Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 3, 1952 · Page 11
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 3, 1952
Page 11
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HOM, AHKANSA3 1, IfSl I* • MOM c^ _ jwlt >«mk 4S irfeittd for ' \ 'ot . dtotuH if DorOol M fllnn'c , mostly end .on tho wn* In jpld" ~< , i ., rr ,J,ljMto' ufl. ifrlttfc TIIVB boon Q rnlnor part nenonl of * VOlONANt SCENE IN POUO WARD-Mother and child oro tlde-by-sjde polio patient. In »h« Cleveland, Ohio, City Hospital, but & «t 9W*r*Wto' '• MM* •'"• &rt««Sr*riirmi«h It. MM. Montoret Dcmctcr. 27, watchei with concern u her nine-mpnthg-old |V*U|lrt£ - ft'ViiH li* WflHwT Through It, MM. Margaret Dcmcter, 27, watchei with concern «w her niM-monuu-ouL STc«£rTwiri'iWn*M, fW dlagnoaed n» "teething," wo« three week* later, found to he polio. The baby*; " ^ r | K ht arm Is poralyied. M arul volt) *»t up n mim" which wi court, Thwt nti-nnohUpd un> yoU)«»)i, he nl»o . the chock* and Lewis Ready to Ask New Benefits By WltUAM 0, VAUN 'WABHINOTOK 1*1 - John L. J.,«wln may glvo nornct Indication today of whut nw work or pay benefit* ho wtmU for W» 70,000 coal of L«wU' United Mine Worker* and of tho Ihroelte Industry wiump Smwfi. an- thin on n now contract to re- tint? 1'xpliUm Sc-pt. 30, Untw a new agrpprniMU In rcuelted by the »nd of this month l.c-wlrt may unit n strike of hit; hnrd eon) dl«gi»rn, n» well ai 400,000 Kurt i-tml miner*, Tim UMW chief notified the In cluittry nwiT (him n month ngo thai IK- wi.uld t>nd the cxlHtlnu con IrnfrtS within 30 ilnyu. He also inuvod to clear Iho way -tonally or tt ati'lkff by notifying the F«tl- *ftrt» ion toll* lion- and wu» oral. Mvdia lion ami Canclllatlwn 8«'rvlce that th« conlrttotn muy ex pirn, This W«H to comply with pro Vi«lon« of tho Ttift-Harttey Act, Tlivm for tho union ohtt-f liu givim no Indication publicly an to Whet ho w«nU In tha new antlirn clip and bttumlnoui aurecmwntH. hnve bern rejiorU Uwt he to «*k the operator*, for n won*k w«»fc in orrtor to work In th« eoal fl*Jd« n»or« evenly unionji tho miner*- Look of Job» reepiUly ho» out tti« averogfl work week to U-sii than days, Thrro also hnvo been yepovtft tbut ho l>\anH tn auk n boost In tho royally of 10 I'tmtsi put 1 ton of cool tutu hl» union coliootH for Us Stevenson Has No Reply for Eisenhower By RELMAN MORIN Mao, Stalin Emphasize Red 'Unit/ MOSCOW. MB—Red Chlnn'g leader Mao Tze-tung and Soviet Prime ( Minlstf-r Joseph Stalin emphasized Russian—Chinese unity in the face ot "threats of new aggression in the Far East" ax they exchanged grrellngs on the seventh anniversary of the World War It victory over Jnpnn. The lengthy telegrams sent by the leaders of the two huge Communist nations were published on the front page of the Communist party newspaper Pravda today, Beth Stalin and Mao stressed that Soviet—Chinese friendship is "un- cnishable," Pravda In a lead editorial charged that Japanese reserve police troops are fighting in Korea In his message to Stalin, Mao declared: "Now, when again Japanese militarism is being revived, when the aggressive forces of Japan again arc lifting their heads, the un- crushable friendship and alliance between China and the Soviet Union are a firm guarantee of the prevention of a repetition of aggression from the side of Japan or any other state which should unite with Japan in acts of aggression, a firm guarantee of the maintenance of peace In the East r.nd in the whole world." Stalin said in reply: "The great friendship between the Soviet Union and the Chinese Peoples' Republic is" a reliable guarantee against the threat of new aggression, a powerful pillar of peace in the Far East and the whole world." NEW WSB HEAO-Archlbald Cox, Harvard University law professor from Wayland, Masi., hat been appointed by President Truman as the chairman and one of the six public members of the new Wage Stabilization Board. He Is shown In his Washington hotel room shortly after receiving the news. Way Cleared for Better Airports WASHINGTON, l« — President Truman today ordered into iinme- Dcadlockec Truce Talki to Resume a MUNSAN, Korea MB —' ocked Korean trucft talks omorrow, ending the fifth s eck-long recess. The- U. N. and Commun mlstice delegations have me mce a week since July 25. A ecess may be called tomi when the negotiators gathi 'anmunjbm ot 11 a. m. (9 Wednesday, EST). A major shift In the Red on the war prisoner e seems needed before true can make any progress. 1 For months both sides ha 1 fused to budge from their, divergent stands on that stu jlock. North Kjoreon Gen. No spokesman for the Red dele demands return of 116,000 munlst prisoners, ihcludin, 20,000 Chinese captives ,in stockades. Maj. Gen. William K. Ha top man on the U. N. true' offered to send back 83,000 ers including 6,400 :Chlnes< exhaustive screening of Co nist captives showed the re ing thousands of prisoners : renounced communism. .They ciared they would fight—£V< death—all efforts to .push back across the-line. The 1 Command staunchly refuse force back any prisoner a W] ft '"?> > MOH, AUKANSAS SOCIETY Pnona 74411 ••twttn I A. M. M« 4 P. M, 'Calendar . - Wednesday, September 3 ; Circle No. 3 ot the Christian Wo' man's fellowship ot the First dinstian Church will meet Wcd- •' hesday at V:3u at the home of Mrs. tarl While. •Thursday, September 4 |«|- There Will be a called meeting -T>f the Hope Music Club Thursday -aiternoon at 3:4a at tne home of • Mrs. Jack Gardner, 314 Oakhavcn The '47 Friendship Club will meet Thursday, September 4, at i y p.m. at the home of Mrs. Bill •Collins. diate effect a long-range program aimed at giving the United States more and better air fields. his will. ' The Communists today t-d another Red prisoner d .(EAD MAN GETS A HEAD—Prusldent Truman siU for a MOW l»i»t, modeled by Nicolas A, Tregor, New York sculptor. Sit- tln«3 w<?ro held in tho Cabinet Room of the White House. PRf SCOTT NEWS Thurtday, September 4 Tho WCTU will moot Thursday nftM'noon at 3 o'clock in tho homo of Mrs. J, H. Hestorly. £ Vw W .*» hi* and wolf or a fund. Tho un ihracito and, bUumlnou* workers luvn Hoparato fund*. Tito UMW rapri»H«nUtlvo* a)' have had »om« preliminary Wnyno Boyd of Tyler, Texas, an Mrs. Douulas Bradford of Alto Texas. talk* with anthracite operators In New York City and Wllken-Barre, *»«, Both *id«8 laid the Initial anthracite talk* had to do with technical problems including proJuc- UvUy, mine tafety, mechanisation ol (he Muitry, seniority and other yuch matter* Tho tnlki wet-o resumed today ju»i hours ofter moat ot UM> nation'* coal miners r«tvtriu»d to work from a 10-day mourning ue riot! for victim* ot mtno Mtmoriolfora Dog Authorised CHICAGO, <*««A »'*uHeWo" $3,- Tht» choir of tho Prosbytoilnn Church will meet on Thursday i-von Inn t*t 7 o'clock for nruotieo. Woman of Dr»«byterlan Church M*«t Monday The WonioO»ol the Presbytvrlau Church met Monday riftt-nuwn In ihe home of Mrs. T, K. Logon with Mta», Max Bryant co-hoatoss for-'tj>e September meutlns. Summer flowers In graceful ar- ingomibnU decorated thu Mm..Torn B»mls, und opened the meeting with prayer, Tho BthH< study on "An- you A'chelvlng your victory in Christ?" presented by Mrs. S. O. and closed with by thfc 'group. Mrs. C, U. Moore, secretary pro torn, read the minutes ami reports j Of ii^nerql ctfflws und i-ommittco rh^ifino'n we^e, ulsvi hoard. Ort MondSrYtlRhl, Sept. :m, there will be u Study on "1'Vrsoiuil Study of the Holy Spirit" to be held ut the church. It was also minolmct-d Mr. and Mrs, Joda McCuiro an Miss Dorothy Bradford were th week end guests of Mr. and Mrs Lynn llarrell in Hampton. SPRINGFIELD, 111. I/M—Gov. Adlai Steyenson, drafting a major speech on farm policy, made no immediate reply today to a direct attack on his record in office in Illinois, and there were no indi- I cutions that he planned an answer. His strategy, a campaign lieu- cnnnt smld, will be to ignore Ro- ubllcan accusations and concen- •ate on a soiies of "foundation pooches" set forth his views on what he considers tho major is- ucs. Stevenson's assistants had no 'Oimrlent on a speech last ni^ht ,y Sen. Kvt-n-H M. Dirksen of II- inols before llu- Federation of Hinoia Women's Republican Clubs. The Republican senator, speaking vlthin u stone's throw of tin- K°v- ernor's office in Springfield, asserted: "•Illinois leads all the states in ho union for the gambling racket. When it comes to cleaning up cor- uption, I'm not very much im- in-ssod by Stevenson's record." It was ihe most concerted attack to be leveled at Stevenson alnce he became the Democratic candidate for the presidency. A member of his staff said, "1 doubt if he even knows what Dirk- Stalin asked Mao to accept the congratualtions of the Soviet people and the Soviet Army. He ended by hailing the Chinese Peoples, Liberation Army and the "Inviolable friendship" between the Chinese Peoples' Republic and the Soviet Union. In its editorial Pravda said the American "policy of threatening" is to no avail in the face of Soviet-Chinese unity, which it described as growing and strengthening. The program was embodied in the fourth protest in . a wee recommendations made to the The protest, delivered at Uodnoy Hamilton Jjr., Misses Kay King. Patsy Griffin, 4o Cur- rinulou and Joan Gilbert attended tin- annual Slate DoMoluy dance in l.l.Ulo Hoclc Saturday night. sen said, lot alone making any plans to reply." Instead of answering Republican attacks, Stevenson will concentrate on "getting the country acquainted with his views," one of his aides said. The defense of the Democratic administration will be left mainly to President Truman, for the time being at least, his headquarters indicated. The governor already has presented his views, in New York, on civil rights, and in Detroit he came out against the Taft-Hartlcy Act, advocating a broad new labor law to replace it. Miss Opal Daniel of Hope was this week end guest of Miss Hazel Mullock. Mr. and Mrs. Rodney, Hamilton Sr. motored to Little Hock Friday for tho day. Mr. and Mrs, Owen Duke and Miss Ann Duke of Dallas, were the 000 m«inari«l today for a IS-pouud Pomeranian doc th«t died filhtinB oft u Dip bull tmUr that atUoktrt » man c»r« wM Itlpulated in the vrtU ol th* *»|'» own«r, Mr». VlHvw, W, who dlwjl Au«. Hoy guests " f M Mr s and Mrs, J. M. Duke Sr. that September is Bible Month, Rally Day will be.'ottswvod Sept. 98 at which time old and interesting Bibles will b.> displayed, Sept, is Religious Kituc;itum month and that group conference will convene In Gurdon Oct. t. Mrs. Allen Qce hud charge -of the circlu business. The program on, "Religious Christian Education was given by Mr*, Mary Montgomery. reirwhmvnts were ser- by Uw hostesses tu twelve jnemtars und two guests. Mrs. Mrs. A. W. Hudson, Miss Elofst Hudson and Mr, Karl Cox of El Paso, Texas have returned fron a visit with relatives in Memphis. Woman Doctor Sent to Mental Hospital WINSTON—SALEM, N. C. WV — Dr. Norrna Holt, the woman doctor who two weeks ago stabbed three of her children with steak knives, one fatally, and then tried to take her own life, has been committed to the State Hospital at' Raleigh. A Forsyth County Superior Court jury yesterday found her mentally Incompetent to stand trial for the Aug. 21 murder of her 3-year-old daughter Vickie. Four psychiatrists testified tKat the 27-year-old pediatrician, wife of Dr. L. Byerly Holt, prominent eye specialist here, is "completely incompetent by reason of insanity." Police said the other two child ren involved in the tragedy, Larry !) months, and Anne, 4, have re covered from their wounds dnd are now living with relatives in Texas. Dr. Holt tried to kill hersel after the stabbings with an over close of sleeping powders. The murder indictment brough by a grand jury is not nullified bj the court's action. Officials said She must face trial if and whei she is found mentally competent. President by a special commission headed by James H. Doolittle, World War Two flying hero. The commission was set up shortly after three air disasters occurred in rapid-fire succession at Elizabeth, N. J. Embodied in the recommendations were these key provisions: 1. Airports should be given a major role in community planning and air fields should be integrated with other modes of transportation. 2. Air fields should be moved closer to the cities they serve."--The Doolittle commission said they hould be no further than 40 min- tes driving time for the heart of a city. 3. No new airport should be plan ned without clear, level areas at east 1,000 feet wide and at leasl lalf a mile long beyond each end of the main runways. 4. Zoning laws should be set up for protecting approaches to air- aorts against construction of buildings for at least two miles in fan- shaped areas at least 6,OGO fee wide at the outer ends. munjom, was over the deatt day of a civilian the Unit* tions said was killed in a : b operation. • Order of tne Eastern Star will meet Thursday night al 7:30 for their regular meeting. All mem- Iflfbcrs are urged to be present. He ' 1'reslinicnts will be served. ' Wednesday, September 10 " The City Federation of Garden Clubs will have their annual lun- Coming and Going Miss Mary Russell of Nashville. guest of her and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Westerman. A-lc G. Cook,-Jr.. of Keesler Air Force Base, Miss., is spending a 15 day furlough with his mother, Mrs. G. Cook. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald L. Bales Mr. and Mrs. Ross H. Bales. Thcy were enroute from Houston, Texas, to Racine, Wisconsin, where Mr. Bales has accepted a position. Plowville Is Really a Tent City By GALE TOLIN KASSON - DODGE CENTER. Minn. (#')— "Open for business," sisns blossomed today around the huge circus-like tent city erected lor the combined plowing-political contests coming to this South Central Minnesota farming area Saturday. "Now serving sandwiches and hot lunches," say the signs in front of ninny of the canvas eateries. They were' among the first concessions to get In place for the National Plowing ' i lirday. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Adams and children, Ann and Oliver, Jr . have returned from a 2 weeks' vacation in Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Bob Daniels and daughter, Mary Margaret have returned from a vacation trip to Eurcaka Springs and Kansas City • Xh ,h n I, c Mo - Thc y were accompanied homo - Chcon at the Barlow Hotel, Sep-j by Mrs J. L. Powell who has tcmbcr 10. All garden club mem-j bcrs who wish to attend please call your respective garden club president. One type of extinct American elephant attained a height of 14 feet. . . Plain Fear Is Cause of Inflatio PHILADELPHIA UfV-"JUs 'ear" has caused more ;han anything else, accord Roger L. Putnam, admlnl] of -the Economic StabL Agency. In an address before thf annual CIO Inter national OH ers Union Convention > Notice , .The UDC luncheon which was . scheduled for Thursday, Scptem- . i?cr 4, has been postponed indcfi- on account of tilt death o£ C. S. Lovythprp, president of the club. Circle No. 2 of WSCS, . Meets at Church Monday 1G>Circle No. 2 of WSCS of the First Mclhodist Church met in the church parlor Monday aftcrnooi. '//with Mrs. L. E. Poteet, Mrs. Lex '"'Helms, Sr., and Mrs. J. B. Koonce ' Ss hostesses. ''"' Mrs. J. C. Carlton gave the devotional taken from the Book of Isaiah. Mrs. Jolly Byers, Mrs. J. K. Green, and Mrs. Jewel Perkins took part on the program by Mrs. J. L. Powell who has spent the past several months with Mr. and Mrs. Harold Coones in Kansas City. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Collins of Oil City, La., Mr. and Mrs. Earl Collins of Rodcssa, La., and Mr and Mrs. Charles Earl Collins and children of Shrcvcport were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Collins. Putnam said "scare buying-fl ' 'which had as its theme. "Trying «b*« ..»....« ,.* 4l..i Vf.nnnn XI/«J». MP "*.. ._..._.. JO the start yf the Korean War prices up. Biit in the IB months sin controls have been in ef added, the cost of living "ha only about one-quarter of| cent a month, Instead of rate of 1 per cent a mont| •was doing before." to Teach Christ's Living." Sandwicnes, cookies, and colo 22 HURT IN WRECK CICERO 111. — W) sons were injured, none se| in a collision last night . i elevated trains operating ground level in suburban; i " drinks were served to twenty mem ' bcrs present. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Walker and children, Judy and Carol, returned to their home Monday in Pine Bluff after spending the week end with Mrs. Walker' 1 s parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Jones. NINE AND DANDY—Nine finalists in New York City's "Miss America" competition line up on the roof of a Ncsv York hotel so that lucky local judges can get a look at the array of pretty faces and figures. One will be chosen to represent the big city at the annual contest in Atlantic City. DOROTHY DIX Undemonstrative Husband Jap Princess to Be Married daughter of Emperor Hirohito, will be married on Oct. 10 to Taka- masa Ikeda, son of a former marquis whose ancestors were the feudal lords of Okayama Province. The princess is 21. The groom, who is a gentleman farmer manag- ( i, actors grew ing his father's estate, is 26. The Emperor and empress and &li other members of the imperial family will attend the wedding with | j- iOWCl . NOTICE Although, the Josephine Hospital is closed y I will still maintain my office in the hospital building. , : i , Jim McKenzie, M: D. , Mrs. Ralph Smith Hostess ,,,; 'to Cirr 1 * No. 4 of WSCS Circle No. 4 of the WSCS of the First Methodist Church met at 3:30 Tuesday afternoon at the home, of Mrs. Ralph Smith with Mrs. C. puzzled Japanese newspapers. .\ ( A. Williams, and Mrs. Curtis Mo, r^n as eo-hostesses. |A The meeting was opened with 7 the Lord's Prayer being repeated in unison. The. iesson, a continued "study of the Book of Acts, was • -conducted by Mrs. P. H. Webb with others taking part. Cake and punch was served to the eleven members present. Operators of the establishments are mostly church groups. Their big business will come Saturday, when crowds estimated at up to 150,000 persons are expected to converge at "Plowville" to hear the next president of the United Stales. Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, Republican candidate for president, will speak at noon. Gov. Adlai Stevenson, the Democratic nominee, will mount the same stand lour hours later. In between and probably during the speeches, farmers on tractors will exhibit their plowing prowess before the trained eyes of judges. Conccssionnalrcs found they wouldn't have to wait until Saturday to do good business. There arc a lot of hungry men already at Plowville. In fact, a veritable army is bivouacked there now. Carpenters are flooring tents and building restroms. Power com pany workers are setting poles and stiinging miles of lines. Farm implement men are hauling machines and setting up exhibits. Communications crews are installing switch- i a chance, but he holds himselt aloof and acts as if it were ridiculous to show a little affection toward me. I try to discuss this situation with him, but it seems lo make him irritable. I know there is no one else in the picture. I I'eep up my personal apperanec, do all my household responsibilities and try to be cheerful even if things go wrong. I don't expect him to be an ardent lover and I Uon't have a lot of silly romantic- notions I do feel, though, that there should be a little happiness aside from the routine, everyday things. Before we were married he was quite different; then he did act as though he cared for me. We have been married two years. He is 55, and I am 30. 1 have tour children by a former marriage and they keep me occupied but I still would like more my husband. Dear Miss Dix: I could love.my husband very much If he gave me boards, telephone booths, and ail types of communication lines. Scores of tents already are in place, and many more will go up. Long rows of shiny tractors are lined up for the farmers who'll compete in the plowing compcti- I tion. , . . . , | A tense onlooker has been Alt TOKYO, WB-Princess; Yon. third , La| . Q KassQn tarmcr- Larson on, recalls it was he who last year invited the National Association of Soil Conservation Districts to hold their 1952 contests in Minnesota. "I'm amazed by all this." he said as the town of tents and Chairman of the reception com miltcc 1 for the big day, Larson appearance of Eiscn- and Stevenson will draw the exception of Crown Prince Aki-; ns more , ntcrcsted in Into, 18. No reason was given for the crown prince's absence, which Another Long Wins Louisiana Election Mr. and Mrs. Otto Hollaway of Knssttm wore Saturday visitors in Prescott. Mow-«, of Dallas. M»'s Paul Jones. Texas. Mr. »ixd Mrs, H, H. h#d as their guests Friday Mr. und Samuiy. Hoanl Jr. ami little ot Dallas, Texas whu eurout* to their home after vt»U in NashvilU>, Temt. Dr. Ted Smijty of Aurroi, Mo., returned to his home after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Yancey, Mrs. Smiley and Jimmy remained for a longer visit. new location ware the guests Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Allen Gee, Jr. Gail and Bill of Hopo were the Sunday guests uf their parents. Mr. aiul Mrs. Jim Yuneoy and Mr. und Mrs. AlU-n Cloe Sr. Lung Operation U Promising CHICAGO UK— Tuberculosis opus that cut out wily Ux« lick of human lungs look promising, two U. S. Navy said today. Hvulth.v parts of the lung saved, and there is little lung function, Capt. Clifford Store and U, Bruce F. Rothmann of the U. S. Naval Hospital. St. Albans, N, Y., told the Int*r«aU«»- ol College ot Surgeons They reported ihe General to ! Continued from Paso Ono cies ho would follow on problems of peace, inflation, labor, agriculture and cleaning corruption from government. Eisenhower praised Republican Pen. John J. Williams of Delaware as n man who has boon chiefly responsible for exposing wrongdoing in government. He pointed particularly to casos in, the Boston St. Louis und San Francisco tar collecting agencies. The crowd gave him perhaps his heaviest applause when he said: "There can always be one rotten opplo in a bushel and it might be nobody's fault. But I can promise you this: If I should ever find u rotten apple in any barrel given to my care, it won't take me 3\i years to get rid of it." And he added later: "I cannot tell you the ^wholo. extent of this Corruption because there has been too much hiding aud too little ox- posing by the responsible officials ot government. . . Tho American people have u right to know the. answers and the only way they will ever find out the truth is to get an administration that will stop trying to cover up the mess." And then he took an indirect *lup at Doiuocrutic presidential Nominee Adlai Stevenson oy sayir.g: "No man, however, honest, c«n clean up this mess if he is elected as the nominee of the ad- ir.mistrution which created th« mess. No man c-an set out to restore honesty to government if he owes his election in any degree to DON T WAIT - - - WMS Has Royal Service Program : The WMS o£ the First Baptist Church met September 1 at 4 p. m. at the church tor a monthly business meeting and Royal Service program. The meeting was opened by sing ing "He Leadeth Me." Mrs. Har- Old Portcrfield and Mrs. Royce -—Smith gave the devotional. Circle -5 had the program with Mary ;)•''• Virginia Horton in charge. She used as her subject, "PuzzJed People of Japan." Mrs. Jim Bowden, Mrs. Wylie Robinson, Mrs. Gus Haynes, Mrs. W. M. Garner, Mrs. Joe Rider and Mrs. Owen Nix also took part on the program. An all day meeting, prayer for Home Missions, will be held the 3rd Monday at the church. politics than farming. "A little knowledge of soil con servution should rub off onto them," he said. Larson thinks also farmers who come mainly to watch the plowing are bound to get more interest in politics. Larson feels that as chairman of the reception committee, he should sec to it that Eisenhower and Stevenson don't meet face to face. too perfect and you nre simply bored with him. You have beei seeing him loo frequently for such a short acquaintance. Why not ta per off the dating iinri take ! breathing spell, to meet and gt with other young men'.' The chan ge will give you a better perspective on your own feelings. Holiday Death Toll Is High as Usual By The AttbcUttd Press The Labor Dny week end took Its customary high toll of lives this year, bul It still was considerably less costly than Iho same three* day holiday » year ago. Deaths from all accidental causes totaled 541, compared with 030 violent deaths last year. Traffic nc- cldenls, as usual, took the heaviest! loll, killing 417. brownings claimed another 55 lives and 09 person* perished in a variety of miscellaneous mishaps, Ned H. Dearborn, president of the National Safety Council, said in a statement that this yotu-'.s traffic toll represented a saving of more than 40 lives, compared with last year's record traffic death total of 461. The Council had predicted that. highway mishaps would account! for 4HO deaths. | "We wish the toll could linvo been lower, but we naturally lire gratified that U was less than Inst year," Dearborn said. "The saving can be attributed, wo believe, to greater realization by the driving public for the need for extra caution nt this time, and to special traffic law enforcement efforts by slate and local police all over the country." The accident toll covered the period from fi p.m. Friday to midnight Monday local time, The Safety Council reported that thus far in 1052 there have boon 04 traffic deaths every 24 hours, This includes deaths occurihg from injuries clays, weeks or months after the accidents. Dunths by states (traffic, drown ings and miscellaneous) Included: Arkansas D-3-0; Missouri (1-0-1. BOYS' BACK-TO-SCMO CLOTH School will soon starr and you'll want 1 new , ni ;"fl clothes from Herbert- Bums. Everything < "' '' v *'Jl you'll need for school or dress up, Select '*|t yours now while we have a complete stock. *\ !fj , * .v,i Dear Miss Dix: A dear friend of mine has boon with a girl for some time. Since he is still a law student, and miirriagu is quili- far off in the future, they have not become formally enKaK- eel, However, .some of his pals W,ould like to give a party in their party. Wo would like it to be a honor, similar to an engagement surprise. How shall we conduct it? A GROUP OF FRIENDS attention frcmi lna ii v Answer: To filvo an engagement parly, regardless of what you call it, to a couple not 1'or- Two Perish in Norfolk Ship Fire NORFOLK, Vu. MV-Fire swep through the Norwegian freights Hopeville early today and th Coast Quol-d said two rm-n were killed and four burned, The fire raged for two hours be- lore It was extinguished by fire fighting equipment from Norfolk, Iho Const Guard and the Navy. The dead were not immediately identified. The 440 foot, 5,300-ton Hopeville nrrivt-d in Norfolk yesterday with a cargo of manganese ore and ma hoguny logs. A night watchman at the dock discovered the tiro, whose I origin was not determined. would be in quite Pay You * SAENGER TODAY & THURSDAY THE SWIRL of a SKIRT...or the TWRLofaGUft MEANT NOW! those who have lost their sense ol public morals." ol operations on 87 patients the )a»t four years . I Of W discharged from the hospital, 38 are back at work another 16 are apparently enough ta take jobs vx»< they Another » stiU are in tt« but are apparently A C«w have d»d. British Commander Talks With Clark TOKYO. * — Maj. Gen. M. U. —Roberts—West, new com ol the British Common- iWI wealth Division u» Korea, conferred today with Uw United Nations commander, Gen. Mark Clark. West goes to Korea tomorrow to replace Maj. Gen. A. J. H. Cas £0«jm»ttd«d the joint FnfHOTTilMilr UftU 1$ fTMjnthl """" -—• .. arriw4 October Ut Last Day in Eoriy.-Avoid CLAUD a SUTTON Sheriff and Collector I! By ROY STEINFORT NEW ORLEANS UPl— Dr. George S. Long was more than 1,500 votes ahead today in his bid to become the fourth member of Louisiana's Long dynasty to sit in Congress. The 68-year-old dentist, lawyer, and patent medicine manufacturer, said he had no doubt about the outcome of yesterday's 8th Congressional Distrcit race with Mayor Carl B. Close of Alexandria. Dr. Long said he considered his victory over the 45-year-old mayor 'as representing a comeback of the Longs in Louisiana." Returns from 202 of the Districts 346 precincts gave Long 21,97-3 votes and Close 15,427. The un counted rural areas were consid ered Long strongholds by political observers. Brother Earl Long could not succeed himeslf as governor this year, and his handpicked succes^ sor, Carlos Spaht of Baton Rouge was overwhelmingly defeated by Robert Kennon. The former governor campaignec for his brother this time, althougl iwice before he had worked against him in congressional races Nepnew Russell Long is Louisi ana's junior senator. Russell is the son of the late Huey P. Long, who was slain 17 years ago next Mon day in the State Capitol at Batoi "But I'll bo switched if I know how we're going to avoid it," he said. * RIALTO •TODAY & TOMORROW* THE MYSTERY MAN NEXT DOOR TALK HUM I A SIKANM It JR. HITS Mujieol, "U. $: Army Bond' 'Novelty, "The Birds and the Be«sft Were There" LEON ERROL COMEDY Father: Cosh, I *ure am tired tonight. Son: Well, gee, pop, why don't you take a dow of re«t medicine. —Jimmy McAdam* Submit jokes for this column and win passes to the Rialto. For every joke used, the person submitting U will be mailed 2 passes. Jokes must be limited to SO words or less, and must be suitable for publication. Leave SLimf^HiaJSr* ** "^ *° Liberia Receives Modern-Day Ark MONROVIA, Libcra W 1 )—A mod- rnday ark has arrived in Liberia ith Bibles to spread Christianity nti bulldozers to develop the coun y. U. S. Millionaire R. G. Lc Toureau, who sponsored the undertak- ng, was here Tuesday to greet lie missionary ship ark Lc Tour eau bearing the first of a mil- ion dollar shipment of bulldozers own-sized power plants, prefabricated houses and rice planting and harvesting machines. Le Tourneau, 63, long a leader n church work, did not wait for he passengers to land but swam out of the ark—A convered land- ng ship, and climbed aboard. The group plans to develop a new community at Tournata an the .iberian government has given the missionaries a concession of a ialf-million acres. D. C. Answer: I like the way you added the real reason for the diflicul-, . Corn contains more protein than any other dry cereal. Rouge. Huey's widow, Mrs. Rose Long, was appointed to fill his term in the U.S. Senate. Democratic nomination is etjuiV' alent to election in Louisiana. Rep. A. Leonard Allen, 61, who twice defeated Dr. Long in con gressional races, did not seek reelection. Allen decided to retire after 16 years in Congress. In the state's other congrcssion al race, T. A. Thompson, 36, a for rner state budget officer, led John W. Clark, Eunice lumberman. With 168 of the 7th Congressional District's -280 precincts reporting the count gave Thmopson 14,562 and Clark 8,125. Rep. Henry Larcade Jr., 62, did not seek re-election because of ill health. Dr. Long, a native of Winfield in North Louisiana, moved to Tulsa, Okla., shortly after finishing dental school. He practiced there for almost 25 years before returning to Louisiana. He served in the Oklahoma Legislature from 1920 to 1922 but did I not seek re-election. He was admitted to the practice of law while | in Oklahoma. On national affairs, Dr. Long iaid he thought Gov. Adlai Stevenson of Illinois, Democratic presi dential nominee, "will make a fine president." He said be didn't favor U. S. in' tervention in Korea, adding h« doesn't believe the "President ought to declare war. . -and I'm g.te |r* aq4 take u* put of A* *f r- " ty almost as an alterthought he is 55, you arc 30. A difference of 25 years in age is a considerabl'6' span to bridge, and you cannot expect a man old enough to be your father to be as attentive mid demonstrative as you arc. Y'-ur husband seems, in all other ways, to be a fine person and the fact that he has undertaken the care of your four children and is being a good stepfather to them is more important than gazing soulfully iir to your eyes. Count Your Blessings | It is a wonderful thing when u husband continues his courtship attentions into marriage, but when you have a man who is faithful, sober, good tempered and congenial in every svay, you can figure the extra attentiveness as the frost ing on the cake, if you get it, fine; if you don't, learn to be contented with the many marital blessings ! you have. You may not realize it, | but unless your husband has previously been accustomed to children your four lively youngsters may be quite a strain on his nerves. ! Older folk who have grown past the age of close association with small children are apt to find them quite a nerve-wracking experience If on top of this unaccustomed activity, he has to contend with nagging for special attention— well the man must be a paragon of males to stay put so genially. Certainly, you could have no greater proof of love than even & passive acceptance of this matrimonial merry go round. Young husbands show their love with constant endearments, demonstrative gestures, loving attentions older husbands can be even more convincing by being merely contented in the bosoms o£ their families. When your husband comes home every night and is quite satisfied to spend a quiet — or reasonably quiet — evening with you poor taste-. If you feel Impelled to show your friendship with a parly, why not wait until one of v pair has a birthday? ahect By The Bell Syndicate ' : "'inc. "MAN DBS IN BLAST PHILADELPHIA, (/I 1 )— One man wns killed and 10 others injured, four of them suriously, when a 1,000-gallon vnt of boiling oil exploded yesterday lit tho Slouno- lilabon Linoleum Corp. plant. Mammoths arc about the sl/e of. existing Indian elephants. Onee teeth break through the gums they do not grow except at the roots. HOPE DRIVE-IN THEATRE 8. Main A Country Club rd. <#'/ TIXMJCMMS •> i •> s£ r >r i' , ilr ' ';?f}] FOR BOYS; .VIS Sizes 1 to 16T' **m Trim snug fit, won't shrink, sturdy cloth and » style, Get several' pa for school. L - i^i, ' . i '-**•? »Vj 2.39 Op 4 >\1 >'» H) BOYS ^ T-SHIRtf Rob Roy and Don ^ T-shirts for school, colors, 100 i PROUD-flT ' tf '^1 LAST DAY "Mr. Belvedere Rings the Bell" — with — JOANNE DRU CLIFTON WEBB NOTICE Due to high cost of labor and equipment we will be forced to discontinue PICK-UP and DELIVERY service. We still solicit your patronage, and can give you fast service. BRING US YOUR HATS. We do all kinds of Alterations. HALL CLEANERS & HATTERS 105 S. Elm Street. Hope, Ark. Boys Shoes _'-*$ ?AFi Just the Styles they wUI* ROB ROY Sport Shirts Boys Belts m • 9 i i It r-***>«. 1.00 f J w Long and short sleeve, In Leather belts In "ie ; Stx| the 'newest fabrics and you will like, U ,J colors for fall. dad's. From l»;Sr3 + , Munsingwoar Boys Sox ii -i j « Short or long styles/S>|d Many colors and patterns. or f ur collar. ZlpB Jackfetsi and your children, you may rest assured he loves you. Be willing to skip the frosting! DELIS Veiled Illusions Dear Miss Dix: I'na 16 and have- been seeing a young man for hree years. He wants to give me an engagement ring but my mother says no. Since she married at 18, I don't know what her object- on can be. EDIE Answer: Mom is right; you are much too young to be engaged. Perhaps the fact that your mother married young herself makes her especially aware of the disadvantages ol too-early marriage. Why not concentrate on school for the next two years and then think about the engagement?. Dear Miss D&: I have been going steady with a boy fqr three months and while he is all J have ever wanted in a. boy — considerate, fun loving, easy to get along with — sometijww J get »o fed up I could scream at hirtj. Isee him *i* days a week. see him Shopley miracles of cool chic , done in suede and miracle-nylon to step you smartly from late summer into fall. AS SHOWN $16.95 Many other smart styles not shown. All sizes, 39c front. Up 3.9S ^;! c/oc/rev* UNDERWEAR jMCt Likt Dad'.I Mad* ot loft kftJt fabric, j«k ty j r , by million) gt «^ t^ fo f W9 ,m »,>. " r ^ ' ki ii <4«vm i(> w vat b '««•« M til t), )i, t with 85c

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