Page The 0Â«1(Â« Democrat-Times, Greenville, Miss. " ~ ~ -.,--,,.,, October 3, Â· 1952. Truth Squad Leaves Truman Unconcerned By DAYTON MOORE United Press Staff Corresponden ENROUTE WITH TRUMA1 (UP)--President Truman showe no concern Friday about a "trut squad" of three Republican sena tors on his trail as he took hi whistle-stop tour into California Instead, a spokesman for President said Mr. Truman fel the Republicans were worried am scared by his "give 'em hell 1 campaigning. He seemed pleased that the GOP had sent out it "truth squad". Mr. Truman referred to Sens Bourke Hickenlooper R-Ia, Home Ferguson R-Mich. and Francis Case R-SD who Thursday spoki at Great Falls, Mont., and who have promised to trail the President in his stumping tour on behalf of Democratic presidentia nominee Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson Give 'em Hell In a swing through Washington state, Mr. Truman unloaded many barrages in his "give 'em hell' style and most of them were pointed toward Dwight D. Eisenhower the GOP candidate to replace him In his -major address at the Tacoma armory, Mr. Truman charged Eisenhower's political "cru- .Â·iade" was blueprinted by Sen Robert A. Taft R-O. and othei GOP "Old Guard" leaders--"men o'f little vision and no heart" -representing "vested interests." The President said it was Democratic administration that gave Eisenhower the "great opportunities to exercise his military abilities and distinguish himself as a five-star general commanding Allied forces in the second world war and later under the North Atlantic Treaty setup. Â· "It is a sad thing now to see this man, led around by those of little faith and no vision" cam- DISCONSOtATt, White Sox center- fielder Jim Rivera sits in Hyde Park police station, Chicago, accused of rape by the 22-year-old wife of a U. S. Army private sta- Joncd in Chicago. The woman told police Rivera, 31, helped her carry some packages home, that she invited him into the apartment and 'ave him a bottle of aoda pop, Â»ntl that he attacked her. Rivera denied charge. (International) lalgning against the kind of Amrica that he once symbolized be- on; the world," he said. lays Ike Not Qualified Mr. Truman again turned to the lilitary background of Elsenhower nd warned that a military man hould stick to his profession. "It would be disastrous to test be truth of the proposition any urther by selecting him to an ffice he is not qualified to fill," e said. In Seattle, Mr. Truman charged lat Eisenhower was a "captive" '. Republican isolationists and was aking an "irresponsible" bid for otes in advocating cuts in dense spending. Guided Missiles Now On Assembly Lines, Truman Announces SEATTLE (UP) -- President Truman has .announced that guided missiles are now in assembly- line production. The President made the statement Thursday night at Eagles' auditorium here in one ol the ma- or speeches of his whistle-stop .our in behalf of Democratic pres- dential candidate Gov. Adlai Stevenson. "Guided missiles are now in assembly-line production," he said, 'and despite many technical difficulties will soon be in the hands of tactical units." The President approached the juided missiles statement by status America was much stronger now than it was before the Korean war. "We have pushed our rate production of military 'hard ;oods'--aircraft, tanks, guns, ship: Â·wid so on--to seven times the rate t the time of Korea. Our scientists and engineers have brought us tremendous progress in the development of better weapons.' Mr. Truman did not enlarge on his statement concerning the guided missiles. He continued enumerating our progress in military matters and in the strides we have taken towards strengthening our allies. HIGH SCHOOL DIPLOMA LEARN AT HOME In Spare Time at Lew Cost AMERICAN SCHOOL -- r. 0. BM 74*. I Tupilo. Miu. I Nami AjÂ«- I AddriM , Clry .Still Rosedale Rally -- (Continued from page OneJ us into rule by pressure groups." Representative Charlie Jacobs of Cleveland charged Truman with "selling out the nation to keep his party in power," described Els- enhower as "the statesman we can look to to put country first and party second," and assailed state political leaders for "selling our Southern birthright for a mess of patronage." War Is Worse Mrs. Florence Ogden said that the "years that haunt me are not the years of the depression, but iars of wars wherein our LADIES HERE IT IS! The Only Way To Beat The High Cost Of Living MAKE MORE MONEY Do you have bills you can't meet? Do you see nice clothes, nice cars, and nice homes that you would like but can't afford? Under present conditions if your husband is making less than $100.00 per week, it's hard to make ends meet. If this is your case, ask your husband to stop in and see me. I may be able to put your family in a higher bracket than you ever thought possible. It costs nothing to see if he is the man I need. Ask him to see MR. W. 0, D U N N A V A N T At 629 Washington Ave. Sat,, Oct. 4, Between 8 a. m. and 12 Noon DINE OUT We take great pride in our food; and once you have enjoyed a meal here --expertly prepared and expertly served you'll agree--in Greenville tho place to dine for -- BREAKFAST LUNCH |the ye; prosperity has been bought by the blood of our young men." W. T. Wynn, GrecnviHe, said our state officials, who have "made the Ereatest reversal In V. S. political history" do not reflect the sentiments of the grass roots. He felt the Korean war would never have happened if "Hiss had not fixed our foretell policy and Atoheson not ?iveti away. China, Manchuria and North Korea to the Communists." Hardy Lott, Greenwood, steerin, committee head, said that to vot on the Republican ticket, whie achieved only 2,466 votes in 194f would be "throwing away you vote," and urged everyone to support the Independent balloi "Our only purpose is to elect El senhower, not to gain recognition for the 'lily whites' in the Nation al Convention, which is npparentlj their only aim." Community committeemen elected were: Mrs. Tom Bochert Duncan: Max Dilworth, Shelby Ed Pomble, Mcrigold; Bill Burger, Boyle; Ansel Cox, Shaw Francis Aylward, Pace; Hillarc Lawler, Deeson; Mrs. Maury Knowlton, Perthshire; O. J. Scott Gunnison; Mrs. H; L. Cockerhanv Waxhaw; Mrs. W, M. Priestly Rosedole; Dixon Dossett, Beulah Johl Leveck, Benoit; Minor Gray, Scott; Mrs. Barkley Litton, Litton: H. H. Huddleston, Lqmont. Polio Causes Shuffle N. Carolina State To Play Georgia RALEIGH, N.C (UP) --North Carolina State, its football game with the University of North Carolina cancelled because of a polio outbreak on the Carolina campus Friday ma'de schedule-sniffling deal to play Georgia Saturday. Two members of the Carolina football squad have contracted polio and.three other students on the Chapel Hill camfius have it. .Carolina's games with Georgia Saturday and w i t h . N . ' C . State were canceled as a re- F1KST NEW STAMPS--Washington County Representative Zelma Price chairman of the Women's Military Committee, buys the first U. S. postage stamp dedicated to the four branches of. the service in which, women serve, from Narcisse H. Pettorin i while, left to right, Postmaster Marguerite Johnson, Navy Recruiter Chief Harry Brown, Air Force Recruiter Sgt. Dodd and Army Recruiter Sgt Sam Campbell. The stamps went on sale Friday. (Staff photo by David Brown) Rebels B. Team To Battle L. S. U. On Yicksburg Field UNIVERSITY -- Mississippi's B' team opens its 1952 campaign n Vicksburg Saturday night against Louisiana State's rookie aggregation. With Coach (Wobble) Supervisors' Group Urges Demo Support JACKSON (UP)--Mississippi's politically-powerful county supervisors were urged by their association president Friday to work for tho election of Gov. Adlai Stevenson and all Democratic nominees. Washington County's supervisors do not take any part in the state association, N. L. Mayhall supervisor from Greenville said Friday. Clarence W. Edge, in a statement Issued through Democratic campaign headquarters here, called on the supervisors to "do everything they can to assure the election of Sovernor Stevenson and Senator Sparkman as well as all other nominees of the Democratic party." Edge said the South can' "con- Inue to move forward" with the democratic party which he said has "given the South its proper' ilnce in our national economy." Davidson contributing several members of his squad to the varsity, the Reb rookies will not be ot full strength. However, there'll enough first-line talent on land to assure a real game against the Tiger youngsters. Davidson plans to open Billy Yelverton (205) of Jackson and Luther Jernigan (198) of Pensacola, Fla., at ends; Carl Young ;212) of Memphis and Tommy Brooks (198) of Tupelo at tackles; Thomas McCaskill (193) of McComb and Vaughn (Buddy) Alliston (190) of Florence at guards; Gene Dubisson (200) of Pascagoula al center; Eagle Day (173) of Columbia at quarterback; Kalph Eoblson (ICO) of Memphis and John Williams (190) of Canton at the halfback berths, and Horac (Slick) McCool (195) of Clevelam at fullback. In the backfield, both Day and Robison are accomplished passer and the entire contingent can move afoot, McCool earning "out standing player" laurels in Ihi recent All-America prep game in Memphis. Day was All-Southern and all-state in Mississippi wit] Robinson, All-Tennessee and All America with Memphis Soutl ide. Other members of tho Reb squad are: ENDS -- Lloyd Rose 195) of Winona, Tad Smith, Jr (172) of Oxford, Bill Scott (170) of Pensacola, Richard Goche (190) of Staunton, 111., and Robert Hadey (188) of Memphis; TACKLE! -- Billy Sullivan (210) of Mt Olive and Charles Burleson (220) if Greenwood. GUARDS -- Joe Cauthen. Jr. 192) of Lexington and Charles Duck (205) of Lexington, Tenn. CENTERS -- James Connaway 190) of Forrest City, Ark., and ames Shepherd phis; BACKS 160) 160) (195) of Mem-Thomas Turner of Belzonl, Jackie Hardy of Pensacola, Earl Blair 171) of Pascagoula, Hilary (Bubbo) Barrier (180) of Yazoo City, 'ete Swalm (175) of Brookhaven, Gerald Bush (170) of Crystal springs and Eddie Crawford 170) of Jackson, Tenn. Mrs. Taylor Suffers Iroken Arm In Fall Mrs. Wynn Richards Taylor, 'ell-known Greenvillian, suffer- d a broken arm Wednesday in a all at the Greenville Country Club. Mrs. Taylor, after the fall, had one to a movie and when she eft the movie her arm began to well and hurt, it was reported. An examination at King's Xiughters Hospital revealed the reak. Mrs. Taylor was at home rlday. THE WAY candidates have been showing up with worn shoes, it is becoming evident that the hole in the shoe is replacing the log cabin background as a qualification. Here GOP vice presidential candidate Senator Richard M, Nixon (see worn shoe sole) relaxes in Washingtgong with his family. Mrs. Nixon holds new family dog, Checkers. Daughters are Patricia, 6, and Julie, 4. (International Soundp^tc) Oct. 11 Suit Georgia and State had tried to set a game for this week-end but at first little Davidson, State's Saturday night opponent, balked. There was talk of a double-header that day for State but the players vetoed. After hours of telephoning back and forth, Davidson finally agreed Friday to reschedule its game with State for Oct. 11. North Carolina officials said, after the second football player was stricken with polio, that it was still too early to decide whether other games' on the schedule may be cancelled. Davidson players who had voted Thursday not to postpone the State, game, took another poll Friday morning and agreed to tht change to allow State to schedule a big "money" game against Georgia. ' ' State players, elated at the newÂ» they would play one of the top Southeastern Conference squads', alreday were studying Georgia plays and coaches were scanning films of Georgia's games against Vanderbilt and Tulane. The Wolfpack will leave for riere after an afternoon practice train for Athens, Ga., and stay in the same hotel rooms that had aeen reserved for North Carolina's squad. The State athletic council had decided at a meeting Friday fnorn- ,ng that the "doubleheader" idea 'just wouldn't^work" and the only remaining possibility wias that Davidson' would change its mind. .Doctors were keeping a 'close check on the University .of North larolina team and student body. Cleveland Hospital's New $60,000 Annex To Be Opened Sunday CLEVELAND -- The new $60, 000 annex to the Cleveland Cit; Hospital will be opened officially at an open house from 3-6 Sunday, Mrs. J. W. Mize, superin- endent of the hospital, announced his week. The original hospita las been redecorated and a number of rooms have been refurnished. It will also be opened for nspection at the same time. Mem- icrs of the City Hospital Auxiliary ill serve as hostesses. There are now 40 beds in the Â·ntire building including severa! irivate rooms. Each room is joinec y a bath. Local individuals and ivic clubs have donated $15,OOC o be used in furnishing the new ,nnex. The annex will "fill a very defi- ilte need' in Cleveland and its urrounding area" Mayor F. W. 3ishop said this week. He added iat the new wing is among the nost modernly tate. equipped in the SEE THIS BEAUTIFUL VALUE AT BUSCHS P E R F E C T I dial for Engagement HOO $4.50 Down -- $2.00 W*kl, Perfect to rot centtr diamond with) four gcnulni fiery sidt diamonds in this lattit ring creation of 18-k whits or H-k natural gold. Alk for Perfect "100." DINNER Is The -Hotel Greenville Coffee Shop Our "Grill" N*vÂ«r Closes _ 843 WASHINGTON AVE has that MONTHLY LOOK? EYES SHOW CRAMPS, "NERVES", MISERY You, too, way not be tblÂ« to hide lhÂ»t lired, HHVTOUS, jHUry look mch mcii'ili no mnttor how much "m*kt-up" you u*e, Keep your actirÂ»; sftfo durhijr "(hose" (Uyn-don'l fan thÂ« on* Rirl In 1hrÂ«Â« who allow* tho atrsin from toll- tnlfl norvtft niul ciAmpK-hiift "thai monthly look".* TflVfl Cftnlul. Â· aptciftl rncdirm* UuitoH bjf thoÂ»*indn ot women, Rtrh i n h i - l p i n n u r n n ^ A i n (Â«t o r n m p s , "nwvtÂ»" And monthly nmvr;. A little Cardul tueh ittty holne build Httangth *o runistanfo mny bo ^renter t^nch month, norvovunriH nnd milTcring loc s Â· nd leim. look nuivo natural- feel nnl xltep bet tar. Ask your donlrr for Onrduj. (9Â»y: "Â«)vrf-voÂ»-rv*"t, *A/ativ ifititfiifj *ih'wtlÂ« tftdt al nmÂ« I its* duriNff It/* I oxt */ rrrrv S womtn tutftr* from wiAxfAfv ditfomfort. C A R D U I MONTHLY CMMrJ Â· CHANSE OF UFE 1 Delta Medical Society To Convene October 8 CLEVELAND -- The semi-annual Delta Medical Society and Auxiliaries of the five counties that make up the society, will convene here Wednesday, October 8, according to Dr. O. E. Bingold of Cleveland. Counties reoresented will include Bolivar, Washington, Sunflower, Leflore and Humphreys. Dr. Eugene Ellison of Texakana, Ark., will be guest speaker at the doctor's afternoon session in the auditorium of the Cleveland High Schol. Mrs. T. A. Hester of Shelby will address the Auxiliary members at their luncheon meeting at Michael's Cafe. At the supper hour the doctors and Auxiliary members wilt meet jointly at a social session at the Delta Club. Student Exonerated Of Murder Charge DURANT (Ifl--A Durant hono student was free Friday of charge of murdering his stepfather in a argument over money from cotton sale. Justice of the Peace E. B. Gucs ruled in a preliminary hearin Thursday Billy Wayne Brown, junior in Durant High Schoo fired "in self defense" last Frida when he shot, and killed Melton 41, local cotton farmer. said Melton attacked the Cues youti with "a heavy piece of stov 'on." Holmes County Sheriff Richar . Byrd said the shooting followei an argument over money from )ale of cotton grown o"h the 30 acre Melton farm near here. Elliott Released By New York Club NEW. YORK (UP)--Bob Elliott he National League's "most val uable player" in 1947, was giver lis outright release Thursday by the New York Giants. Elliott, 35-year-old right handed lugger was purchased by thi iants earlythis year from the Boston Braves for $75,000 in cash md pitcher Sheldon Jones. The Hants hoped to use him as thi eft-field replacement for Monte rvin, who had broken his leg. In his first game with the Giants, Elliott smashed two home uns to beat the Phillies, 5-3. Bu is hitting was poor after that ant e finished the season with a .228 atting average. Claxton Wins Position n Howard Choir Group Jerry Claxton, Greenville, won a competitive position as seconc tenor with the Howard College A Capella Choir, Director George -W Koski said. Jerry is one of the fifty-three choir members chosen by individual auditions this fall The Howard College A Capella Choir gives concerts in the Birmingham area this year and will take their tour over the state of Alabama in February, vou Â£^ DECIDE TO A T T E N D THE iu. of. Sunday School Michigan's Tourist Shorelines Are Now Big Headache By DON BALL United Press Staff Corresponden LANSING, Mich. (Ifl -- Mich: gan's proud boast of 2,028 mile f shoreline which has attracte ihousands of tourists yearly ha :urned into a headache because o high water levels. Wind-driven hi^h .waters hav done an artimated $30,000,00 damage already along the Grea Lakes shoreline including privat residential developments, publi nstallations and even highways. Water levels are expected t each record-setting peaks witi 1-akes Michigan and Huron a 83.5 feet, Lake Erie at 574.5 fee nd Lake St. Clair at 578.8 fee bove mean tide in New York City Hardest hit to date are resident long the shoreline from Algona o Toledo, which includes frontag n Lakes- St. Clair and Erie and the Detroit-River and on inland lakes .with direct connecting wa ters with Lake Micigan. Ijoans Provided The RFC has designated flood- ravaged stretches as "disaster" areas to permit loans to private citizens and business firms to cover losses from flood waters'. At the same time, the state legislature put through an emergence measure which will permit local governments to make direct agreements with the federal government to combat flood waters and construct devfces to reduce beach erosion. Gov. G. Mennen Williams created a special flood control council, including seven state agencies which can lend aid during and in the wake of floods. Included on the council are the state police, civil defense, department of health, national guard social welfare and waterways commission. Prepared to Act The organization is geared to ,ake immediate action on notifica- lon of a flood, form rescuing itranded householders with na- ional guard amphibious trucks to ceding and housing refugees. At the same time, Michigan ourist resort owners are entering wholeheartedly into plans for con- truction of devices to reduce jeach erosion. Resorts are maintaining a "busi- less-as usual" policy and believe lood conditions will fail to dampen the ardor of vacationers. Lake experts believe normal vater levels will prevail again in 953 but damage could reach $50,00,000 during the next six months. GOOD NEWS McCAUL TIRE STORE YOUR RETAIL AND WHOLESALE DEALER FOR THOSE FAMOUS U. S. 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