "partisan" event on July 9. Truman lashed into private power and Light Co. In his dedicatory address. Thc state's senior senatqr there is a place tor both private and public power In mooting needs and demands of Arkansas and' industries. Ho said that 01 per cent of the state's power output Increase since 1951—3.4 billion kilowatt .hours- came from private power comparv ICB. McClellan said he did not Intend to minimize public hydroelectric power, "but. . we should give credit where it belongs." McClollan was introduced by U. S, Rep. Jim Trimble who said that advance WWd worn "la si campaign,, he'a.d.qUo>tera '" ' , wild horses which onco ran in the White River valley ''have been harnessed and. . .put to work (or tho people of Arkansas," Ho said newspapers "we are g'eiting two_« North Africa, for the p and that tho'tta)?Qr» q ,^ less other items concernl* The "If you all thi« 'as I am;. if you tired us I 8,m ot 4* FIGURES IN MILLIONS mother had anything to do with President Truman's decision not to run for reelection. Asked as she returned aboard the liper United States from a two- months tour of 11 European countries about reports that she and her mother influenced the President's decision, Miss Truman replied: "That's absolutely untrue. U was his decision and his alone. We had nothing to do with, it." Do roa fcnow what the ucmcadoui rite ia the "t"""^ 1 bitthraie jf doiof to tchool enroUmeat? In the oe«t foot ye*n. owr already over-crowded wbooi* wiU have to handle *ijc miUioo more Tbi* t»U »lone 1.700,000 nuwt tf«n v> KhwJ! School* that year-wW b» hop *txt year. Ho«r about our town .,. how about your children'> «chool? You can MR ow-to 'uuutt better tchool faciiuica (ot a better tot your ehiWten. fM 9V ***»' Chancery Court Set Wednesday The regular September term of the Hempstead Chancery Court will convene Wednesday, September 3, with Judge James H. Pilkinton, presiding. Among the matters set for trial sellville and was active in Boy Scout work. In addition to his mother and father, he is survived by a sister, Mrs. L: D. Roth of Atlanta, Ga.; an aunt, Mrs. John Kline of Wash ington, D. C., and three uncles, Rudolph and Louis Dickinson of Nashville, Ark., and Harold Dickinson of Little Rock. Funeral services will be conducted at the Gardner Chapel in Russellville at 10 a. m. tomorrow by the Rev. Harold Eggensperger Burial will be at Mineral Springs tomorrow afternoon. are the following cases: No. 7158 Bofefrt Mae Jones Ufigie Jr., v$ September End of Closing Period The month of September rings down the curtain on Wednesday afternoon closing for most of th* bw*ias*f gfttafeUAbment* in Hppe. •<jwar$ asd fur 18 Known Dead in Arkansas Mrs. Lowthorp, Hope Civic Leader, Dies Mrs. Clara Wylle Lowthorp, aged 74. Hope community and clv« to leader, died September 1, to • local hostpital. A native of CentervUlo, Mrs, Lowthorp had lived in Hope inaoy years and was very active in " AT .. . .» _.»__i_ _«_s r*t-_ By The Associated At least 18 pertfens died in Labor Day weekend accidents in Arkansas, with traffic .accidents leading the fatality toll. ' ¥ Three persons drow.ped, six died from mlscellancou*''or unknown. causes and nine. In highway dents. ,'.s Donald Barne», 39, ol , Ark. died in a FayettevllJ* hospital yesterdjty ot tajitrlen auttcred urdayf He was found uncons in «jVrecked car abo«t fjve mites, west'pl HuntsviUe »n J«40W8y «L VelTcoUnty Sheriff airte L»dd laid Oeorge wiUon JNeely, a unity and civic affairs. She pot* Bossed a keen community spirit and a magnetic personality which enabled her to organize ami lead many civic organisations. At the time of her death, .at; though an invalid, Jor the past lew years, ihc was president o| the Pat Cleburno < Chapter ot UPC, She served as pr»iJ4ent ol the first Parent Teachers Asw of Hope, chalrrnift pf tl»« Chester Hospital Jfcjajd when, reading ahou| scandal, then,, l and, rontore 4e an ' drestore de and integrity * In blf m tag ._ the RepubUcwjiwom' ing pt tombstone* they carry i tome ol 8S* ( in o( the as be •ifflfm #ie jPeUt Jean Bjwfr, FEWER ggq II in outlook fosr the I»UOB'I «!tlk driaterji !»,' trend In our dairy populaUw ; ' American lam*. fW* total fc«ro w«i found by panions. MJ-S. ty «oron*r, rvi feon» a & caliber •n wwlet ' ' Roy F. »tan«y yesterdjx"j*f^ ^Kygtm ed as an ptficer fe organizations »he, claw P( president jpter ap4 at the state «rt, tended Qu*<;bit* Ste i» survived JM '# R«Ulf*'|< »A4rr«ats tear jpw to* •£>» tt-ree roil* ft*

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