Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 4, 1952 · Page 20
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 20

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 4, 1952
Page 20
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•K$*****f** MOM STAR, HOM, ARKANSAS Thuttday, 4, filial imism # tod,, Co«h Frank Day, gnwtlnjt « liquid in«titur«ie ti>» <Mth «* f«Vw- •Mid, "You hftvo to thinking nt «t 'Ponn»ylv»nl« Sept. war* jjfflfn thfld Oio*/? or ' mentor* crow Mt hand wore of-1 rtottWl ftlwfci, toman! by!ReynoW», *onwtln« for fight John jUttfher, who 1**t< halfback. „..-. .....,„_ <OI rtilrttoU*, rtwro thin j j,mlvy grunt"'! trimc puit-ntlnl*. «rty oltw HotrtUffnu pltyitr, w»» but he fulled tu nee In ttm buck- ttscfitvl in noortod, nr*t In Intercept- f\ f w w , e fn<( j,i n g* of n winning e«.'f»- Hue*, »v*r»(KKl f»v» y»fd« p*r «,„. /, urn! dW Wie punting In the ,. Wfi ftro f/JC(f)ff t)l<> moa( f flf((lt . Inn) throe mimm, i ^ aMti tc ^, M( : ( , v ,, r f . ncm ,' r) ( Pr H j,y Another who*? nituru rolRht bo „ Notre itntne lc«»n." lir- v»M. "A brilliant w»» 8ophomoro Quarter* pA(* n tifl||y H,^ f f/f ,ib«il u-am Ralph QttglMrtml. who wf>n ; O f all hn*,« atrwiR /)> wH»h h* Dilated the IH»h to nn im-j^mb o Una nt ,Cir" Wtp00Wro Wifl OVff oQUl'iuFn wniiiof * t "J« i}i*i<tf fHif Kiluntion fftf* the rifN oti th« ftHMt ti»Icvi«lon t f 0ft h«><m»lnjr r,-mn»/it?*i would I* j quite H bit lout nrid nothing added. i, though, w»»n't *ure of j Thl« ID true I>I>MHIB<- of ircuhimw hfs Job. Another •ophomoro. Twmj having btcn rlixiU- » y.-nr n«o. , 41*0 If) year* old. wan rftlftd; It v/lll b* UK- e.;>n«- «>i".»<l irilnim n* bright and poMlbly could! the Hrrulimtofl ncniiir* hi* rival out of the flml utrlnHj Not™ (JUKI.- f;n '«* lt< u.iu:il 10- Job, . I firtrrif* iif.-hf'tliilc with BIK-II nolnlili' Other baokftolrl pmnnhlo* Irv chtrtfnK N bull-dor,lri« fiilllinc'k', Noil Wordfiii, who won n Marlins berth on n nophnrnorn l«*t yonr, and fc&phomorflK Jon llc/ip nn<l I'inil l/iclnilrd us Tcx.'in, ("•mil. f!mith(-rn Citlifornla, Purdue mid Mlchl«nn KlHlo. Nulrf? Dtirnc wna rcrt;iih to lit 1 Ihrt undnrdog nxulnst th«'«f five FRIDAY and SATURDAY MONEY RAISING ^•F m*^ 'In Dm ACL GASH PURCHASES of $1.00 or MORE. Everything in our IflHre Stock Included. Hurry-Be Here When the Doors Open s. FLOUR and FEED Phono 7 . 3871 core Bros. DIAL 7-4431 in Vi '-3 Serving You Slhea 1896 ,«,•*• *"HJ? •*$» * CORN-KING HGSCANS '^'• ; r-:ao '" • * r * r- FRESH DRESSID FRYERS Found FAT TENDER HENS Pound YIUOW CORN No. 1 DRY SALT MEAT Pound 28c BLACK EYE PEAS 7 - No. 2 Cons Cherries $1.00 * <W.FTO NO. 303 Peaches '" 6C«*ni $1.00 UMA ;THyWv^* HJRi CANI SUGAR Uw,e«k j* tp^JI 'THE NEW AND BIGGER" DEPARTMENT STORE FORMERLY GEO. W. ROBISON & CO. Special 60 Gauge NYLON HOSE Beautiful Sheer 74c MEN'S BLUE CHAMBRAY SHIRTS $1.00 HAMPTON HEATH SUITS $29.95 TO $45.00 TREAT YOURSELF TO SOMETHING FINER Wear your new Hampton Hcalh iuil with pride. Ift truly worthy of iho diitlncllvo name il bean. You'll be delighted with tha rich, iuxury fabrics, magnificent pollcrm ond choice tailoring. CLOSE OUT MEN'S $8.95 Dress Pants 3.00 to 5.00 CHILDREN'S CORDUROY Ir's School Time at Owen's — We have a wonderful Selection of Clothing for the Boys' and Girls', Yes, even for the College Boy or Girl. See our selection before you buy, we believe we can save you plenty of money. DRESSES Dresses for all school ages. All new arrivals. Jr. Reg. and Half Sizes. Budget Priced . . . 5.95 lo 19.95 BLOUSES - SKIRTS A must for school days SKIRTS.. 2.98 to 12.95 BLOUSES 1.98 to 5.95 USE OUR EASY LAY-AW AY PLAN . JUST ARRIVED Teen - Age Dresses For the In-Between Ages Just the thing for school. $1.98 to $5.95 ~£f^,r ./C£C t ' ~~~ -t-., •/-#••;/ y* '- ' Longies Special $1.59 MEN'S TUF-NUT Blue Jeans $279 Boys' Plaid School Shirts Long Sleeves $1.98 WEEK-END SPECIAL, LADIES BLOU $1.95 values 97c WE ARE TOPS IN COATS & See Them Before You Buy SUITS... 12.95 to 39.95 COATS. 16195 to 44.50 EXTRA SPECIAL COATS Ladies Rayon Gabardine Coats $12.90 Children's Cotton SLIPS Lace trimmed Ideal for School 1.19 to 1.95 WRIfllT Boys TufrNut Jeans n n I (in I HAT $1.98 Slop worrying about the wtalh' •r. Thtw famous WRIGHT HATS havt b*«n spocially MIRAKAl WATf RPROOFEO Jo k«ep th,ir tmart slyl* «ven in a sudden sJkow«r. And don't worry about prkts, tithtr. WRIGHT HATS or* kind to your budg«t. Wright HATS $5.00 TO $10.00 40" HEAVY Brown Sheeting 4 Yds. for $1.00 BEAUTIFUL Sheer Hosiery 60 Go. First Quality. Black, Brown and Navy, Heals & Seams toily Scrapbag The Associated Press $1.35 Reverly Anklets 39c value. Special 3 pr. for $1.00 Get them ready, for school Children's 49c School Panties 3 pr. $1.00 . COTTON Training Pants 7pr. $1,00 SES THi School Shoes for ioy«< o«d Girt* Peter's Famous brand, 2,95 to 7.95 •OY'S School PANTS 1.98 to 495 119 • 121 WIST SICQND STREET 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 278 ly HAL BOYLE IEW YORK —(AV- Everybody Is been picking on American l«n-agers so much lately it is a peasuro today to report they have new defender. ! She is lovely Diane Bell. 18, the fMiss Teen Age of Australia." ler reward for winning her titlf* a countrywide competition was trip lo the U. S., and it has been a wonderful surprise. "1 was told they would . pour bhocolatc sauce over my roast beef here, and I'd never get a de- bent cup of tea," she said, laugh- Jng. "But it hasn't been that way at all. They also told mo I'd moot {nothing but bodies and widgics over here, and I haven't met aj WASHINGTON Wl —Uncle Sam's Dne -" ! civilian payroll for the past fiscal Hope Star WRAfHllR Fair weather fhursdafr, and Snturdnyi slowly Mliftf Ity. nigh aa Star a« Hopt lift, Pr«M 1M7 ConiolMattd Jan. II. IMt HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER $, 19S2 M«*b*»i Th» AuwlaHMl f rail k Audit IW*M » A». N«» PaM Clwl. I Mat. tmlliM J1, 1W — PRICt U. S. Civilian Payroll Soars by $2 Billion A bodgic, she explained, is a jitterbug-crazy boy "who wears fhis hair curled and long and a ftf port coat two sizes too big for j Bhlm." A widglc is a jitterbug-era-! Izy girl "who wears vaseline in her Ihair, which is cut very short." year that ended June 30 soared nearly two billion dollars above the previous year to a total of more than 9Vi billions, Sen. Byrd (D-Va> reported today. Byrd also said 2,500,122 persons were nn the government's civilian Diane said a majority of Au-. p dvro]1 during July, an increase of the . American 9 ~ Rn „„„_ T lln - jFtralians "think .Jtcen-age girl is very sophisticated, Si goes out every night with boys, 2,360 over June. Both thc fiscal year costs and the July totals arc based upon VWVM . U ^ drinks, smokes and paints her fin- j ccrt jn c d' reports made by the gernails. | SCO rcs of federal departments, "I have found exactly the op- comm issions and agencies to the posite. The girls here are sweet, congressional Committee on Re- and natural. And your teen-age, duction of Non-essential Expendi- boys are just like the Australian' turcs boys except for their crew haircuts. It spoils their looks - remind It is known as the Byrd Commit tee because he is the chairman and me of convicts. | founder . "I love a boy to be courteous,, For the pgst f , gcal ycar (1952)) and I found the American boys thc committce said pa y ro lls of gov- very courteous.__!__ was _ thrilled^ | crnmcnt civUiatl workers totaled $9,541,000,000, an increase of 24 As a matter of fact, she said. American boys are more attentive to a girl on a date than the boys in her homeland. Diane thinks the delinquency of teen-agers everywhere has been over emphasized. "There are a few naughton ones in every country," she observed. "Some feel their parents treat them as if they were too young per cent of $1,822,000,000 over the previous 12 months. The increase was due to (1) pay raises voted federal workers by Congress during the 12 months and (2) the fact there are more government workers. Civilians employed by thc military establishment received $4,639,000,000, an increase of 32 per cent and that may make them act too jc£ ' $1 J 30i ooo,000 over fiscal 1951. old." ! Workers in civilian agencies - the American teen-age girl's custom of dating different boys. "I've only dated two boys rny- self," shc^saicl. "In Australia teenage boys and girls are much more keen on going steady. When a girl gtts keen on her boy friend, she knits him a fine pule blue polo neck sweater with a white deer on the chest. Then she knits herself one just like it. "They go along the street wearing these twin jumpers, holding hands, and then they are called a gruesome twosome. That means they are going steady — and for evcrybodx*,else to-lay. of*...,.-^s, ; ...,.,»••••. "I don't know who" invented that gruesome twosome business — probably a boy." Miss Bell was amazed that teenagers here don't know the popular Australian dance, the powerhouse — bobby sox, blue jeans and cot- cheek to cheek. After an evening 1 , ., ... ; ffVJi-JXV^lO it» V,1YJ11C1L» U £,\.(1W»_U Both Dianc_and her mother like | wcrc pajd $4 . 902i ooo,000, as a gain of 16 per cent of $686,000,000 over the previous year. Most of the July increase in civilian government workers was ir.Hitary e s t a b 1 i shment which gained 2,329 during the month. Tho report showed 184,317 civi>J- ans employed outside the continental United States in July. Monopoly Vote Likely Huge Alligator Gar Captured in Little River A huge Alligator gar, hated by all fishermen, was caught in a snag line on Little River yesterday by two Emmet men. The gar measured slightly over 7 and a half feet and weighed 240 pounds. It was captured by J. G. Milliner and Elmo Dugan of Emmet on a snau line near Allen's Ferry. Milliner brought the gar by thc Star office late yesterday and it was taken to Duckett's Salvage- yard and weighed. Milliner said the gar became entangled in a snag line and before they pulled it out on the bank some 200 feet of line was broken in several places and fouled up. It is believed to be the largest one ever seen in this section. WIND-UP — Republican presidential candidate Dwlght Elsenhower waves both hands acknowledging thc plaudits of more than 14,000 people gathered at McArthur park In Little Rock to hear the windup speeth of his Southern campaign tour. Elsenhowtr spoke to an estimated 300,000 persons on his air-swing through the Democratic Southland. (NEA TELEPHOTO) Donations Accepted Says Mayor Wilson Business houses or individuals wishing to contribute to a fund to be 'Used in fighting a proposed rate increase for Southwestern Bell Telephone company are asked by Mayor John L. Wilson to contact City Treasurer Charles Rcyncrson at city hall. NEWPORT, Wl— Petitions propoS' ing creation of a county-wide electric power monopoly for Jackson County are on file with County Clerk W. H. Reed. ' Eighteen petitions, requesting the Hurricane Is Increasing in Intensity Ike Roars for Peace Crusade, Stevenson Answer GOP Charg Democrats Go West and Hope to Offset Eisenhower's Big Sweep Through the South MIAMI. Fin. - .mtie hurricane " Reed . of the powerhouse, the boys take county Board o fElection Commis- their girls out in canoes and race sloners to put the powcr ques u O n around thc lake." on t h c Nov. 4 general election bal- She likes " ' -"— " — bobby so ton skirts — but not for street wear. "An Australian girl dresses like that only for housework or a picnic." . the casual attire here : ]ot were fjled yestcrday witn i, blue ^eans^and^cot- They conta i ned ^349 signatu , „ Australian teen-agers don't care so much about hanging Ground "milk bars" — soda fountains. They are more sports-minded and like to "push of£ for the bush" — a day spent hiking in thc country or horseback riding. One of Diane's greatest adventures here was attending a baseball game. "All the spectators got up, be ganlng booing, stomping their feet, and throwing cushions at tnc umpire," she recalled. "A man stood up and said, 'Now we're going to have a real rhubarb. "I thought that meant someone was going to bring on a dessert — and it did seem a queer time for dessert." signatures. The petition proposes creation of a commission to own, manage, op crate, maintain, improve and ex tend complete electric distribution systems." It says the proposed act would give the commissioners "Unlimited authority for the full and complete operation of said electric systems." Under the proposed act, the com mission would "acquire and oper ate all electric power facilities in the county." Three firms operate in the county: Arkansas Power & Light Co. serving Newport and Swifton; the Farmers Electric Co-operative Corp. serving rural Jackson coun ty, and private utility which sup plies Tuckerman. The proposed commission, firs suggested at a Co-op Farmers Day celebration here July 18, fol lowed a Supreme Court decision in favor of AP&L over the Co-op. The Co-op claims it pioneeree electric service in a section o the city recently annexed by New port. After the annexation AJ&] bought to serve it under its New port franchise, but the Co-op con tended it should continue to serv the territory it developed. Th Supreme Court ruled in favor AP&L. Officials of AP&L have net com mented on the proposed utility dis trict, which would be the first its kind in Arkansas. Hope Major Has Returne to San Antonio Base Major Joe K. Hinton, son of i. C. Hinton of Hope, Arkansas, nd former San Antonian, has re- urned to San Antonio for assign- ncnt with Crew Training Air 'orce headquarters at Randolph Air Force Base. Major Hinton, reporting to Crew TAF headquarters from Landsberg AFB, Germany* has been assigned as assistant director of operational requirements in the o£ice of the Deputy Chief of Staff !or Operations. Graduate of Murfreesboro (Ark) High School, he attended Magnolia A&M College in Arkansas for 2 years and entered military service as an aviation cadet in 1D40. Commissioned in 1940, he saw service in World War II in Puerto Rico, China, and Europe. He recently returned from a three-year tour in Germany. Major Hinton is married to thc former Mary J. Skelton, daughter of Jack Skelton, 225 Tuxedo, Avc. San Antonio. They have two child ren, Joe K., 6, and Mary' L., 4. Crew Training Air Force, one of three training air forces under Air Training Command with head quarters at Scott AFB, III., began operations April I, 1952, with the mission of training air crew mem bers in the use of operational aircraft as -combat weapons. Crew TAF's training is accomplished at eight bases utilizing some of the Air Force's fastest and most powerful jet combat aircraft. Bases include Luke AFB, Ariz., Nellis AFB, Nuv., Tyndall AFB and Pinecastie AFB, Fla., Moody AFB, Ga., Randolph AFB and Perrin AFB, Texas, and t.le $1.3 Million Tax Claim Is Settled Cheap WASHINGTON I/PI — Fritz Kriesler, world-famed violin virtuoso, and his wife, settled tax claims amounting to $1,384,513 in 1044 for $595,000, the Bureau of. Internal Revenue disclosed today. The bureau quoted thc Vienna born violinist as saying he had no intention of defrauding the government, but becamsc involved in the case through innocent error, oad advice, and his own complicated affairs. Officials" said thc compromise was accepted because of the age of the case, the comple nature of the government's prof, Kreisler's stock market losses, and deductions he was entitled to but had not listed. The case was brought to light off the Carolinns wilh iiicrcaKfiiK speed today, after hiMKlimi an oil tiinker scurrying By RELMAN MORIN SPRINGFIELD, 111. — (M -Gov. Adlai Stevenson, primed for n Inn fight, was to fly to Denver todny dny to open a campaign tour of thc West that his managers hope will outmatch Gem. Dwlght D. Elsen- hower's thunderous sweep through the South. He expects to hit nine states In nine days, traveling mostly by ulr. In at least one speech, nnd pos slbly others, the Democratic presidential candid n to Intends to carry the flRht to tho Republicans, nn swcrlng arguments, nnd ntU.'mpUnu to mow down some of tholr major contentions. The Denver address tonight will bo almod nt the GOP battle cry, "It's time for •« change." Heretofore, Stevenson has been largely occupied with setting forth his own Ideas, laying thc broad foundation of his campaign. He hns not answered In detail Republican (UP) — An At- accusations about corruption In bowled along a government, nor taken public notice of any direct attacks on himself. In passing, the governor hns PHILADELPHIA I/T> — Dwlght D. Elsenhower was off to u roar- "crusndo" for world peace to which he said could bo lull speed iihciul of its 100-mlle- l>cr-hour winds. A widi: swerve to the northeast hail spiirud the- U. S. mainland from immediate danger and weathermen predicted a farther shift to- wan! tht! open sea, along with 'considerable' increase in forward speed. ' Tin-re had been no late report of thc situation of thc fleeing tanker Esso Knoxvillc. which in its last rf^yo message said it was 'k'fccp'ing just ahead of the raging winds. Another ship, the Henry M. flipped a few political darts at the opposition. Mostly, however, he had concentrated on elucidating tho principles of his own program. The Denver speech departs from this pattern. Stevenson's campaign manager, Wilson Wyatt, said he will "pay his respects' for one or more of thc catch phrases and slogans ot the Republicans." Wyott described tho reports ot Elsenhower's, high powered .drive through fh'o SSutlv-as* merely "interesting." He added, "It hasn't worried us." achieved only by throwing tho "wasters, the bunglers nnd tho Incompetents" out of office In Washington. To wildly cheering throng o( 17.BOO Jiun-packcd Into Convention Hull here last nlRht. the GOP presidential nominee said: "Let's sweep this country with such 11 wave of resolve, determination imd action that tho little men, the (Intents, the (also prophets of the false doctrine that It can't bo done will be tossed out of power und the real American given n chance to move In." On that theme — anrt offering a 10-polnt peace program of his own — Elsenhower formally launched hla presidential campaign. And today ho curried his fight westward to Chicago and a five-day tour of the Midwest touching Illinois Minn csotii, Ohio and Indiana. In Chicago ho was scheduled lo meet at noon with Republican lead crs nnd candidates for state offices in Illinois, Michigan and Indiana. Tonight ho was to talk with ward end precinct workers In Cook county (Chicago). Thc P h 11 a d o 1 p h 1 a speech — beamed across tho nation by television and radio — climaxed a Van Fleet Million R How in By ROBERT LUDICK " SEOUL. Korea (UP); James A. Von Floot S»fil; Communists havo mote tnl 000 men in Korea and could nn offonslvo any, llrrto ,th« But, Van Fleet a<$6d;.' ( '] way wo are prepared for It's nocessnry." As If to underline bin wo Hod wnrplanos Bhd BoldlorBKJ! ed successes In tho air ana ground. ' _ In a aorlo* of air bitlM North Korea, American Sill pilots shot down throe Red. Jets, probttbly shot dbwn,Jo damaged throe others.* * > The air duels between, brejots and the Russian-b' took place while U. N* bombers pulverized a vital; and ore-processing plant i' hung in north-central Koro under thc bureau's new ruling under which current compromise lax settlements are automatically reported, and old cases disclosed upon requests giving specific names. The bureau's voluminous file on the case indicated that the government was somewhat daz/.lod by its encounter with the great urt- ist, and that Kreisler lived up to the best artistic tradition in knowing practically nothing about hiK prosperous but tangled affairs. Kreisler said he had always depending upon advisers, adding: "1 have not the slightest commercial sense. His wife, Harriet, told the bu- Dnwus, narrowly escaped tho grip of fringe winds late last night by scurrying toward shore. The weather bureau in its early advisory (at 5 u. m. EST) estimated the center ot the year's second tropical storm about 500 miles cast of Wilmington, N. C. "Highest winds are estimated at 110 nilles per hour and hurricane force winds (75 miles per hour) extend out from thc center 100 miles to the north and 70 miles to the south," the weather bureau said. The weather bureau said the shift o£ the hurricane's course from a northwesterly to the northeasterly coin-Be had swung Its path clear of any land areas. The latest radio report from the Esso {anker showed that it had managed to keep 150 to 200 miles ahead ol the storm's center in a crucial race that already had lasted for two days. Skipper George H. Anderson of Halifa, Canada, reported by radio to the weather bureau that he was racing thc 10,200-ton ship at its maximum speed of 14 knots to keep ahead ol forerunning gales. day ot thunderous ovations for El senhower and his wlte. Mamlo. t ba&an when n crowd estimated by "Deputy PoUco Cbmmlsiitonur j Herbert Kltchonmnn at. aBO.OOCf, Bugle Blow! Reds Are Slaughtered By SAM «UMMeByNfl*| AN thtonnort f thd; downtown Philadelphia to cheer thc OOP -can- of Advanced Flying School at Wichita (KanJ Municipal Airport. Hudson & Sharae Hudson and Sharae are great hits wherever they play and have been billed with Jack Benny at the Newspaper Frolics, San Francisco; Lena Home at the Cave Club in Vancouver, B. C; Tony Martin nt the Metropolitan Theater in Seattle, Washington. On Ed Sullivan's TV show "Toast of Uu,- Town," Hudson & Sharae appeared with Dick Haymes and on the "Cavalcade of Bands" tbey were on the same show as Peggy Lee •ad the Claude Thornehill Orchestra. They will perljrm here Sept 22, at the the Third District Woshington Opens School Monday Washington schools will open September 8 at 9 a.m.. Superintendent Thurston Hulsey, announced. Assembly has been called for 10 a.m. and parents arc invited. Half day session U scheduled for Monday and Tuesday with the lunchroom opening on Wednesday. Teachers are Mr. Hulsey, Mary Margaret Haynes, Mrs. Jamie Boyette and Mrs. Opal Rowe. Nome o Nightmare to Headline Writers TOKYO —Vft— The new com- der of the British Commonwealth Division in Korea has the kind of a name that gives headline writers nightmares: Maj. Gen. Michael Montgomery Alston-Roberts-West. But toe genera} Is considerate. one o* hi* officers: "lie Rev, Bert Webb, Ex-Pastor to Speak at Tabernacle The Rev. Bert Webb, former pas tor of the Hope Gospel Tabernacle will 1 be guest speaker at the morning worship service, Sunday, Sept. 7. Mr. Webb served as pastor of the Tabernacle for several years and is now the general assistant superintendent of the general coun cil of the Assemblies of God, Springfield, Missouri. He has just recently returned from a European inspection tour pf various fields in the interest of youth work (Christ Ambassadors). Jlev. Mr. Webb is nation«1 Christ ambassador director of the Assemblies of God, which is a young peoples' organization. He will b« making a report of bis recent tour and relating ia- taresl&g ie»tur«s r of hi reau: "He knows nothing, nothing; he can only fiddle, fiddle, fiddle." During the years for which the government claimed tax deficiencies jointly by Kreisler and his wife they lived abroad as nonresident aliens. They were in this country only during such times as Kieisler played here. Since then both have become American citizens. Kreisler's affairs were complicated by two corporations set up in his name. He played concerts and made records for fees paid to him by the corporations and the corporations collected Kreisler's earnings, far richer than the fees paid to him. Things were further complicated, the bureau report, said, by thc fact that Mrs. Kreisler did not like some of Kreisler's financial dealings and that the violinist tried to carry on some ventures with rela tives — to help the relatives — without his wife's knowledge. Altogether the report said, Kreis ler's affairs were sometime handled in "a somewhat unortho dox manner. They were so complex, and th government was so late in getting around to some of them — l years — that in the end it wa decided that the government hai little chance to prove in court wha it thought the Krei»lers owed taxes, interest and penalties. Furthermore, the report saic the fact Kreisler was a "genius o world reknown would not be help ful to the government in a trial. Oliver G. Houston, of Fulton, Dies In Hope Hospital Oliver G. Houston, aged 67, a resident of Fulton, died late yes crduy in a Hope hospital. He is .survived by his wife, Mrs idith Allen Houston, four sons Williurd A. of St. Augustine, Texas, Leonard of Houston, Dillie of thc U. S. Navy and Glendon o Fulton; four daughters, Mrs. Frau ccs Powell of Monroe, La., Mrs iic-Uy Jane Biddle and Mrs. Mary Ellen Harvey of Ft. Worth, Texas and Barbara Ruth Houston of Fulton. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday at Water Creek, near Guernsey, Active pallbearers; D. Ritzell, Sum Weaver, Sanford Whittlng- ton. Lee Ashley, Henry McNatt and Elmer Jones. Salvation Army Workers Meet Plan Drive A meeting of tho Hope und Hempstead County Salvation Army 1 Service Unit committee was hold at tho Hotel Barlow Thursday of this week and plans discussed lor the Annual Campaign which is to begin on Oct. 14 with L. B. Tooloy as campaign chairman, according to Claude Tlllery thc general chairman ot* tho local committee. At tho meeting the treasurer ot the committee Roy Anderson gave a report ot the activities of tho committce for the past year which revealed that a great many people were assisted during tho ycar with food, clothing, medicine, hospltaiization, housing, transportation and other needs which prove thc value of tho local committee to the community. A quota of $2,000 was set by the committee and the workers on tho drive will be recruited from the various civic clubs as has been Western Front, 'Korea wounded aoldleiT hla pQUrtft.l«J said dldaUs on his arrival from New York City. It reached a peak when Elsen- hower stopped onto the Hood-lighted stage at Convention Hall while waves of applause rolled down from nn audience packed to the rafters: Cov. John S. Fine of Pennsylvania hud strated out with an In(reduction but his voice WUB drowned out by roars as Elsen- hower stepped from tho wings of thu stage with a big smile on his face. Elsenhower lost no time in lashing out at the democratic administration. Ho sot tho crowd to cheering by saying; "I have said and will nay again and again that there Is only one issue in this campaign, That issue is tho mess in Washington," / , Then Eisenhower charged the Administration "has bungled us Tho 1 "youth',_,,„. racked, In an evacuation filled with canualMeft.fr- 'from Bunker Hill, wk troops hit la darkness thli. Ing. ',, {,""His arm was shattered*; (or shrapnel. , He gald bugle lllatta screech of whistles pii thc usual custom, said. Mr. Tiller/ Potmos School Open* Sept, 9 J. S, B, Loe, 68, of Blwlns, Dies at Little Rock 1. S. B. Loe. aged 63. died IA Little Rock late Thursday. He is survived by his wile, Bobbie; six children James S. <rf Benton; Guy H. ot Detabauy, Oklahoma, John 9- ol Texarltsna, Texas Mrs- Russ Nevin», Bt. 3, Pit-scott, Mrs. Uither Allwkite ol and Mrs, Ivory Car/ton Roberts Accepts DeQueen Pastorate The Rev. uarlton Roberts, part- time pastor ot the Shover Springs Baptist Church for the past four years, will preach his farewell message Sunday, September 7. Mr. Roberts ha* resigned to ar- cept the pastorate of the Rose Hill Baptist Church of DeQueen. Fop the next year the Rev, W. & Thompson of Freacott will serve as pastor of the Shover Church During his time at Shover Springs attendance has increased considerably, a ladies auxiliary was organized and midweek prayer service and Bible study haf been carried on. for toe past year the Church ha* sponsored jointly witt) the Rocky Mound Baptist Chu rcb the, "Amazing Orate," a week ly radio broad-fiist over Sta ' KXAR each Suftdny from 8 to bring service. porllouBly close to world war III." He said, "Wo will dedicate our- ticlvos to u program lor peace iilmcd to prevent future Koreas and thc honorable end of this Korean War." But he emphasized that although there U "need to bring hope" to tho world's enslaved people — it must be done only through peaceful means. He said firmly, "We shall nevur be truculent — but we shall never appease." Ho rejected isolationism, and called for "mutually profitable" world trade relations, and "unwavering support of the United Nations" — the latter plea getting only weak applause. The first move toward world peace, he insisted, way to put an administration In Washington "which we ourselves can trust. 1 ' He called secondly, tor government In w.hich "there will pe no curtain of 'eveilon, of suppression, or of double talk between ourselves and the people." Then he ticked off. these 'other points in his plan lor peace: The establishment of "clear and positive" peace goals and an end to what he called the "patchwork ed, crazy quilt operations" in {o eign affaire. The winning of allies, which "are darkness as tho Chinese men surged toward.U, Another patient, hi* wrapped In whH0 Jbar ' over and suld^'those _ .... ed like horns *from, a strjl modei-T Ftords.'^ Their"' were withheld pondlng^i of relatives. ^ „./<< The attack started about t with the thunder ol Bed and mortars. "Those shells came steel screen,'* said the so the riddled arm, ' ,"* I was on a rnachtne> we never Jt,'^ A mortar shell landed,' post, killing one ' " three others. •' "Wo could seojhj goorjl ing over the to; "" ing right throu fire. That kjllq But those goonlos wer< us, on our 'flanks and*! They got in our trenc" necessary for the survival ol our system." A program "to aid by every peaceful means, but oidy fey peac* lul means," the right to live in jfr^edom. , " Strengthening the e c a $4 m i might 4 Aortal with "~- *— if our t was Hand gren Corpsmcn mo' bunker when "i counted bodies sprawled around ui," ManTAUi lfl o8Lo, ^m ' , big aircraft vers off '81 warning. ready to, i The vast, give the ' e Ooncina Claift* toNHfllHtrt BO<HS Mwte StfiJA ftf Ijpt Bpr wW vtott hftf HP** iB.tt*

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