Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 4, 1954 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 4, 1954
Page 7
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iUWSTAW. "Lite** ip&Ejfii wed ft Jtfjffltftf sen' FjyrnlJted •Jteleet, ^fi>' , to teTH r<" RflJ.iw me, .rAll 3tfHfr >i» this H6M SfAlY 110 •Ml****!*** riM MttAfc*? , XXXIV By PHILLIPS ROGERS had ne^ef before Wn Jn such & Wg drenftt Compared with Ben« fejr Lefkoe's Utlie club of the did' tffl, it ju&t'dMh't—Be-flny's place, mea"n. Utner hlhts tj*HiS was used .. i feaskfetfaall, cdurt, and the whole 20 minute lime limit that would be easy for you to start off with, tis a comebac!:.'' 1 told her about my solemn oath to Betty Jane and how I had broken so mahy soletimn oaths to her, but that was one I wouldn't break without her consent, "1 hold it a? ticiZeU ftotc than Jtfcnhy's whole hotipe. In thefe were s.tahds oh nil ' the •seat J0.006 beopic. e6tild where th<> t-fng Was. sacfed as my marriage ties," I f o be "ringside .«*ats. At Said. .'.•-• _ ptftc they^Werej chafglhg thdsp *• - <* — Mis alphfc must have ptosscd XXXV They rolled this red velvet ear- flot down the aisle while ollici; fd» lows piit it;) a "set of stepsjmadc' fcut of niumimifn of sbm?thini»/ They Wcht over the rope and down On the other side. I was so inter* .tested in what they were going that it wasn't until Dawri riii'lged me that 1 realized what Ihe announce. 1 ' Was saying. "We have the eond fortune to have with us tonight the one and only pupil of The Mighty Milo, none other than ''Honeyboy Hackenschmidt, who has recently . „„ c ...... „„„„ Wit aside the uniform of Uncle Explained, that She did not like to Sam - in Wilch he appeared,in ex- Wete ah awful lot of wltcs iflachfiitss ahound ,the ring platform, which fiawn told ntc were 'taking television. \ . thought Jt would bo Interesting •id <gee television taken, «"sprc)ally is_ PredeHka wasn't around to *witch to Bttothcr Our scaW were bn tho aisle, thp fourth r6W, from the VMe. Uawn m USftdhatgejj 'MedUn sup* 4/<'".,{"j' ; ' >' , ± J' I $V' Wn *s Anders, pro- k *f?sa ^i'f *; i . ( we.t;c s^Mc- jfnohe ^.&$y |l|yA « ) '4^% i M «%T% ItU , I f I" p,ydi?"**i 'O.SS' *lt, closer wheh Mflo was Ing, as who knew when he might j&et'the ftotlon -to throw *om« m&ts- todon of the mat Into her lop, as -a-tolfen'of his Jove? tier ceat was extra'Wlde, and, I observed casually/that it was pretty nice of «ho j?romp^er to have-n special chair 3of her., ' "The promoter being me. it Isn't no 'remarkable," rhf. said, n little ^tand-offtsnly, so that I could see •i'Kad struck a wrong note. "In facf, "we 'own a pleco of the man- ,^ebment"{ii practically every show wH'e;re ,MUo wrestles." '•/'•you've been" 'pretty sraarl," 1 raid 'admiringly, to get her away rom being huffy about the rize ot t, me. Mi]o ca,n ihl'nk so Tar Head of me I feel sorry for my- elf sometimes.- He floured, why trestle for somebody else to make lOney off you? The restaurants je snme way* We went into u lace that charged him 50 cents or, a head-, of lettuce, so ho lig- red how' much it ,cosl. atid just ke that we. were in business. All did was get him to grow thr.t nustache. I tell you, Honeyboy, efore we were , married I. spent tfhole nights trying to figure out OinetWj|»g,f.o do 'so people Wouldn't mgh at-. Him. .Then I happened to link of my father, who has ( a estaurant in Scronlon. \Ve were fraid ot him ' as children 'ahd I gure'd it' was his mustache. t Whcn cyt it off he was nothing 'but a Ulct-lbokini: little guy thnf nobody would. He nfratd of. It took a lot nly ( hatuffd * J,I,iat she heel de'as On showmanishlp, like the rtft mousirte w|th ".The Mighty Milo" tinted • oiv it . 'in which we had rjyen oyor to the arena. It was '' ,'W ,-,pm: l4&Li!& ,™ K .. tfttelHfi W>^eJiIhd ,»s 1..V' to- * , ? support . coaxing to Milo to start nowlng-hf^,, fcut It hm given him new ring personality,' ns you will a|so O'ld me tHnt since beein' in 1 'sliow business' it n 'it's . bock for Milo now. '"'Daddy' dresses at home and idje.8" over in his, robe, as it is more 4 spectacular. I 'picked bright ed-as'his theme color out of sentl- nent. Th.e first time I ever saw iim, 'he was stepping out of that ed, roadster he used to have. I've never been sorry wo m<>t, as in ways he ( ls a wondeiful hus- ,' except 'for what his diet nhs * ( one \a "my figure," ';As she .had ^ust eaten a two- ipund steak within big dish of 'rehch fries, without countJng th« le, t felfJJke suggesting 'that may- fe ')t wasn't only tho diet. She ttust have .re^d my .mind, for she "I know what >ou are »nd!J didn't mean it that w;i»y. It's t|H that lettuce and stuff makes ms so hungry. Where is< hat box of c^ndy?' I nlwnys eat candy during the matches," /The first bput w«s u midgets. It VHS stj-ictiy fl comedy- act, one of be midgets being billed as Tho djidge* Wo. He wore a mustache |M IdpJtea bigger tjian ' Milo's -fje other midet'gpUlled it off, as t wag only pasted on. ^rh<?5,ne30'bout wise bptyeen two heavyweights who were clean test, ' tpW me Uiat they college graduates, one being A lawyer j»nd the other »r\ engineer She elso wont on talking • about thft stunts she had figured out for Milo, him flying to the other cities 0 -which h? ,wrestled, Tt? plane \yatj their own, which sped pay ng money to the railroad corn or airlines. She said it was ?s}nte4 bright red, too, and was ed The .Mighty MilQ. e semifinals wwp t»?so fast scientific, one pf whom I rec- gaanjzed as a fellow who had train ^wHh me In the Anny. "I Uka tp Keep'thft ^arly bouts cloati whcr wrestles, as a pontrast to the hem 0? ih«* final,'' Pawn ex L$f. '"My big trouble is get frjf opbpnwts fpr him, ss ( 6 man P *vho his never lost a match is no '• ' ''the big names want to one the finals t .f knew what n B?nsitlve fans p w»s, wUcn the b^m, po I- cpiild ^e must , Auausf 4, mr? - ~- • ~.~*~~*--*il' , August 4, 1934 STAR, HOM, ARKANSAS! Groups Peek Continued 1 ' from Page Qlii "" ;; '•*''' ' : " Seriate committee will haMfi^ this one. McCarthy would MaVe. ''ifftfi•" a eienr-cw Victory this week if the Senate — after listening tft Sen. Flanders (R-Vt) and others Q.6- mand that McCarthy be .cehsured had voted against censuring hlm» Since that didn't happen, the next best victory McCarthy could have won would have bfetfft •'this; a vote by the Senate in shove aside the whole touchy question ot een- Slicing him. That might haVe been by bouts nil over the work! and in n\any other nlaces.'* It was n i-eal good introduction. Dawn whispered to me that she ad written it 'herself. I got by her and walked up the aisle real lisht nd' gauhtlyibut instead of using Wilo's special steps, I slipped hrough the ropes. •When I got back to my soat next 0 Dawn, she said,, "Honeyboy, as on actor you are a terrific'man," r •. something .like thnt Then the announcer saicl. ''Tho ast and final bo'ut of the evening brings up The Mighty Milo, wresting at 232 .pounds." As he finished, a fellow came down the aisle on the red carpet, nd* went up and down the steps ever the ropes. He was dressed in •od and carried a kind of over- light case of red leather. He took his place by the side of a very big chair that had been put in a corner of the ring. Then it struck me who:he was none other than, tho 'Cllpw I always suspected pulled he light switch that night years before when Milo and me wrestled 'or the Odd Fellows. ' Suddenly there was" a terrific noise of Bronx cheers and -. boos, vhich I realized couldn't be corning from .anybody, because they were sittins there quiet, and pawn explained that what I heard \vcjrs ecords to set booing, an Milo aisle. His walk was walk he always had, but it was covered up by a red velv* rolb'a that reached to the carpet and alended right in with it.HiE--.mus .ache seemed to Have grown sinc.e 1 saw it, before dinner. He climbed he steps up to the apron, then .urned ^and looked around :hough hV Was. the kingdom of "ie surveyed. By this f ime, people were Ehout> jig that his versus would pull his n 'parliamentary device. But it might have been' So obviously .a devce for not casting a s.h6wdbwh vote on censure.,that la, could have been taken as 'a victory for. McCarthy. That didn't happen either. Instead, the Senate in art ovet-- whelming vote left it up to a special committee to conduct hearings and then recommend to the fuh Sc-natc whether McCarthy . should be censured. . Since this committee will be evenly divided between Democrats and Republicans, there's an excellent chance they'll for>k at-McCarthy from opposite sides of the political fence and return a split verdict that winds iip nowhere". ' While McCarthy may. not lose in these new hearings, he, may not emergd a big winner cither. A group of senators will testify Against him. They didn't get mixed ip in this fight with ; him '-to 1 use 'eatherdusters. It will probably be a roiight, fight, fsting for weeks, perhaps months. And the longer it takes-,' 'the longer McCarthy will have to stay away from his Communist investigations' which brought him • fame and headlines. • ' off the crowd, to came down- the the f arr.o .funny mustache right out of his face. ] ,hought Milo's feelings would b|e hurt. but. he appeared to be enjoy- ng himself. The follow standin{! :y his chair made a deep bow anti ;ook off the red" velvet robe. 'There wns the Milo I knt-w, the same except for the mustache, He sweated the same, for one thine you could see the mat getting wet and he still looked fat. What was different was that I didn't heat bnyone laugh, ; i Then the announcer said, "The Mighty Milo, undefeated in 15 years of wrestling, wishes to make ;he following challenge to Frank Sexton, Lou Thez, and anybody else who caUs himself the heavyweight chaimpion of the world. The Mighty Milo will meet, no one, ' not two, but any-three-of ihose gentlemen at one and the selfsame time and throw all three of them' within a time limit of one hour, or forfeit a purse of S5, 000 to eaqh and every opponent.'.' Probers Try to Link Thug to House Deals By JOHN W.--FINNEV ''' ' WASHINGTON (UP) —-Senate investigators attempting, to 1 - link Cos 'Angelos gangstel- Mickey Cohen with :cderal housing scandals today ran into the Obstacle' of a witness who wouldn't talk: Bichard F. Vidaver of Chicago, Lhe witnesi, refused to say whether he knew Cohen, or his-brother Harry Cane, both of whom have beeh cited in connection with the widespread racket in home improve ment loans. ;Vidavcr cited the Fifth Amend ment in refusing to answer most questions. < i A more talkative witness before the Senate Banking committee was Morris Cafritz, oroniinent Washington builder. and ;hu3h'and , , of Gwendolyn- Cafritz, ona" of* 1 the cap Hal's foremost party-givers. Cafritz angrily declared he Hart done nothing wrong in building"'up a" $7,200,000 trust for his sons I in housing while starting with only a $09,000 contribution in land. Tangling with Chairman Homer E. Capehart (R-frd) Cafritz also denied that he had made a ''wind fall" profit on a government-insurec mortgage on aj local apartmen project. Vidaver was the second non government witness to' use 'the Fifth Amendment. He gave onl> his home address and then refused to answer 'a dozen questions on ground of possible self-incrimina t;~.>~ ' NfcW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK IS\ —The stock market turned down r.hnrpjy toddy when a sudden waye of profit tak- rig produced a 1 , late tape for half an hour. A recovery ' movement jegan whew the selling flurry ended. Trading started fast, with prices. inued yesterday's advance and most other sections were either teady or slightly higher. steady to firm on hens: steady on 'dung stock; receipts 1,078 coops; o;b.; paying prices unchanged to . higher; heavy hens 17-23; light iens 15-16; fryers or broilers 24- SO; old roosvers 13-5-14; caponeltes 29-31.5.' •••'••-•• •Butter steady; receiptss940,535; wholesale buying prices unchanged o 2 higher; 93 score AA 50.75; 92 - 56.5; 90 B 54; 89 C-52; cars 90 B 54.5; 09 C, 53. , . , , , • ; Eggs steadier; receipts '. 8i796; ! wholesale buying prices unchanged tq 2 higher; U.S. large 41-42-,: U.S. mediums 34; U.S. standards 30; current receipts 26; dirties 215; chep"ks 20. •:'"'-.: Pawn explaine.d to mo Die an nouncer had been a circus barker, '.vhich was why he had such a historic voice. "He is one of the best investments we ever made," she said. Milo was nodding his hend to the crowd bu? there waa a roar ot jeers that only ended when Milo's opponent entered the ring. He was wearing a cowboy outfit, including boots and q big hat, Which lie proceeded to shuck off while he sang "Home on the Range," for which' he got a trerrific hand, He was announced as Pecos Pat O'Rayn, at 269 pounds, but Dawn told me that he was really fronvher home town of Scranton, and was a personal discovery of hers. "He and Milo have wrestled together-about 20 bouts around the circuit." "You mean it's faked?" I asked. "You have been away from wrestling so long thnt you forgot the fall is not faked. In fact, Pat is getting better all the time, through wrastllng wjtn Mijo, and I f-m afraid for my Ufa that someday he may accidentally pin Milo." This Pet was o good-looking fel. low, with curly hair like mine, ex* cept that he was fair- He looked about six fe-et two, a good height for his w'Jight, which almost put him in the meat -cluss. He specifically^ refused .to v -,s_, whether he was acquainted \vith or a, business associate of H%ry Cane or Mickey Cohen, or hat been an official in Cane enterprises and associates. He also rofusedll tell the committee whether ^ he knew where,Cane could be located Special committee counsel ^VJJ Ij'om Simon said that the commit tee now has two investigates • in Chicago trying to locale Cane' 1 for questioning. Last April, Assistant Attornej General Warren Olney describee to the committee how "Bunco njen r After th,ey hj»d lJ e ga n to wrestle, ed , suvprlsjed how Jon? Put ^ ' to dispose Of his adversaries in nothing flat. Aftey J5 minutes I bejjan to think that mayVe Pawn's worst fears wwe ebjo,ut to be realised, but Just ihen slop whisperejl to me that Milo vMld b* going to work in a minute, as she hfd conned b*jievin| were travelling try swindling around tUe home ' owners on govei'nment-msured homo improve ment lona*. He specifically men tioned Cane who, he said, "has a long list of aliases" and is "the brother of Mickey Cphon, a \yejl known hoodlum down in Los geles," Olney said Cane got into housing racket" in Chicago. Then following the typical pattern he moved into Ohio and Texas, Ol ney'added. Cane and Cane Enterprises, appeared on a long list of deal ers and salesmen "blacklisted 1 ers and salesmen "blacklisied 1 forunethical practices in the horn improvement loan program. The planet, that it would PJuto, it so fain haye to Increase' its brightness about 4,000 times see it with the naked eye. You taste bitter foods mostly toward the back of your tongue sweet and salt toward the trip and sour on the sides. tache, which the crowd iikes to done as it jg against the rules Pat is a clean «nd is buildin.1 illegal besides, wrestler, Pwuj, his reputation on being scientif|< and having such a good voice, sides his cowboy outfit, Then it was over, like Oawn $aj,< it would be, Milo got a crotch n ,.,v, lift whjgh \x»« ajwoya ,a .. ., nbiaaiJo,a with him, ie cowbQ'y i$ \%l$ 4« w » »9 m^s^r POU.W 49 Uj b,e?ft\ise . M« 88 J'»t ilf wp ^MARKETS gf, LOUIS LIVE$f&eK ' NATtC-tf At, STOCKYARDS, 111. Wl llogS' 5,500; moderately &<i- tive. liheveri; weights over 1RO Ib Strbhg to 25 higher; lighter weights mostly 25 lower; sows 2-5' 50 higher; bulk choier.- 19t)-240 Ib 22.50-75; fe\v loads choice No. 1 arid 2 22.&!)-25.0d; few 190 Ib down to 22.26; small lots 150-270 Ib 21 7522.50; load 321 Ib 19.7S; 170-180 Ib 21,00-22.25; 1SO-176 Ib 19.50-21.00; 120-140 Ib I8.0p-l925; sows 400 Ib down lt.00-ifl.00j, iew ji.B.5; hea'V - er sows 13.t8lO.2fi; bohfs 93. 0.00, mostly JOOO up Cattle 3.SOO, calve.* liSOd; opeh- ig slow; heifets and trilled yehfi ings in moderate number.", barely teody, largely 1600'20.00 .on com^ mercial and good; opnnini; sales of o*s about steady, at yesterday's e.cline; utility and commercial 0.00-12.50; canners and cutters .50-10.00; bulls steady: utility and ommorcial H.00'13.30. ca.nner and utter bulls 8.004100; v'onlei-s 1.00 igher; a few high chnico and kitures market was h harfo-v trading affair today. Ei'sinuss; was slowest of the year, as traders awaited new incentives. Late afternoon prices were 1C cents a ba'2 lo\ver to 20 centslligh- er than thj previoitA close. Oct. 84.2li Dec. 34.41 and March 34.6f GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO (ti — Most grains scored modest gains, on the Board of Trade tdday BuyjrtR wnS, based in part oh a private crop forecast which lowered estimated pfoduc' tioh of both and soybeans from o mbhlh ago. Wheat -hear the olid of the first hour was v g to 1 Cent higher, September $2.07 , corn unchtngud to % higher, September $1.61, oats V» to '/ 4 lo\ver, September 72, ryo Vs> to — higher, September SI. 13— , Soybeans to 1 cent higher, September $3.13 and lard 0 to 13 cents a hundred pounds higher, Sop- Dre>jth Reduces Satfl« Prices ' .-, tjlTTtife ROCK UP! Summer drought coftditiitns lowered the Asks Aid to Drouth Areas WASHINGTON lift — Rep. Gatlv ings (DrArk) and G6v. Francis; prices received by Arkansas farm- Cherry of Arkansas joined today In, er§ for theii- products nn average of one per cent during tho month ending,, JuV 15. the Federal-State Crop Reporting Service Said today. The service reported thnt a do- holce 16.60-19.00; eommefcial and ow good 12.0<M5.U(J; slaughter alves strong; commercial and ;ood largely 13.00-16.00. Sheep 1,200; receipts mostly rucked ^ in spring lambs;- few ilaughter ewes; .opening sales larely steady to weak; small lots" hoice and prime spring lambs 9.00-20.50; good and choice 17.009,00; few utility, and , good 14.00?.00; cull and utility 11.00-14.00; laughter owes 400 down. poo:1 and tember $13.05. Wheat: No. 2 hard 2.14V,. Corn; No. 4 yelbw 1.59>/ 2 ; No. 5 1SU>!?; oats: No 1 heavy white 76-78; 1 white 7314-75. Soybeans: JJone. Barley nominal: Malting 1.10-00; feed 90-1.0.i. POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO ,10 Live poultry HEW YORk COTTON :;'" f l NEW YORK : W) ; • , The cotton (six per cent), dairy prorli-.cts (1.1.1 involve many small businesses aftd"; per cent), and cotton . (0.4 per '"" * tent), - • -: -.;:'. : . ^ Grains for human ccnrjUmptioh and oil-bearing crops did not eKhhge. ' ; Milk cow prices dropped $14 a head during the monthly .period. The crop teport stated this was due mainly to drought conditions in Arkansas. The one per cent decline in the price .index for Arkansas farm products is .greater than the average decline all over tho Unitc-l States. The average decline was fcUr-tenth's of one per cent.. The crop reporting service said Arkansas farm products suffered similar decline of one per cent from May 15 to Jure'15, tho previous monthly perio;). 37 Persons Escape in Crash By JAMES BAAR PRESTON, Conn., (UP).-— An Air France luxury super-Constellation made a crash landing today in a potato patih and burst into flumes. But all 37 passengers and crew escaped death. About"-30 passengers and crew members were taken to nearby Norwich, Conn., for hospital ex- maination and treatment. The hospital said most of them were given first aid and released, but "five or six would require hospilalizn- tion. None of the injuries was regarded as critical. The plane was reported to have run. low on .fuel over eastern Connecticut and the pilot circled tho farm of Vaientine Sebastian in a driving rain. The plane made a bel'. landing, skidded into a small'tree and a garage and ripped open.: No, fire broke out until the occupants were free of. their safety bolts and were being assisted'to safety by firemen. R plea for a debt moratorium for farmers In drought-stricken area«; Gatherings wrote Chairman Re((i> (R-NY) of the House JudiciafF Committee risking action on a bill to provide such a moratorium. lie .made the plea after receiving, a grains and hay prices accounted telegram {r6m Cherry saying that for the third consecutive many Arkansas farmers will crop failures and mount'hM debt9», This, in turn, Cherry ?nid, woulot* clihe of nine prices and 3 per per cent :n meat in feed for the ovrr-all decline. Price increases wore recorded jfor the mor.thly period in the following products: poultry aiv.i eggs year have Seeks Plan to Help the Needy banks. ''It occurs to me, that thcite, be a possibility of intPt'PSting dent Esenhower and the governmental agencies in a p!6t£ for a broad' debt moratorium foC, farmers in these extreme drought* stricken areas," Cherry said. "It would perhaps entail som<£ plan in which debt payment in ex^ treme cases could bo postponed^ one year while being financed guaranteed through our system." Gathings urged Red to consk a bill already passed by the Senate^ filmed at providing fuiief for _ lidden farmers. It would povide., for staying foreclosure or bartter- ruptcy proceedings nn:l permit r^ farmer to retain c'ohlril of his3 property in order to work out i his difficulty. i . T fc SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 6 A. M. arid 4 P. M. Calendar Wednesday August 4 'The G. M. A. of the Unity Baptist 'Church, Mrs. Sam Williams, leader, will meet. at 6:30 p. m, Wednesday. suance of food stamps to ncetfjg (LITTLE ROCK WIGov. Cherry I J nmlileB, who could ' use them ,tL buy surplus foods at retail grocetf^ today urged the Eisenhower .administration to approve the recently passed by plan for distributing surplus foo-i to needy families. Cherry sent a telegram to Secretary of Agriculture Benson asking that he support the bill as "the only efficient and economical way tc distribute surplus commodities." The bill, which was supported unanimously by the Arkansas congressional delegation, calls for is- Ftores. The grocers would be_ re«tj- imbursed by the government. ~" family would be to receive $10 to' $12 in stamps^ each month. ' -^ BY REFRIGERATION! NOW! FEATURE TIMES • 2;00 - 3:49 - 5:30 • 7.28 - 9:26 Thursday August 5 Hope Chapter 323, Order of the Eastern Star, will meet Thursday, August 5, at B p. m. Monday August 9 Miss Arlhadale Hefner, bride elect of Louis Dean Good of Texarkana, will be honorec at a kitchen shower in the home of Mrs. Storts SUNDAY At The AIR-CONDITIONED SAENGER VOTE FOR . .'. Mrs. Kathryn Lou Fronks .(Wife of Cllne 'Franks) Alderman Word 1 AUGUST 10 Pol. Ad Pd. for by Cline Franks Bee-T-Mite Bettle and Termite Control Service Owned and Operated by Guy Grigg &?:•%•. Hope, Arkansas Phone 7-3445 109 5. Main £*;?•#$'-•)%':" . '. . '•.. > All Customers are Insured YOUR CHILD »" HAVE IOUTOF3D015I Fidgeting, nose-picking and a tormenting rectal Itch are often telltale signs of Pin-Worms . . . ugly parasites that medical experts Bay infest one out of every three persons examined.' Entire families may be victims and not know it. To get rid of Pin-Worms, these pests must not only be killed, but killed in the large intestine where they live and multiply. That's ex-- nctly what Jayne's P-W tablets do~; ... and here's how they do it: ., First— a 'scientific coating car-,; ries the tablets into the bowels be-.;,. fore they dissolve. Then —J»yne'» ; modern, mediqally-approved Ingredient goes right to work— killt' Pin-Worms quickly and easily. Don't take chances with this/" dangerous, highly contagious jum-"?' dition. Get cffnuinc JarneV >;. small, tablcfe Ja,»KWoffi?ff >t<t* PbH<Sr«n-;' "MAC", J*'Your Movie Boy, Soys: IN THE JUNGLE CALLED ".BROADWAY, Woman Of The World and A Love- Struck Young Girl Clash ^pbr'Their Man! It's Sheer •^Experience - vs. Pure In- \istinct! HERE IS f HE REGORD..' JIMMIE COOK IS Your Sheriff should devote his full time to the job ... IT IS A FULL TIME JOB, and if the lows d re enforced as you want them to be it is necessary that the Sheriff be on duty at all times ... THIS I PLEDGE YOU I WILL DO AS I HAVE NO OTHER BUSINESS INTEREST. . " '* J i m m ie Cooks Record As Deputy Sheriff STATE DOCKET Number of cases disposed of in the year of 1953 679 Number of cases disposed of in the year of 1954 (January 1,1954 to July 19, 1954) .; 404 Total Co$es in 18 Months 1,083 My Opponents Record As Sheriff ! i STATE DOCKET Number of Cases disposed of in the year 1951 Number of Cases disposed of in the year 1952 'Vf 467 518 MONEY PAID INTO COURT Money paid into court from January 1, 1953 to December 31, 1953, Inc. $20,881.00 Money paid into court from January 1, ' 1954 to June 30, 1954, Inc $19,087.00 Total to Dote in 18 Months $39,968.00 t 24 stills destroyed in the last 18 months during this administration. Total Cases in 2 Years 985 MONEY PAID INTO COURT Amount of money paid into court •during the year ,1951 $11,317,20 Amount of money paid into court during the year 1952 ..:., $13,361,15 Total money Paid in for 2 years $24,678.15 Your Sheriffs Office is in Good Condition Now, Let's Uare it That Way ,,. VOTE FOR AND ELECT JIMMY COOK ^^Bi^^ f W^ff i^^^p !^^ * ^^W* ^^^» i^ff '1^^^ l^WI ^BHH^F^ '^^j^B" < < < >^IHP"t ^^^P ^^W YOUR NEXT SHERIFF AND COLLECTOR • Ppl. Adv. Paid for by Jln\reje r^ mmHHMum Forever Jt-i; with JAMES GLEASON and introducing PAT CROV/LEY 1 Pete Smith Specialty MAIN & COUNTRY CLUB RDS. OPEN 6:45 • FINAL NITE « A Great Musical Love ,.. and Laugh Story! '':* UANE POWELL GpRDON MocRAE THR^E SAILORS ANDAGtRL" TecKWicolor! , , Always A Color Cartoon • Thurs.-Fri. • Popeye Color Cartoon • Graniland Rice Spurts Doors Open At 8:30 A. M.! OUTSTANDING SPECIAL! ALL METAL STEP STOOL TWO'- TONED BAKED ENAMEL 18 - GAUGE STEEL STEP STOOL STRONG AND SAFE \ • Folds Compactly For Storing! • Self Folding When Lifted! • Infra-Red Baked Enamel Finish! t Height 2H"! Top Area 7£xl 3"! t Every Home Needs One! t ^My How at This New Uw Prise! PENNEY guAyrr is YOUR GRIATIST SAYING? Claude Lauterbaeh and her daughter, Miss Sara Lauterbaeh on Monday morning, August 9, from 10 to 12 o'clock. Other hostesses will be MrSi Charles Graham, Mrs. Hollis Luck, and Mrs. Percy Perkins. Notice The Southwest Area P. T. A. Parent Education Worshop will be held August 5 and 6 at Southern State College. This will include Districts 10, 13 and 14. '"RICHARD BURTON • JEAN SIMMONS VICTOR MATURE • MICHAEL REHNIE Mrs. Matjnesa Hostess To Emmet W. 6, C- S. The Emmet W. S. C. S. met Monday, August 2, at 2:3'0 p. in. in the home of Mrs. A. E. Maghess. The Magness home was attractively" decorated throughout with arrange' ments of dark colored gladioli snapdragons, and other varieties of flowers. A short business session was presided over by the president, Mrs. Otis Townsend. Mrs. D.. G. Richard, program leader, presented the program, Word Givctli 'The Entrance of the Light". The hymn, Tackett Blames Continued ffoM Page On* copies of articles mentioning hh op ponent. "It seeiVis a • bit strange," Faubus said at Pine Bluff, "that Cherry Wants to condemn ine completely for having set foot on.United States stands, ready to U.S.Readyto Fight to Save Formosa face o* stepped tip domahd* ly by tied Chined ittielaiS for Communist d6hqtfcst 61 frortnosa. The oltioials feald the United Slates considers the Nationalist China stronghold of Formosa efr scnlial to America's security and By WILLIAM GALBRAItH WASHINGTON (UP) Th3 the campus of Commomvatlh, yet he uses as his text, as his bible, his alleged document that purports to be tile college paper." Answer the charge that he attended 'a Tennessee meeting as a representative of the school, Faubus said: "1 never was in Tennessee un- Hl I, went there on Atmy maneuvers in 1943 and 1944 and blept on the ground in pup tenti." ."1 am supposed to'be listed in this purported college paper as the speaker on May Day program," he continued, ''yet I made no such speech." throw its military force against arty attempt by Red China to invade Formosa, officials said today. They issued the warning in the which first asked Faubus about his connection with Commonwealth College, issued a statement last nipht in which he said.' "Mr. Faubus seems to want the believes that it must remain in friendly hands. This coarttrj* has no written pgreement to Help Geheralissimo Chiang Kai-shek protect his Nationalist government in case of attack. But officials said the United States has made it clear It intends to help Chiang and Is willing to use afmed force If necessary. The latest fted cfjtl tnt a& Invasion caiiie tw6 days cjga from Gen Recorder to ch&rge him with being subversive, so he can bring a suit. We have no way of determining whether he is subversive or not." Tackett apparently considereed his speech an answr to Faubus "Urcak Thou the Bread of Life." \vus sung, aflerwhich Mrs, Richards led the group in responsive scripture reading. Mrs. Frank Hallom discussed "God's Word is Seed": Mrs Lee Ross gave a discussion on "God's Word is Sword" kers' subject was Mrs. Carl Vic-. "God's Word is Light." Mrs. M. Crumby presented 'God's Word '.'God's Word is Food' was given by Mrs. F. A. Grimes. The group sang "We've a Stoiy to Tell to ,the Nation." Mrs. Richard closed the •meeting by lending in prayer. Guests were invited Into the din- ins room where punch and dainty cakes were served from a table Tackett, in his TV and radio an- challenging telegram, swer to Faubus' telegram, flatly Gov. Cherry, ths other recipient acmused Jones who finished third of Faubus' .telegram, was at Mem- in a field of four in lot,t week's phis • last night for a TV appear- prefercnlial primary and tlienjance and not available for conn- joined forceswith Faubus — as mcnt. the man 'who first injected tliei Fnubus Inst nigh* was en route Commonwealth Collage issue into!to Little T?.ock from a speaking the campaign.. I engagement at Tcxarkana and was He said, "One night about threeinpl available for comment on Chu Communist "Taiwan i territory from ancient tim^s/* fie said in a broadcast sptecfch. J *'A* long as the Chiang bngahcis ate not thoroughly Wiped' 3ti'.i SCT lottf as Taiwan is hot liberated, Otff task of liberating the wole of China cnnmH be considered Complete. "We absolulsly will hoi allow other countries to inteifere." Chinese Communist Chou En-lat joined the propaganda assault against U. S. policy tm Formosa in a banquet speech in Peiping last night. Hdwt-ver, Uft< like Chu, he declined to thiMitt to "liberate" Formosa. K M_ 5.. or four days before .Hie last election (the first primary); Jones Guy then a candidate for governor, railed rne me he had recsived Tachell's speech. Faubus licatlquartprs snid thoy did nut know whether Jones could irom a reliable source that Orvalj Faubnus was a student at that institution (Commonwealth College)." Tacketl said he was prosecutor in the district when the college was closed. Neither lie nor Jonc-s had time . .'He told be reached, information j centered with a crystal bowl of snapdragons and roses. Mrs. Bob Mngncss presided at the punch bowl. Thoi'e were 22 members present, and five guests, Mrs. Arch Moore, Mrs. Burton Ellis, Mrs. L. A. Allwhitc, Mrs. Basil-Munn nnd Mrs. Jack Bell. The Harvey Wrights Entertain With Ice Cream Supper Mr. nnd Mrs. Harvey Wright en- terlaincd with an ice cream supper at their home in Spring Hill last Friday night. .-. .. ..••• Guests were Mr .and .Mrs. D. B. Wright and children, ''Sharon, 'Fayc and Joan, oE Houston,; Tex,; Mr. and Mrs. D. . E. Atkins; of Shr.eve : port, La.; Mr .and Mrs. B. L. Rothwell, Mr. and Mi-s.. Jim A. Wright nnd son, . Donald Lee, Mrs. Elva Key, Mr. and Mrs. Delma Wright and daughter,' Alma Ruth, all of lope.. -, ; •.••••;•- • : ' Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Wright and ons, Elry, Bobbie Joe and J; ^ children, Jariie" Mr.- and Mrs. • J. T! StomachJproar Get fast, soothing relief with PE^CY MEDICINE "At any rate,", he continued, 'these records were soon located assimilated, but Mr. Jones is n6 longer interested in that. Following his defeat he has boon trying to stop that which he started. "Jones knows better than any other person the source of the 'whispering' campaign," Tackett! added. • . . . In a deviruion from his prepared' speech, TackoU said l?oy .-Eitier, one of Faubus' 'campaign managers, had called Him before lie went on tne- air. Taukoft said Hit- tcr thrcatoncd him with a"srne;ir" during the remainder .oi! the campaign if he delivered the speech Wells, publisher of 'the weekly DIAMOND Wright-'and children, Floyd and Mary Aiin, Mr. and' Mrs. E. G. Wright, aU of ;he Springs Hill community; Ric- larcl Wright of Patmos, and Pvt'. Thurnian Wright of Aberdean, Maryland, bach, Hope, Carrie Stuart, McNab. Julia Chester Admitted: ,Mrs. Betty Sowards, McCaskill, Mi's. Barney Powell, Patmos, Mrs. Dale Wilson, Blevinsj Mrs. Viola Greene, Patmos. ; Discharged: Mr. E. O. Barnes, lit; 1, Hope, Mr. R. W...Jeanes, Washington.. -™-^- . ^-r^r •.-.-:- 1 Mr. and Mrs. Jack Brady,. Hope have a son Kimberley Louis born at 8:53 a.' m. August"2. Meet your Friends at tlie Diamond . . . for that Famous Coffee and a Waffle Daily Lunches 50c and 75c CAFE & CAFETERIA Poplar Grove 196 Has Business Session Mis. Ruth Hartsfield, president pro-tern, presided over the business meeting when Poplar Grove 196, Woodmen's Circle, met Tuesday night at 7:30 at the WOW Hall. Cbarlene Wiggins, attendant, presented the flag, and the chaplain pro-tern, Mrs Pauline Sanders, led in prayer . Three new members were voted into the grove; one new junior member, Miss Evans was present, and an old member, Mrs. Ward, who' has not attended a meeting in years was also present. Business was carried out in regular form, with the following officers at their stations: -Mrs. Marie Coleman, second vice-prcsWent Mrs. Nettie Tittle, first vice-president; Pat Faris, past president pro- tern; Jo Ann Hartisfield, musician; Charlene Wiggins, attendant; Mary Ann Jones, assistant attend- >nt; Mrs. White, treasurer; Mrs. Wiggins, secretary. The next social will be held in the home of Mrs. Pauline Sanders, nnd all members -were asked to attend. Mrs. Adams Attends Meeting In Little Rock On Friday of lost week, Mrs. 0- livor Adams attended the stale A. E. A... meeting, nnd the P. T. A., committee meeting which was held nt the A. E. A. building in Little Rock. Mrs. Adams is very active in local, district and stale P. T. A. work. Personal Mention Dr. and Mrs. Jack Ambrose of Albuquerque, N. Mcx,, announce the adoption of a baby girl, aged one week. They have named the baby Claudia Ann. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Smith of YeUville, Ark., are visiting in Hope, for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Bullard and Revell of Los Angeles, Calif., are spending a vacation with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bullard and Mr. and Mrs. Roland Pearson. HQspitol Notes Branph Admitted,: Mrs. R. G. Stuart, Rt, 4, Texarkana. JVJir?. E^sie Wise, $t. 4, Hoipe, Wr. pill - i {^charged; jkjr., Harry Lauther- BLUE GRASS FLOWER MIST with GIFT of *1. Puff-Puff Dusting Powder >00 Both for tlic prire of 4 o/.. FJowiT Misl alone Blue Grass lime is here agajn , . , when llu> soft , euclmtilinoul of summer ilseli' is iranhlali'd iujOj llic unforgcllahli' fragrance <>£ Uliu' Gra^s.! And iicre's a summer cveiil you cau'l alford iomhs>T "With every fragrant boille of Blue Grass Flower Mist, you receive free of extra .charge a charming plastic puff-puff container of; Blue Grass? Uusjtiag 1 Ppwder! Light , , , liugering , , la}^ ^o woncjerfujly i refreobwg— use Plue Grai>s day aucj night at. geq^ ; erously as you would pure water, , \ Gift of l.O'O* N > p,te,,»>iu f t« 1 8 OZ. BLUE QR4.SS FLOWER AIJS^ . Puff-Puff During Ppwder 3.50,' JOHN P. COX ®RUG CO, Wf 6iy« l99\s Stamp? * 1>4 - *.a T •**#* THE 'BIG LIE' IN WELFARE (Editorial from the Nashville News Tuesday, August 3, 1954) The deserving needy, the cripples and the dependent children of Howard County have a real stake in the second pemocrdtitJ primary, and their WELFARE is going to depend upon the success^* ^ of Governor Francis Cherry. " " 1 This, of course, is contrary tc^the "big lie" Orval Faubus, Gus McMillan and Guy Jones , used in \the^f M primary. To hear the three ,tell it, Cherry was' coldblboded 1 - ' - " ------ " ------ ...^j^J is sensitive. This state and nation should take care of its needy 4 who are hopelessly crippled beyond the possibility-of woi;!< the orphans and deserted children and the blind'. ,TBe piohelrs' ^ f ,, ( hewed out the woods and hoed the dirt roads Mand builtvthfe^jo| | J cabins and find themselves destitute, through 1 no !fau|t should not be neglected is to prevent neglect It must not become jjuii ui u ajj^no ayaivi" -, >- •» >». w*jv^y HIWITV.^-,^ . folks who need it most, will get the least. That has, happenedj.jrir^ Arkansas. It shouldn't happen'again. ' ' "- '• "'••'>->'•««>'• Faubus claims that Cherry, lopped Well, 10 percent did come off the welfare rolls, their financial status made it unnecessary jfor and because for every one who'dome-off/ tfifeVi the rolls who needed an increase. It is th/se n have benefited through increased aid^,wno shoujp most consideration. .'• -' c- '"' < ' Figures have been flying loosely in the throughout the campaign. But Iqt's look qt, the.j home. What has happened -to the welfare pro* County since the change of administration?;. {' Comparative figures of July 195^2 and July 1 people (714 to 613). on the rplls, but'alUthree; have had an increase in payments. The -Cherry in addition, has added $3.00 for personal ^eeds.an , for food, and put the totally disabled on'theSVelfgt'e ( , ^ ., ^, i * Here are the comparative figures f taken from the records in Howard County;, Average Payments for 1952 Old Age Assistance $24,42 Aid to Dependent Children $42.92 Aid to Blind ,$33.51 The county received a total of,$20,461.00 ments in 1951. ' J ' '" ""' ! H . i ? ' ' •" ' v v t *' 9 ''^^^^W'^i The same county received LESS money' — ohly $20;4^3|QQMf in 1953, yet the,avergge payment" to t(i0 n?e dx;^the uuli ^" Uu ^** f;i -child and the crippled., was $5'.00 per^ month ^"^^ present administration created a new aid to the totally disabled. Eighteerj persqqs now receiving a totaTaf $510 monthly.J-oday,becquse . r . ,-._..„ .,.. administration added that group to the welfare decjartrrjent, j^5^0g, -''"'. * , ,/ ^^ff-^i The legislature ^passed the,,relative. recponsiWIity-wlp^ flir}.Q| this removed some from the welfare' rolls, Fgubus f^nd'MG/^LianK would have Arkansas voters'believe that Q^mdh maKirjg??"'"''* 11A ' per month wou)d be forced to r support' his parents^; OD th be denied state, aid, Tbi? i| Q flagratitlis. No rrjpq'isp, support his parents if his wages .are IPW- F O/ fKarP'- who has a wife and two chijd/en can ( earn i up ,t^) 5,. .,, month before the state 1 asks him to pay even 0 pprtio'n of»1he/a|aj|fj to the parents, f ' ' \K' s \^AMf^ . i "W* '•» //^iijVl-'-Jf/A * * ^ * f r Ar ~*\'¥£ Faubus' "big lie" techniqus will lead, manylp ( can get welfare payments, But to pay for tho?'e] extras' rolls, there must either be more taxes imposed,, ^fltt"" must be reduced and "spread thin" over more people. (t's the "free riders" who c,ar\ sirjk g f good proprgnf). demagoguery politics to tamper with the pride onq^feelings needy old folks, the blind,. the dependent children gnc|, the ' disabled/ Only personal selfishrie^s'WMr'' the "welfare program" a political football.' ' r\ r»t m Re « Elect " * * f*y * w r) r »J''W«W ;, s<V«^ v - • v/ v,»' wi^v^SHjs I '» If - m£^ r l •'•^'•^jj ^ vi r^^9' " ft ;'?'fe^% ? ' Vir #'^Ts -', -" ; f ^i^^-^4^f^^^^m ' ,> v,. ** ,^if*^ v 4|l""" ^ '*\< ,», f T v»l *- '>.

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