Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 4, 1952 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Thursday, September 4, 1952
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t ' MOM If At, H Vi lor I ti .1 « forty <* W» stttftd portion of labor-man „ todty, Steven on hli next ma.£•—_. ^ policy Pour CommunliN Out on Boll to» CnHforftl* Cwnmunlit war* <wt «* J*N "»• irt«i»*nl r«fn. l ,»,d»y for fictnver, It* NntloMl Plowing ,„.„ Minn., whore to spook a* fully he aid yester- laid the |round« .tori on at Jo"i iuc* Jn the pros- B nJ9fi h*» upolwm out, »lgn policy, civil fcen. Joseph Me- l»ln and l»bor« such questions and what Iw ^jimpnr'ftUvo roc* Ublk0n» und Dam- r .'*yet ploc«d himself i axcopt ttmt ho strong• pint band* at 130,000 * •«!> ye§i«d»ir llur bond* hive been pro- far 10 oihor* convicted with Auc. 7 «* awwpMcj' to «d *0tr*te vtyHrtH ftwlhrow of w flovernment, „ *d y»*lofd«y were ni«t» M Connelly, editor <* the I wMton <tf the Pcnplff KrftMt FffM, »«" rranelw waterfront orgftntatr for the party; C*rl Lambert, San Frsnclisn chairman of tho party's ancurlly rovlow romml»»lon, and Prank Bpector, industrial division organlwr f»r »»e party in Lo* Angela* County. No Answer Is Given on Natl Strikes Courthouse Pickets Bring Out Police CHICAGO -4*)— Police today for fm**ibl« renew nl of plotting of the U. 8. Court fwm*« «««r ft M&teflvm*itM<m\We*> • th* WMMM, L*e Lundgren. Uocrfcy. It ought to bo. Treld InIB y*»t<?rd»y by some !S» »Wwt», 37, a flpld representative for the] larger hall where the public couw The picket*, utter p»rilin« In'CIO International Union of Elec-! attend." „,„!«..« nf —--" 'incal Workers, named 47 person»| Lundgrcn, a former officials or _. . *•* _, __..»» **,!-. i at... C» _..,«, 1£*jiiil n*-rt«*nt Tllt/ISIOtt Of th» *tr«el*. moved into the Court- heuM and *tuxi<*d derriitlve pro- t*it* at a hearing by the llou*« tfn<Am«rteBn Activities Committee, The comrhltteo l« investigating, comrnuhlsm in defenao Induatrlca, The ditordcra, however, (ailed to Interrupt tin? rmarlng at which a netf-avowed former Communist tu» of the UE-KE were the Communist party. He identified 28 union members as having attended Communist meetings. g'CommunfsU." ' I tho "Parm"fcqtilpment Division of! Umtlgren said he Joined the Com- Sidney Ordowcr. wcretarv of theith* independent United Electrical jrnunlst party in 1946 and resigned Chicago Trada Union Defense i Wo. k*rs - Farm Equipment Work-;, jni'hlicly on Jan. 7, 1950. the same Council, told newsmen he had lotdjer*. testified that the Communists, day he said he quit he -«• .•_. -,.__.._i.«i__. »_ ,„ L...I. ..i.. ..•,,< ,,r, ,.ir.niinn of officers oil The International union A, • , A K I* 1 "* elements. TH* UEi»nd FE « ,J? .„.X l«t* r merged as an independent , the d'-'mon»lrator« to- "bo back! , . an election of officers of; The International Union of f,lec the d'-'mon»raor« to- "bo ac! tSK^ an eec , cvery d«y." He Mid: "We are! the union which has thousands of : trical Workers was formed by the not trying to break up the hearing, j memlx-ra working on defenac or- C.1O after the ouster of the UE f - not trying to break up the hearing, memlx-ra worng on - . Wi» nre concerned only with Haiders. He said all major decisions tnd tE unions in a purge of left union. AT ITS St.Joseph ASPIRIN ^OKLAHOMA TIRE & SUPPLY CO. By JAMB8 MAHLOW WASHINGTON (M— Therft i(> i kind of American self-torture In- for n way out of nullonul nor on 8<»v. considers the* Re- ^^tUtnd of corruption lyro listio, he ha» «P«> . _ , he tsllwd and about for- deifvarttd fa i day, Mo had RiV when rain-mom to c«wo in CncUllao whoro ho do arUey Aut H politically tmtplrod' bfi written off Km- liked foreign nnliey in Idl, homo of Hie l«t« idonberg, chairman 3-DAY RE-OPENING SALE W A Gala Event to Acquaint You With Our New Home! Come, Help us Celebrate! * FREE SOUVENIRS! * FREE Attendance Prizes! nato — .-,,-, In tho Both itembramok, ft Inside Dotrolt, Rrt pop- subject wan «»In HumU'amolt JBlianh.QWer'8 feeont th« 4 RupwbHenn .„ ^4 tor • Unlniv, i.lS (< hod with tho ptnui aoncy strikes, Thin presidential e»rrip»l«n Imt't ..k«ly to provide ft nohillon, Oov. Jlevonson seomod to mHh<? thnt clour In hl» Labor D«y »pcech. He »Hlrt that T«ft-H»rtlcy Aot ihould bo ontlroly replaced by n new labor low. Mo mined thn quoR- lion of h«n(llln« nailonnl emcr- e>ncy dlrlho*. He offered »ov*ra[ *u«i<c«tlonii but frftnkly nald he didn't have the nntwer. lt'« n quoitlon which mnHo» orgnnlkotl IftBflir, mHnoBn- m«nt nnd polltlelnn* unhhppy Con- hn« nover provided the nn- iwer. Trnrtlllonnlly. an employer han been free tfl reftme to incut the drninndR of « union. At Iho inrne Umtt the union Is free lo utrlkc until ho tloon. Th»t frostlom fop botlj »lde» W«H rceoanlxod by ConRronii even In patting the Tnft.H»rtley Ael with its many rintrlctloni on union* and mmuiHcnicnl, When ihcn-o U n threat «f « strike which mlttlit hurl tin? nn- tlonnl welfare, T-H provides for tlulnylng bul not, In thu end, pru venllnu U. The Ruvormnunt, Ihrough court HO tl«y« to «lvo bolh ildtm thnt nwch more tlmo to rouch n Mottle mont. * """"^ Con«re»i could do thli; It could ua«K d low forbidding » strike In «n induitry'aifocUnr tho ntttlonn welfare nnd let It go ut that. Thnt wmild nonnllw tho union only, »eprlved ot'lU nnelent rl«h to »trlke It would have to contlnu for *n employwr who i »oUele» 4onu In of the longi we«rin8 knowlna hln workers couldn't wwl out. could, lukohU own good tlm on a «ettlement. thin vvntild b* 1 no f)bvlnti«i" i">'aided that, If Congren* tried thin what f'uvnody, organluod labor could . was iBttitled with r«w4*, Uieir w tha comtnaut* of ol *«4 Sen, „ "Popple W tt»w nod wttH Wh»t wo did." the CftdUWe abowt nald Tru ltco the th»i many In putt,** thowjht tel explunitUot covorod Uv hl«h s hardly *U by. In the end, «nd for feu-nous, Con«re»» would hnvo to HBHB » Ihw nennll*ln« on employer in luoh n 0016, too. How? Probably by',comp«lwry rbltrntlon. Which moons that onoe wnlon ww forbidden lo (ttrlko, n employer would lose hU rlHht t) l«kc hi* tlmu lottllng with tl\c nlont the government would Mep n ««d dictate the terms of nettle- nciit which botl\ sides •would h»vo o accept. But compulsory arbitration ~- nmona labor, mftnagcmont ana >cUtlelHni^-U almost In ttw oate- , of a dirty word, Nobody like* i mention It, ' U »e«m» only a mailer of Uine ,,»foro Conurcsi will havo to find some final answer, 80 far we've bvoi\ ablu to skid through the big without national doitruc- tion. v-^-r -I— ------ I3B& IV '^T ? ot JtM By rd Shuns Question of Third Party WINCHKSTER, Va. —</W— I&rdUf»s uf now he fuel* about Uu UretWentlal election, Sen. Harry F. Byrd (D-Va-J apparently no Intention of taking part In third party movement. There hasn't been any word Jt»V on the presidential choice P &*nlor Vivimitt senator, * "w rf the Tvwman tdmlnUtirttlpn and VU'lM* Aeteiate to th* P«mu- atio National C«nv«n,Uon. Ktost obtetvors to»U«v« Byrd will -aliualn hit ttrlct *Ueno« untU at' »r the November eteeUon without' «mtn« out for eiUwc tt» Owmo- ttc ivwnlnw. Adlal Stev«W». f* Republican candUUta, 0«i»ht EUonhowet, y«st«oi»y Byr4 dtt *fV o * movemuut by taft oi-m«>4 CoitstUuUon party » etmual«n tor him u a vice to to 25%! A Heater for Every Need 1. Set of Plastic Seat Covers 2. Brunswick Tire and Tube 3. 32-Pc. set of Dishes 4. G. E. Electric Iron 5. Toaster Nothing to buy! Just come in and register . . . anytime Thursday, Friday or Saturday (September 4th, 5th or 6th). Awards will be made Saturday, September 6th at 5 P. M. You do not have to be present to be able to receive one of these prizes! '. BATHROOM HEATER Lifetime porcelain finish enamel. Stamped tied burner. Thoroughly tested for long life. 8,000 BTU. DoubU RidUnt UTILITY HEATER Ideal for bathroom or small bedroom. White enamel. Chrome grill. "Vac-Liter" nuke* lighting euier. 10,000 BTU. *8 4 . 9 USE OUR LAY-AWAY Modern GAS HEATER j_ Enclosed circulating heater (or *f Natural or LP. Gaj. Walnut finiih. 18,000 BTU. "IrlllUnl fir*" ROOM HIATIR Radiant type Circulator. Warmi in front with 5 double radiants F rom top *nd »ld«s vent by sir- op * 20, cultiot 20,000 BTU. SEE COMPLETE SELECTION AT YOUR FRIENDLY OTASCQ STORE sM^^LW^vv? 1 -!: $2 J69 Paint Up NOWf with 100% Pure Majestic HOUSE PAINT Containing "Flow Accelerator" for Easier Application Balanced Formula. Top Hiding power. Stays bright, neat and clean for years of service. High quality pigments for durability. ADD BEAUTY TO YOUR HOME Gal. SUPPLIES FOR THE CflR flT BIG SflUinGS! NEW! STOP DRIVING GLARE Plastic Inside Windshield SHADE Green plastic. Easy on the eyes. Easy to install. Chrome WINDOW VISORS Front or Rear Dooc Add custom look to any car. Stainless steel door visors. Protect you from the sun, without obstructing vision. VACU'JM Pin« il«. W«U Iniu. litod. R«g. tl.29. BOTTLE HOLDER Plugs into Cigarette Lighter Many uses. Bike, Locker »nd tic. All m«t»l wich Pint Vtcuum Bottle. Lubra PISTON SEAL A little Piston Seal in each cylinder will do wonders! Works in. as you drive. Will improve performance of any engine. Money Back Guarantee. Reg. $12.25 Ex. Custom-built in the Southwest to the sped fications of Southwest weather. PAYMENTS AS LOW AS SI.25 A WEEK LEATHERETTE UU IN THI CAR OR HOMI Reims stuffing, itrtKhiag, dirt. Ust lor turn pinclj, furniture, lu£$«$e. etc. Comes in 8 colors, 34 inchet wide. JFICMt>l 44 M*P Oklahoma SEAT COVERS With quilted-effect f • Leatherette, Trim. <,••«•£!/»aw i*> Daily Scrapbag By The Associated Press jfy HAL, BOYLE NEW YORK UPI —Kindergarten is what makes or breaks a man. Millions of future little American husbands, trudging to school for he first time, will learn that this month. A kindergarten is a "garden of children." But it is also a wilderness wherr small two-legged bits of protoplasm—part elf, part dc- y>pn, part angel—speed up their 'Sd and wonderful transformation ntc human beings. It separates the boys from the jlrls, 'and sets them forever upon their separate paths. There a young fellow will meet and have to try to cope with all the adventures he will encounter in later t life—love and loss, victory and! disaster, achievement and failure,; t Hope Star i 4 *yyf*r '.T* i^ f ''"fcv^ r'W.SM v» •SJw^n)*' , if WBAtHtft Fnlr weather Thursday, and Saturday; slowly rising porn twos; light winds, high hfl Ity. Temperatures High 81 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 277 Star of Hop* lift, Pr*U 1*17 CaniolMaMd J«H. II. 1*1* HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 4,1952 M*mb«ri The Atnxlottd PNII A Audit •«»•«»« jj ClretitaMoM At, Nil MM Clicl. 1 Mot. tnrilftf PRICE Probers Indicate Russia in Charge of Rich Union By BETTY PRYOR WASHINGTON, Sept. 4 (UP 1 — pride and fall, and goldr-n friend-1 Senate investigators charged today [ship, ever betrayed, ever re-j that "agents of the Kremlin" con- jndled. | trol a rich union representing | (That these adventures are small-i 65,000 workers, mostly in New' scale makes them no less affective] York City, the south and midwest, .o the half-pint denizens of thisj Chairman Pat McCarran (D- classroom. A mouse gets'as much. Nov., released a report on the fun from a piece of cheese as an I senate internal security subcom elephant docs from a ton of hay, him as rr.ittce's investigation of the Distributive, Processing and Office and a headache hurts much. So it is with children. The kinder' enl union representing workers in garten which seems to envio is ' a variety of trade jobs and agri- Workers of America, an independ- i* nnt iitiirvn t'«rM*no«»ii ittrr \ifrt»*lfOf c in grownups small Iry a a lost Eden is to the kind of battlefield. Coach or Sedan PRICE QUALITY 110 E. 2nd Street Hope, Ark Sup«r TIRE 24 months guarantee. 600 * 16 $15.95 Exchange Plus Tax FREE TUtS v Reg. $9.95 Genuine Pabco 9 x f i;i Linoleum RUGS Choice of assorted patterns. Special $679 Webb or Apco Oil Filter CARTRIDGE Fits From C4 Size. Special purchase. 65c Other sizes at big savings. $1.35 List Price Sealed Beam BULBS Thursday - Friday Saturday 85c Regular $2.59 18 Piece DISH SET Peach lustre, oven proof glass. Again in stock. $1.99 'HQMi Of iiTT ALUES' e wounds they receive there are mortal: First scars are longest remembered. Looking back on my own kinder- 1 garten days, however, I find that mony as communists, who had cultural processing plants. As part of its report, the subcommittee recommended that the justice department consider pur- jury action against certain of the union officials, identified in testi- is the only period of my life I would truly wish to relive. This is not because it was an altogether happy time, for it was not that. I don't recall weathering any despair deeper than I knew at one ,ime or another in kindergarten. "Jor reaching any higher peaks of 'The fine thing then was that any emotion J went through had .a poignancy never attained later. I savored even my moods of despondency almost as much as my signed non-communist affidavits under the Taft-Hartley labor law. The subcommittee also recom- njended that legislation be passed to make it unlawful for a communist to hold office in a labor organization and to permit an employer to fire persons who arc members of organizations designated as subversive by the attorney general. The report said testimony at hearings in Memphis and Washington last fall and early this year :In college a fellow picks up a lot of detailed knowledge, but it is in kindergarten that he learns the basic principles that will guido him through life. Here are a few I learned the hard way. 1. If you don't like to dof£ your cap to older people to be polite, don't wear a cap. 2. Never hit a person of the opposite sex when she's down, if she is bigger than y'ou— la'rjd particularly when so'mebody |is looking. 3. Don't lend your last marble, because if you do you won't have anything left to play the game yourself. 4. Never tell all you know. I :* Lowery - Toomay Fred Lowery, America' foremost 'whistlin!" virtuoso," und the unpredictable Catherine Toomay. :clobratcd soprano - comedienne ivill appear in the revue Monday night, Sept. 22 at the Third District Livestock Show opening. Lowery. partially blind since birth, has won international recpg- riition as a whistler. Once a legitimate concert soprano, Miss Toomay's natural inclination toward comedy led her away from the concert stage. rainbow pleasures. A child enjoys | "demonstrates the tactics by his self-pity because he feels no-j which nn organization with some body in the history ol the world' 65 . 000 American worker members has been so put upon. When he and with very substantial amounts grows older he knows this isn't ot money is under the control of so, and that robs him of most of agents of the Kremlin which is fun of feeling sorry tor him- dedicated to the destruction of the freedom which the members of the organization now enjoy." In a statement accompanying the report, McCarran said that "under cover of a professed interest in the welfare of the worker, this union. , .has advanced the Communist cause in many ways." The report listed these among "principal points" in the testimony: 1. The union was formed in October, 1950, by merging three former, CIO unions. Two • of -these-^the United Office and Professional Workers of America and the Food, Tobacco and Agricultural Workers —had been expelled from the CIO for pro-communist activities.' The third, the distributive workers, union, thereafter seceded from the creature, she could toe-dance at ,ve. The next day oven the big Hies in the second grade were made the mistake of ccnf iding to l CIO. a pal I had a crush on a little-i 2.'The union's president, Arthur girl in kindergarten—a talented Qsman, its secretary-treasurer, Donald Henderson, and "numerous lesser officials" were "identified in sworn testimony before the subcommittee as communist party members." The officers refused to say whether or not they were Communists on grounds o£ pos siblc self-incrimination. 3. Witnesses testified that union representatives used "the strong- arm terror technique" in New York and els/where. 4. The union has a security plan trust fund of about $6,000,000 -and its national organization receive more than $500,000 a year from members' dues. The subcommittee said some of teasing me about it, and I had to call off the whole affair. 5. Don't brag about y'our gallop- our kindergarten galloping was a high art, and I was the best. I still think so! Ohe day While we were wheeling around the room. . .gallop. . .gallop. . . gallop. . . called over to the [teacher, who was pounding the fl»ano. "Look at rne, Mrs. Steele, Took at me now!". . . Just then my flying foot hooked the big flat hoof of a red-haired $150,000 Blaze Destroys Hotel at Stamps STAMPS, I/Pi—Fire destroyed the 30-room European Hotel, Stamps' largest building, last midnight, endangering the lives of the owners and four guests. All escaped safely. Loss was estimated unofficially at around $150,000. State Trooper James Rowell and Night Marshal Frank Farley saw the fire while on patrol. Rowell entered the smoke—filled building while Farley hurried to turn it 1 an alarm. Rowoll said he found the owners, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Yar- rough, groping their way in the; arkness to the telephone switch- oard. Mrs. Yarbrough said she nd her husband had gone to bed ut that she had not gone to sleep Men she smelled smoke. She oused her -husband and the two Uirtcd into a smoke-filled corri- or to sound an alarm. Electric ights went off, leefving the building n darkness. The trooper and tho Yarbroughs got the four guests, nly ones at the hotel, out safely. Fire spread quickly through the hree-story building, constructed in 926. Several shops and a bus of- ice were on the ground floor. Origin of the fire was not defi- litely determined. Firemen said.it apparently started in a cafe kitchen or in the ground floor men's •oom. Stamps is in LaFaycttc County n Southwest Arkansas. Season Football Tickets Now On Sale Here Season tickets nre now on snlc at the high school. All Football Fans are encouraged to purchase these season tickets. There are seven homo games this year. Adult tick- els arc one dollar per game. The season tickets are sold for five dollars. This saves the fan two dollars. Even if one garni- is missed there is still one dollar saved. There is an immediate need for fundj because of the repair work doru- on the Stadium. The purchase of season tickets will greatly bone fit the Athletic Department at this lime. Also the spread of the funds raised by the sale of season tickets gives the school protection from any one game being rained out. The fan is well protected because he can sec seven games tor the regular price of five games. There will be some high school girls selling these tickets before the first game which is to be played at Hammons Stadium, on Friday night, September 12. Please purchase your tickets from these girls or 'call the High School nnd your tickets will be mailed to you. Demos Charge Dewey Controls GOP Campaign WASHINGTON Ml — Democratic lenders asserted today that forces Icrt Ity Oov. Thomas E. Dcwey of New! York have snatched control of Dwinht D, Eisenhower's presi- dentinl c:\iiipaljtn. This was tfit- lead story in "The DcmiHTat". a Democratic National Committee publication sent out to thousands of Democratic party lenders and workers. It claimed that Dewoy had de- fcQlcd fu led by Sen. Robert Walnut Church of Christ to Hear Missionary R. C. Cannon, missionary to Japan, will speak ut both morning and night services of the Walnut. Street Church of Christ, Sunday, A. Tafl iif Ohio in a tug-of-war for control of he Eisenhower campaign. Stephen A. Mitchell. Democratic national chairman wrote in the publication that Eisenhower "is well and favorably known to the public; his personal popularity is still high." And, Mitchell said, Stevenson is a comparative now comer to the national scene, and is not as well known as General Eisenhower." As proof of Its contention that Dcwey has taken over the Eisenhower campaign, the publication noted that the general has switched his hi'adc|iiarters fro^ti Denver to New York. Ike Takes Dri! to East After; Arkansas Visit .}•- \ . $. "s \*.\N s v,v. KISS FOR A WINNER — Thomas Mechllng, n 31-year old former newsman and n political unknown, receive* a kino from his lovely wife In Reno as It become apparent he hntl pulled the blggoftt upset In the political history of Nevada by tlefeatlno former Attorney General Alan Bible for Democratic nmolnntlon to the United States 8enat0 ' (NEA TEUEPHOTO) September 7. At 9:45 a.m. he discuss little filly ahead of me, and down j ficers identified by witnesses as she went on her lat. little face—' communists signed non-communis and up again she came in tears, with both fists swinging. I don't recall ever galloping in public since. Yes, a wise man can learn most of what he needs to know about 'e in kindergarten, Navy Investigates Report of Sub WASHINGTON OB—The Navy says it has investigated reports of an unidentified submarine off Alaska but is planning no further ac- ion. "There was a reported contact in Ithe Alaskan area," a Navy spokes:-an said. "An investigation re- ealed that no conclusions are iracticable. No further action is ontemplated." The spokesman made the statement yesterday when questioned about West Coast rumors that submersibles, had been seen in the Nome area the night of Aug. 28. He did not say when the reported contact was made. v Use of the word "contact" indi- ' v -tes no visual sighting was made t that something was picked up by underwater detection gear or radar. been a sub-or the reflection on sound waves from fish, layers of cold water or other natural pheno- f.mena. The "something" fjould affidavits required by the Tafl Hartley law. It sent a copy o the report to the justice depart ment. The report signed by three sub committee members who conduct ed the inquiry—McCarran an< Sens. James O. Eastland (D-Miss. and Homer Ferguson (R-Mich.'. Flue Causes Fire, No Damage Results A blaze at a Negro residence a 904 North Dewey Street was quic ly estinguished late yesterday be fore any serious damage ould re suit. A faulty flue aused the fire the Hope Fire Department an nounced. his work in Japan. At 1U:50 a.m. at the regular morning worship the Missionary will speak on "Moaning of Words." At the night service lie will talk on, "The Gospel and God's Power to Save." Stevenson Lays Out Five Big Speeches SPRINGFIELD, 111. (Ut Gov. Sky Secrets Experts Confer in Rome ROME, Wl—The world's greatest experts on the secrets of the skies met here today-but flying saucers were a forbidden topic. Leading astronomers of 35 nations are among the 430 dclegat,es gathered-: for the eighth General' Assembly of the International Astronomical Union. Flying saucers arc not the only subject of public speculation which the stargazers are giving the goby. Discussion of possible life on other planets also will be avoided. "The congress will discuss only positive facts concerning astronomy," said Prof. Lucio Gialahclla, the union's secretary-general. Adlai E. Stevenson laid out today n ^>ro|jriim of five major speeches, starting with a reply in Denver, Friday to the Republican slogan, "It's lime for a change." The Democratic p r c s i d e n- tial nominee announced through his campaign manager. Wilson Wyatt that in the five speeches he will deal with the independent vote. GOP "catch phrases" nnd lay down a farm program, in Kasson, Lost Chance for Bang's Disease Vaccinations Today final notices wore mailed to all cattlemen having calVcs to vaccinate for Bang',8 Disease :il this season, advices County Agent Oliver L. Adnms. The present schedule using two vacclnntors, Joe Hamilton and Leslie .Tones, representatives of (Vie Bureau of Animal Industry and State Veterinarian's office, will be completed Friday, September 12. Any cattleman who bus requested the service und does not rO- ccive notice of scheduled visit to his farm by Saturday 1 of this week is requested to contact the county agent not later than Tuesday, September 0. 2 Hempstead Convicts Are Paroled Blevins Training School Opens Sept. 8 Principal R. L. Wiley announces that the Blevins Training School will open Monday, September 8, All buses will run their regular routes and will arrive at school at 9 a.m. The lunchroom will not be open on Monday, thu announcement of the opening date will be made Monday. Students will return home before thu regular clos ing time the opening day. A pro-school faculty meeting will be held Friday, Sept. 5, at 9:30 a.m. Fulton Negro Enters Guilty Plea In federal court Wednesday at Texarkana Judge Hairy J. Lemley heard guilty pleas of four persons by postponed sentencing until November " 12. Entering a plea of guilty to two counts of a liquoj tax law violation was King Johnson, 44, Fulton Negro. Sells Beer Case Containing $1,600 GOBLES, Mich. UPI—Tavern owner Earl McNamara scoured the countryside yesterday looking for an empty beer case. It wasn't just an ordinary case, but one in which McNamara hid his Labor Day receipts of $1,600. In the rush of business, he sold the case full of beer to four men and remembered a short time later what he had done. Yesterday ono of the four returned to tlici tavern and, upon questioning by McNamara, said the men drank the beer and threw the case away. When last seen, McNamara and some volunteers were headed along Van Bureau County highways looking for the lost cgse. Saturday. Vtott salt} thnt at Seattle, Sept. 8, :ffi£* filfriois- aoVernor "will give his views on conservation and pub' lie power. Stevenson will speak Sept. 9 in San Francisco on foreign policy. The gop for a fifth major speech in Los Angeles, Sept. 11, has not been finally filed, Wyalt said. Continuing a policy of ignoring the activities of Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, the Republican presidential nominee, Wyatt declined to comment on pharges Eisenhower has levelled at tho Democrats in the southern trip the GOP nee just completed. nomi- Veteran Confesses to Slaying Girl LAWRENCEVILLE, 111. W) — 2f)-year-old partially deaf Army to charged today in the school-room .slaying of his ex-sweetheart after calmly telling police authorities how he fired seven bullets into her body. Sheriff Garrell Burgon said Charles Petrach of Gary, Ind., re luted the fatal shooting last night while officers took down his admission on a wire recorder. The victim in the tragedy thai ended a campus romance was have Wilson to Heod 4 freedom Crusade N|:W YORK, U>—Charles E. Wil- Son. former president of the Gen- W»l Electric Co. and until recently Director of the Office of Defense Mobilization, yesterday was named national campaign chairman of the 1852 Crusade for Freedom. Wilson will spearhead the drive lor funds-Nov. H to Deo. 15-to support Radio Free Europe and Ba Bulgarian Reds Fire Two More VIENNA, Austria (jf)—Bulgaria's Communist government has fireri two more high officials—Foreifiri Trade Minister Dimiter Ganev and Agriculture Minister Nicola Stoi- lov. Their dismissals, announced by, , , ., . . .. the Sofia radio, came shortly after i bul none apparently heard th the firing of Bulgarian Heavy In- fu° tS '_ H ! U ' ' b ,° d *! was __ d j scove / e d Jn dustry Minister Anton Jugov. """ " "'" "' U " " ' "" The broadcast decree said former Deputy Foreign Minister Zivko Zivkov has been appointed foreign trade minister and Stnko To-, dorov has been named minister of! pletty caci'.nUiii-n Iv r(*t! HARD LUCK ROMANCE — Marine Matter Sergeant Hugh E. Kidd, right, of Baton Rouse, La., spent hie labor day week-end leave driving twenty-two hundred miles from Camp Le Jeune, N. C., to New York and Boston In search of his pretty girl friehd, Patricia Hayes, a New York switch board operator who, not knowing of the Sergeant* visit, was spending the w««k-e.nd with friends 40 miles from New York. Returning from her visit, Mis* Hayes found a note from $gt. Kidd and tried to phone Mm at his base but 9 scrlff of bad con- n*ctions delayed the call. Finally she iearmed he W a§ on the rifle *od woAfiflVt return wotil Friday. Th*a h* Miss Georgine Lyon of near Mac istn, Ind., a librarian at the Law renceville High School. The shooting occurred in a class room where the young couple weru alone. Some 700 students were at tending classes in nearby room Saw Corruption at Work, Run for Offici HENO, Nov., (UP) — Thomas W. Mechllng. n "political upstnrty who won nomination to the U. S, Senate over the opposition of tho powerful state Democratic organization, said today the "close-hand view ot graft and corruption" ho saw as a reporter In Washington made him decide to enter politics. "One of the reasons that Im- years polled me to jump Into politics directly from the press gallery was the close-hand view of graft and corruption I saw in Washington as u newsman," Mechling said. "What I saw In tho capitol made rnc so sick I decided to run for thu Senate myself." Mechlins astroundcd seasoned political observers when he won tho Democratic senatorial nomination over Alan Bible, veteran'of 17 years' service, who had the back- ng of Sen. Pat McCarran. Bible conceded defeat to the 31- year-old Mechllng yesterday when 1 icar complete returns from Nevada's Tuesday primary showed le was trailing in tho unofficial count 15,793 to 15,090 with 335 precincts out of the slate's 344 reporting. ' , Mechling Invited Malone to join in support of such a measure and challenged the Republican senator to prove his "good faith" by disclosing the sources of all earnings he has received during 5'/i years in the Senate. LITTLE ROCK IM- The state Bonrd of Pardons nnd Pnrolcs yea- torday firnnted paroles to '10 convicts nt Arkansas' two penal fnrins, One furlough nlso was rocorn- mciulecl by thu board, which did not npprovu miy commutations of SfiitiMice 'or pardons. Those paroled, county In which they woni sentenced, dale of sen- truce, charge and term: Floyd M. Blocker, Crnltfhnnd, Mny II, 19'IH, accessory before tho fact of murder, 13 yours. Alon/o Brown, Jefferson, March 7, 10!)I, burglary, two years, Clam Mno Collins, Union, Mny 21). 1!)50, second doKrue murder, seven nnd n hnlC yours. Willie .Tones Collins, Miller, Jan. 1C, 1052, burglary, two yearn. Tolllo Coppnue, St. Fruncls, Sept. 28, 1050, manslaughter, five years. Billy Dnvls, -Gree'rioy May 14j 1052. burglary, one .your. Allen T. Dodd, Miller, Nov. 27, 1051, burglary and grurid larceny, two years. Elliott Kills, Hempstoad, Jun. 11, 1052, uttering, two years. .William FHhousor, Mississippi. April 11, 1052, grand larceny, ono year. Allen Garcy. Mississippi, Oct. 28, 1040, forgery nnd utturlng, flvo By DON WHITEHEAD NEW YORK tfl - "" Elsenhower formally 01 livosiclcntint drlvo in Phuft onlght with n brand now 1 , , icraonullty won In two dn nmpnlgnlng below tUtt Dlxon line. * Tho Southern Invasion ho jitters In tho BUsenhd.,_, t put smllua back on the faoos Clscnhnwcr lelulenants.AAUd' hu s In go for the next phm the big push with tho QOJP no noo now In tho rolo ot tt'twOrf ed ftthor. ' Oov; Sherman Adams Of Hampshire, one of Etsonhow' top advisors, told ropofc "From this moment on, tho- paign .will be as hard-hitting vigorous as any campaign < waged In your memory or mi Elsenhower himself appar was well pleased with tha ro of tho Southern tour — the concerted Dlxlolnnd stumping *' done by OOP presidential nornj nee. "Do you think you made In the Solid South?" ,n nowU_ nuked us UlHonhowor stepped bin piano hero last night nnd up his hands In a gesture ot plncsa. "I made o lot of friends," ,, general replied with a smile.*? A short tlmo later, Elsoriho told photographers outside home; "I'll gtvo you a good because that's tho way I AH Elsenhower wound «p southern trip at Llttlo Rock, Ai$ late yesterday, ho tackled th olnl Issue briefly. Repenting what ho hod sc Tampa, Pla., earlier In tho . , ho pointedly reminded tho audlonc that the Declaration of IndepOf" once says, "All incn aro equal" Elsenhower also sold, . founding father made no montl; ot color of skin. Eisenhower told his ^.ittlo Hf>( audlohoo: , j. "We must approach , . problems In tlje spirit ot tlon and, veotltness to "aoi, rosponalbllliles by each of re group In character. "If wo do not do that,' here comes that creeping tld< aw, central law, that flnaUy ulU In lho v all-poworful state vc do It because wo are r< Ticntod. . . " v Elsenhower's audiences sat cnt when ho made tho pas; cforonces to the civil rights pi cm. H i Claude Ornnt, Garland. June 14, 1051, burglary and grand larceny, three years. Charles Jackson, Pulaskl, June 1950, burglary and grand larceny, five years. A. C. Johnson, Hcmpstcad, Sept. 17, 1051, robbery, throe years. Eugene Jones, Cralghoad, April 15, 1052, bwglary and grand lur ceny, ono year. Raymond Charles Phillips, Columbia, Jan. 2, 1052, cony, three years. grand lar- Spring Hill Schools Open on Monday Superintendent John H, Hauck Jr. announces that the Spring Mil Schools will open on September 8 There will be o faculty mectlnj ut 0 n.rri. on thai date and al faculty members are expected tc attend. Buses arc to arrive n the school at 1 p.m. and student are urged not to ari'lvo at schoo until 1 p.m. the empty class room by a facult member shortly after lunch yesterday. agriculture. War Bride Joins School Classes FRANKFORT, Ind. (*-Mrs Lewis Roach, 25. reported Wednesday for classes in Frankfort High School. Her daughter Marion, 6, will enroll in the first grade Thursday. Mrs. Roach, a German war bride, is taking three junior class subjects to help her pass citizenship tests. Pttrach said he and Miss Lyon had been engaged, but that the •old brunette recently returned his ring. He gave no explanation for the slaying other than it resulted from a "blasted romance." Sheriff Burgon said Petrach carried a picture of Miss Lyon In his billfold along with an Oscar Wilde quotation: "Each man kills the thing he loves." Burgon said Petrach, whose hearing was partially impaired as the result of an injury while he terved with an Army demolition team, gave the following account: He came to Lawrenceville yesterday morning by train from nearby Vincennes, Ind. He went to the high school to talk to Miss Lyon about her broken romance, but when he saw he could not patch up their engagement, he pulled out a .22-calliber revolver and shot her, leaving her body on Parents of Baby Kidnapped 22-Years Ago Await Meet With Woman Identified as Child Kidd Youth Is 13th Polio Victim Jerry D. Kidd, 13 year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Kidd, has, the floor, a very light case of polio, and is! Petrach, who said he and Miss reported to be improving Quickly, hi* parents annoJhced today. This is the twelfth victim of poMo reported in Heweiteag County thu year, ail in. the past few Lyon met while students at Ball State Teachers College at Muncie, tod., WJMS picked after ttw hod? w*» " '' CHICAGO, UrV-The parents of a baby kidnapped 22 years ago wait ed anxiuosly today to meet the California • housewife r e p o rtedly identified as* their long missing child. Mrs. Mary Beck McClelland, 24, of San Pablo, Calif,, arrived here last night to meet with Mr. and Mrs. Michael Mproney, parents of Mary Agnes Moroney, who was 2- years-old when she was kidnaped in Chicago in 1630. Police still list the case as unsolved, the oldest unsolved case in the files of the Chicago Persons Bureau. Mrs. Moroney, 40, said last night she hoped her mother's instinct will tell her whether Mrs- McClelland really is her daughter. The Moroney'f have seven other daughters and sons, lour ol whom Way Cleared for Test Suit of Loans Law LITTLE ROCK W)— The, was cleared yesterday foe enotj Arkansas Supremo Court* test tho controversial small loans approved by tho 1051 Loglsla and previously voided by the hj tribunal, ' v ™ Pulaskt Chancellor ,-,—, Dod(,'«' ruled yesterday for plaintiffs In two suits cha usury against the. Family 1 Corp. Tho judge then gave attorneys until Sept. 12 to. ,{1)4 ditlonal information negewi ' appeal bis decision, to the S« Court, rt However, Judge Jl additional IntprmsMoil^ alter his decision thai." company Waf'gv] Judge --*-'Robert Green, Green charged In that »7^88 vas d< $432 loan h« go( P»ny. Wilson said , he oti loans, i ' second nance. He si live at home. The Oakland Tribune said yesterday that new scientific tech niques have identified Mrs. McClelland as ' (fee missing Moroney child, Th* Trihun* and the Caica.- go toat «frt m and teeth of Mrs. McUeiland a members of the Moroney family. The two newspapers called on scientists In five states in an air tempt to determine whether Mrs. McClelland really is the missing child grown to womanhood. Last winter, Dr. E, W, Merri- threw, » physician at Ka*tjtaez, Calif., said he had arranged lor the adoption ot Mrs. McQlellsnd to 1927 and that she definitely was not the kidnapped Moroney child Or- Merrltbrew declined^ 'on -"- aj grounds, to name tt& - v parents. The Moroney child wa* loan, was ond loan, Suprepje ruled that the der 'wW erates is ^ pljfld withr Ac* W ' ed on May W, 1?30, by a well- dressed young woman posing a* a social worker, who took the fhU4 (a buy her some clothes. Mrs,. 1$$* rpney was told the ne*t dfl^.by ' " being t)» would be waj

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