Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 31, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, August 31, 1954
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i. "* * 3 t a ? •* "* ^? r^j flfg^^Rrep MOM, AtKAMlAJ lies in icoon Rood MAftloW Jtl JK fhe Com- ffl this country is on out its fate Is i though Pres »ef yesterday signed It. . of the couH now taking plate 1, two questions felegJslf tlort in its s itiftfttrL ' '* the must rtow cease «3 it make it a . ,a Communist or J6f Che Communist par to both questions . s ' Mfy doeshH say tht party |*i otit of existence, al- L umr that may be the &fri'aM Rftrty Is now *&£' fijthtti' orlvtleges and *' Which other organtza» «£— y^ aniple 'it- cannot under _ T ,,,haVe "candidate* on n bal- •'lederal elections for Con- tt& ^presidency, But it's *tateai whether they keep •ty f o|t their ballots in state ''t Ws point on Mcs. The tav/ t s?y specifically. Gov arc sjtill studying the law provides 6t the paiCy. government moye. have rhade up Sweeny and Palmer Top Amateurs CHIT »yp^ n JIB m» i** »jjt«* «u»*o«» * »••••-» ___• «, •or Spoil her reputation for good grooming by on her hostess' fine china and linens. She applies the on ncr nu^v* ^ it __ fjhe powder serves as a base 'may be sudden. The ubt^wUl fight in court Jhe nnw, low thrown yrty is .alrea'dy in > court B ~ JfW »the - McCa .-rnn In- ii*-5ecut1ty*/Act of IffiO di?i«fl^. .o_ ;.„.,,__., under that oiirjd the par ,,._%' ngent or 'JCom- ^roifp jj.fln.dint; Is mndp, jSV < ofUc*,n and members pe%"fete7, with » the' Roycrn- """"-iX, Avete ordpred to, Tn' d, typ, party be t<on the* McCnf- .Court > by • next is'its-''Verdict , >on „ mVmbefs must MpCar ( ran Act is „„,,..,,. Party J e a d e r s .jated they, would? never §90 > matter whar the ver- rules agaipst them, Uednand fined ipr !£ri$eir icJiisaJ -to b>! a Jaw. would the patty which. the the l*'«#hVwould en<J in rnid- Mij^ri^ip, something else if 17 • v - s- •• -) . lists-may try;the new jaw int9 on thp McCar Berime but government oi the reg ' Next, she blots her lips careiuny vupper ueiiici-/*" »jiuin«is •» most important, '"' all excess'lipstick Is removed in this way. At tea. (right), ,sfte » the ideal guest, showing poise, confidence and. a well-groomed, handsome appearance to her hostess and the other guests. Misfortune Is Turned Into Fortune By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD ifll Ho\y lo make been told to Random -House for publication. That weekend;'''Col! cr's bought it as ' a serial/'',Tli. Reader's Digest Boob Club,, and Literary Guild took it as : a;.;Seie tion for their' readers. -'- : ..'..'\ . And that isn't .all. Hayes i \ven to work on a play version'-qf Jtlie By HUGH FUUUERTON, Jr. DETROIT (ft — The final round of the 1954 National Amateur went a little way — but not far enough — toward relieving the United States Walker Cup team selectors of'their biggest headache in two years. tttt the new champion, Arnold Palmer, and r u n n e r - up Bob Sweeny, the. selectors found rather unexpectedly a p?ii" "f golfers eminen;Uy qualified to represent the. United States in "international Cortipetion: 1 Btft they still were left With the task- of picking a representative 10-mart .teamfrom a rather nondescript .group of candidates. And they have comparatively little time in'which to do *V The 15th international match for the Walker' Cup is to be played at St.. Andrews, Scotland, next May 20-21.-Since there's very little important amateur competition left his fall and none before the team must be picked next spring, the elections must be made on the records as they now stand. Out of 13 amateurs who mads up the last two U.S. international earns — the 1953 Walker Cup and 1954. Americas .Cup — only three made ;any. sort of a showing in the. 1954 Amateur at the Country Clijb of Detroit last week. What's more, outside or Palmer no' new players have established themselves firmy enough to be sure of selection. Throe of the 1 Scstablished .internationalists didn't get past their first matches hero last week. Three', others went out in thp third round.- One didn't even start -nnd three others aren't currently avail able for such competition. 'From thy records, Dale Morcy, 1953'i-unnor-up to" Gene- Littler, and Don. -Cherry, Bill Camp and Billy. Joe Patton are " MISS LIBERTY SHINES- Puerto Rican Boy Scouts Benjamin Negron, on pedestal, and Pedro Malave prepare for the second anniversary of. Puerto Rico's Commonwealth status on July 25,'by giving "Miss Liberty" a shine. - The replica of the .famous U. S. statue was '•given, to San Juan, by : the Boy Scouts as'part of the organization's "Slrenglhen the Arm of Liberty" caiiYpaigh. Deserted Girl Aboard Bus to join Mother < BRADFORD (/P) — An eight-year- old girl, found "crying and shaK- mg like a leaf" alone on a highway near this White County town is going to board a bus today to meet her mother at Indianapolis. Elsie Mac Campbell was left near here by a truck driver, who is being held in the Scarcy. Ark., jail on a charge of drunk driving. The truck driver was identified as%. Clinton Jack Boslcy, 32. A buddy of Eoslcy's, identified as Harold Wynott, also a truck driver, was located in Iridinanpohs ye'sterday-with El'sie Mae's mother. Mrs. Florence Campbell of Bowllnft Green, Ohio. Bradfor Police Chief, George Libby found Elsie Mae when he aroused a sleeping truck driver to tell him he was parked on tno wrong side oi the highway. .'„( Libby said he drove on, but when he looked back he 'saw Elsie Mae standing in the middle of the highway, "crying and shaking like a Libby caught Boslcy after a half- mile chase and jailed him for drunk driving. Bosley told Libby that he and another truck driver met Elsie Mae and her mother near Texarkana. He said Elsie Mae was put I into his truck and her molhcV joined the other clirver. He said they planned to meet at; Indiana- | Elsie Mae has been living at tl*e Libby home while police searched for her mother. Mrs. Campbell told Indianapolis police she and her daughter were en route to Bowling Green, Ohio, where Mrs. Campbell's father lives. f, "• «".« - i —•- • ,..'•'., Billv joe rauoii «if me "^•*J!^"*JS& likely .choices to team up Color Television television receiving sets twice as many parts'as with fortune oiit: of misfortune in one remarkable lesson, Our <5itbicct is Joseph Hayes a bright, lean, 37-year old writei Some were taken rom Indianapolis. Ho is well on j;;uthor's terms, us -vav to fame and foi tune awl ill because his son got vck Hayes had been oaring a good ivmt? foi 10 yeais He would wnte anything — maga/inr aiticles, short stories, TV scripts. With his ledhaued wife Maiujane he wiote 20 plays foi high schools and amateur theaters. One of them was based on "Mister Peeoeis " H° even had one play on Broadway, "Leaf and Bough," with Charlton Heston It ilopped m a week Last winter, th" Haye • , red hairec} son, 9-year-old Qregory, fell ill He was in the hospital tnreo time* witn pnemoma The doctor - • • •-- if he siory. .11 wm K >, ...•->, "-w" ,,^7 I likely choices lo tuam up wim Doc. 15 with Hays as co-prbditcer. Palrner ancl sweeny. Moron and Hollywod. soon stnrtod- .cl^rnor . c { ieTry ' lost to the eventual Jinal- ing for The Desperate Virtually every studio in tc. n flock of independents bid ".for; it. aback .by'..the •I-know a lot of them'said,. 'Who the heck docs he...think,;• he. is?" Hayes remarked. "My. terms were stiff. I wanted a percentage of the gross — right off.;thc 'top. Most of the studios wouldn't', go for it." . • .• •'.-/. - - . -i But producer director William; Wyler did.'He met the provisions., including the 'services of Hayes as sciipt writer. The author -'is herje now to write his baby for, the screen. icls - j n t h : s year's quarter- finals. Campbell the round of 1G for the third straight year.; Patlon, though eliminated earlier. can stand on his masters and open records. They said Parker apparently, lost control of. his car last night when a tire blew,out on a curve of .'High- Co]ol . way 100 just sbulh of Piggott. contain twice as \\\\u\y ^m" "~ Killed in.,the crash near Conway L he . coriven tional black-and whhite were Mrs. C. V. Ross, about 05. p i cturc models and require three and Mrs, ' Charles J. Erbacher, times as i ong t o assemble in the about GO, both of Conway. . They U actory . were returning to Conway from Lit- • tie Rock when their car and an About zu inmiuu iuu= ^ o other car, occupied by'Jimmy Dale produc;ed yearly in the U.S farcly 20, and.Harold Palmer, 24, | —-—— •; [ Import Source Canada buys 25 percent of all BITTER SAGE By Frank Gruber Copyright 1954 Jsv FraUk Distributed by tl NEA Service, Inc. |antll5«B is Ivelplegi? to act There is „,„ palled tho Smith Act Bunder wiilch the govern irosccutd anyone who is 'of \*i pr«am/ation l)«iv• of overthrpwing not mention the party by name a prosecution tlie gov ^*A hfvo to prove a lia^'kno-v'sdge of the ^on'g purpose, It will JirsL ttla.1 tmrtc-r thn sec r '"of th^ act this fall The do '-*•-'•--•« fa Claude Lifihlfoot, a Jcadev of Chicago, ty can »e expected to a tnse if Ligntf 001 ls " - • • on ' constitution ,,„ ,wn has nevpr It .never hn<i a tost, on XXV < McCoy, the .saloon operator, came in, He was followed a few inUiutes later by Morgan Holt, the hiudwaie man, and Cece Tobin, who i an the feed and pioduee business in town, one of Fuggei's. enterpilses, Fuggei wl)bpcied to them a moment or two, then took ils departure "We're icady when you aie," Tobin announced "Good," said Packard, "I s>ug- est we do this, with as little aigu- nent as possible As each votei omes in he wiites down his name, so •we can check on pos- ible ippoatcih." 'What if ho can;t write" asked , ton of UlP OP upheld , con,stiUi . gQV!»l»Fient used to nmyriist pn <rf the that septiwn , tried singly. th i . If a man can't \vuu? lie can't vote," snapped Packard Whoa*" cued Morgan Holl 'You cdn'l against man just because he can't wnte ils own name BosUfes he don't lave to wiite to vote All he's got to do is put a cioss befoio a candidate's nnme," Packard looked inqutungly at ..Jiller. The Ifitlei nodded "All light," conceded "We'll wute down >lln-ir namt-s, then " "Then let's vMe," snapped Me oy . He tooK up vt bqjlot and made n fe\\ quuK maiks, Then ho folded the bdllol and dyopped it into the !>lot of the ballot box The Miller remembered that hi newspaper had announced that th aolls would be open from 8 o'clock in the nioimng until 0 in the evn- nlng A steady stream of people cnme in and about 9 o'clock Miller, hastily checking the record book, estimated that a hundred people had voted in the fust hour. A few minutes after 9 o'clock South Street exploded. Hong Kong Smith's men rode into town in a body and whooped and yelled in front of the bank where Smith was getting the mc*iey to pay horn. Thci-o was moro whooplnjj and shooting when the crow went ntn Iho McCoy's Saloon to receivo :hou money For the next half hour there was only an occasional burst o( noise as n cowboy spewed out "f tho saloon, but than tlieie was a suddenly gasped. "They're conuna espaired of his changes tayeo 1 m the col^ climate So the Hayes family picked up their belongings and left for Flor da. Hayes decided to use the time ,o write a • book he had'been think ng about. He turned it out in six veeks of intensive writing. He wasn't happy about the r_e suit Ab they werp packing, his wife noted his glumness and r .aid, "I won't be able to stand driving all the way to New York with you in'that mood. You'd better let me read at" She read the btory. which con corns three escaped convi-ts who terrorize a family and sail I think it's wondeiful If you don t mail it, I will " The author selected a title, "The Desperat? Hours " So off )t went to Hayes' agent By the time the f-irmly anived back in New Yoik it had ah eddy U.S. cbiranercial exports Nine Killed in Arkansas Violence ,By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS 'TWO automobiles crashed head- on "last, night: near Conway, killing two persons. Another car turned over near Piggott, killing the driver and raising Arkansas', violenl death toll to nine for the week that ended SuB4ay midnight. State police identified the victim of the Accident' near Piggott as JSuno Parker,- SO,' of Rector, Ark joth of Greonbrier, Ark.,'collided on Highway 65 near the PulasUi- Faulkner County' LINE. Both men were injured critically. . Saturday, John Hartin, 75, burn ed to death' at his home near :Cali cb Rock. Mrs. Martha said light ening struck a tree near the house j during a thunderstorm and flames jumped to the building. She; said her husband apparently was trapped on the second floor. Other violent' deaths during the| week included ope drowning, three persons killed in -traffic accidents aud one was killed in an .accident] involving a traifl. When the worm turns, it's probably because he got instructions from the bock scot. _J*w** i ' t ' .• - • : • • ....... Better take this down -it's name is legend WARNERS best-selling LE Kinnaird. "Seems I got notmn to bay about it," replied Corey. "They cot a committee of six to say who volet, and who don't" He gestured to the group of pool officials, all of whom had come by now "Ask them." "We're asking," said Smith. "As far as I'm concerned you vote," growled McCoy, the saloon- man. He was immediaetly seconded by Holt and Tobin "And clared Coy here! Luke Miller left tho ballot box and stepped lo the window. A s\\ann ol Texas men, led by Hunsf Kong Sinilh, was charging toward the jail Lee Kinnaird stepped through the door and found Chuck Gorey dlioddy thoie Luke Millei cam* out behind him. "Gonna fulfill our civic duty.'' HOUR Kong Smith boomed. "You can't vote!" snapped JUike others marked their own ballots and diopped them Intp the box A couple of the businessmen, of ;he town came in during the next !ew minutes and cast their baliotb, an4 at 8 p'cjock there was actually « small j}n.e waiting ' fceir .. , The jrpwn that had appeared on &$f'9 fsuje when )\e l$rist capie Miller. "Who says we can't" criod Hong Kong Smith. He turned tn his cowboys, "He says we cdn'i vole!" A half dozen guns were discharged Into th,e air a,nd were tcaicely hearcj above the roa? ol the men Tbey surged foi ward, pushing Hong Kong Smith against- . pjaee, 4J»Bapp.eai-ed as Jje Sdwfnen,cl.B in the Une- It o,uite wag to we say you don't," de- Luke Miller, indicating Packard and Kinnaird. "Only legi- timnte residents of Sage City an,d Sage County can vote." "What's a legitimate resident" sneered lions; Kong Smith. "People \vho live here." "How Ion?;" Miller scowled. The question had never come up. In frontier towns everybody voted, even though tha.v may have arrived only the, dav before. "Tho Intent of the law," Millar said, harshly, "is that people vote who have a premanonl interest in a ' community. The length of time they have lived in a place isn't too important. The point is the voter must be n legitimate settler." 'We're settlers." howled .Hong Kong Smith. "We're all settlers here, ain't we, boys" His men ; roared in the affirmative Again theic was a forwaid suige and the committee of Six was foiced back to the door of the mai^hal's office Then Jacob Fugger came through the crowd He was. followed by Horace Va» Lee K»wa{r4 8n4 Luke Miller Kinnaird put bis l^nd on Smith'* many chest "Pon't crowd, mp. Smith." nalrd muttered, icily. "We can hold a council meeting right here. Miller," he *aid, ft" he came forward He pointed IP Smitb'§ tongue came out and Uelse4 big Wps. "J got as much ' ' tp vote a? anybody." He — Si tP ri.ght, his members on the voting com \- mittee "You're all coujicilmefl All light, do we let these settlei'Ji vote, or do we not" , Miller captulated "Save your " breath. 0,ext A girdle that expresses you in one beautiful line — fitting company all day long Starting with the Sta-Up-Top* (a supple waist-band that never crumbles no matter how much you bend and stretch) to smooth away any trace of a midriff. And from there on in, Warner's Le Gant holds you so gently — tucks you in with its easy stretch- back-, firm front panel. •O ! No. 933 Jn pink or white $15.00. .No. 932 in medium length, $15.00. Tex^s men voted Ji> haw. Pi A j^'. v '. f " ' * .1 *af*J»i Value Day in Hope Is Wednesday, September 1 Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor _..._. Alex. H. Wathburft .......... Education the Hard Way •— Spelling and Grammar Are 'Musts' There is a man down at Southern Methodist university by the name of 13. L. Callihan, and Mr; Callihan, head of the department of journalism, is writing a book which must be .giving the educational world a bit of anxiety. Mr. Callihan's book is going to tell college students how.to learn . spelling and .grammar, As our trade publication, Editor « & Publisher, reports: ''That will make a lot of college teachers wince. Spelling and elementary grammar traditionally are beneath the dignity of higher education. College freshmen presumably know how to spell. For colleges and universities to teach the fundamentals is an. admission of lowered standards. "It's like teaching the multiplication tables to mathematics students. ' —, ''Alternative for the journalism "schools, however, is to send out graduates who immediately arouse the;ire of employers with their inept handling of the written word. 'What do they teach these kids at journalism school anyway?' the editors demand. 'Why, they can't even spell.' " "And so. says Mr. Callihan, 'I am writing this book ...'". I wouldn't want to stiy this to Mr. Callihan's face, but I hove a v feeling he is wasting hte' time. W If the kids haven't developed a feeling for correct spelling by tho .,' time they gel to collego they're gone goslings — and no more book is going to help. Mr. Callihan's quancia "/.however, points up an argument that has been going on among educators 1'or the last couple of decades— whether to stick by Ibe time-tested fundamentals of jpuliiic schooling or go whole hog 'for what seems • to be called the "Progressive" system. As I get it, this latter system presumes a youngster can just glance at a page of printed matter . arid soak up information witlioul benefit of individual words — re quiring little spelling and less grammar. Possibly this is true. But even so tliis kind of education gives the student only a one-way tickei. He can read and listen — but he can' write or talk . . . correctly. ^ And to: make its students a Vie to ^* write and talk oorroctly is .tjie one absolutely inescapable obligation of the public schools --which mus presume many of the youngsters will go no further ;With their edu cation. Stair Arkansas: tonight, Wednesday, T t ltot fNJ$t this afternoon, towight. Experiment Station ej 24-hours ending 8 a. Hi. Tu«f High 106, Low 74 ( t»retlpltatiott ,,.. ••.* e 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NCX'-269..--.---.eati*i« ap» M*i i*iv HOM, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, AUGUST 31, 1954 Mtmbcrt til* AM6el«»«d ftlti t, AwW BtlrfBU el CTNUWtWlt* ^v, N*» HU Clftl. 3 M*i. End!rt«| Matt* )1> 1»S4 — J.4S4 HurricaneHits New England eavinglODead TA TRIAL — Cpl. Claude Batchelbr from Kermit, Tex., center, smiles broadly as his mother, Mrs Clara Mac Batchelor, left, crosses fingers prior to opening of Dntchelop's court martial in San Sio on charges of helping : enemy in Korea. Right, is Mrs. Portia Howe, Alden, Mmn., whose son, Richard Tenneson, is stilj with Communists. — NEA Telephoto Dulles Leaves Tonight for Philippines By JOHN SCALI WASHINGTON (k of State Dulles Secretary abviosly. con- BOSTON W) A fast moving lurricanc swept up the Atlantic loast today taking at least nine Ivcs in New England and one in Now Jersey as torrential rains pelted wide areas in hour. Damage \yill be in the millions. The early season storm hit New Jersey and metropolitan New York before throwing its full fury into New England at niidmorning. ' Seven deaths were reported in Rhode Island and two in Masa- chusetts. ; A woman was (load at Bristol. R. I.,. and at least four perished ifi the Oakland section of Warwick. Two were reported killed in ijewport, R. I., when an automo- lijHe was swept away while attempt i)jg a bridge crossing. A man \yas knocked from a fire escape in Worcester, Mass., and another drowned at Dartmouth, Mass. Policy Hinted as Calls for Council Shouting Ends First McCarthy Censure Meet :^m • h Air Reserve * Meeting to Be Held Here All U. S. Air Force Reservists of 'former officers: or Airmen who have served with the Air. Force atj some time and have not' been assigned to any Reserve Group have been invited to atteijt} a special meeting which will be held Septem» ber 1, at 7:30 p. m. in Hope City -iT^n corned over Europe's-new defense crisis, arranged to leave tonight for Manila to wind up negotiation 1 'or an eight-nation Southeast Asia defense alliance. France's death blow to the long- cherished European army project cast gloom over his Fai Eastcin trip. ;; Before his depauure, the secre tary was expected to comment on th? French assembly vote yesterday' which scuttled the v six-nation European' Defense CommumtjU&Z months-after it was conceived by a Frenchman mainly a., a device to rearm Germany. President Eisenhower, in a, talk at DCS, Moines last night, termed the Frencn action a "major set back'.' in the fight against world communism. Top aides said Dulles believes collapse of the European army makes -; a ..united defense agains communism in Southeast Asia even more important. Hall. V The serve "new look" of the 'Air Re- will toe explained at 'this GOPs Seeking Ofliee Ike's Help By JACK BELL CINCINNATI Iff) meeting and potential or assigned members will have fhe opportunity to ask questions concerning the new "earn while you learn" program., The new Specialized Trainnig program, it has been announced, will mean that all assigned Reservists will have an opportunity to attend twice-a-month classes where they will' have an opportunity to learn a course of their choosing and will receive a- full days pay for attending the two-hour sessions two times each month. This is being offered in conjunction with the al- ready-farniliar values of the Reservists which include regular, promotions, retirement pay and valuable associations and connections which can be found no. place else. Former Air Force Personnel have been urged to attend this important meeting and ttsk questions concerning tho new Specialized Training program of the Ne'A'-Re- servists. Maj. Hoyle W. Clonton, Flight Commander of the Magnolia unty will accompany Sgt. Walter Jordon, NCO Liaiason officer of th« El Dorado Squadron. Maj. Chas Hobbs, f}°P e > 'Duffie D. Booth, Hope, Cspt. William Jones, Washington, jjt. Bih Watson, Hope, Lt. Robert W. Reynolds, Prescptt and, A/3C Johnie Campbell all are assigned to the Squadron at El Dorajjo, Ark. Trial Delayed for Woman Held for Slaying Hope Man Boston, Texas—Tyial of Mrs. Thelma Lois .Jackson -4J, of the £><• lau community, charged with murder, was continue4 until September 13 in fifth district court Monday because of illness of a defense witness. Mr«. Jackgon, wh,o, w»§ in court, wa> sch,e<Julea to |e e« tr.ial for Republican NEW YORK '(ffl An early season hurricane, roared up the Atlantic Coast today and aimed at populous New England. By late morning the storm con tor had i passed Long Island and the New York metropolitan area. leaving in its wake as snarled- transportation, wath of felled power lines and mucn small damage. In Boston, the Weather Bureau urged residents to flee the costal areas of Connecticut, Rhode Island and Massachusetts to seek safety from expected furious tides and gales. Coastal areas of Long Island had By RAYMOND LAHR and HERBERT FOSTER WASH1NGTO N (UP» The first session Of a special Senate committee hearing censure charger against Sen. Joseph R. McCarhty broke up today in n shouting gavel-banging exchange between McCarthy and committee Chait mnn Arthur V. Watkins (K-UtaW The flurry was touched off when McCarthy demanded to know whether statements attributed to: committee' member Edwin C. John son (D-Colo^ by the Denver Post were correct. Tho paper" quoted Johnson as saying Democratic leaders loathed tha Wisconsin Republican. Johnson had just told the com 1 mittee he never said he personally loathed McCarhy. When McCarthy pressed Watkins to say whether.; the story was accurate. Watkins silenced him with gavel banging. "It is not material to this heal- *ogevs, daughter o£ 3ale Rogers of Hope, been evacuated- earlier. One drowning was reported at Dartmouth, Mass., as the winds and heavy rain lashed the popular summer resort areas along the south shore of Long laland, the New. York City area a nd the south <-jrn 3Sew England Cpast. 'j-" < •*vWind, v dpwned noer lines (pjung- ed,an eltMated ftjjoptf hSfnel ancl offices in NeW York City into dark nes, as *well as many more thousands in fcohg Island, New Jersey and New .England'. Many telephone likewise were lout. Operation;- of the Long Island Rail Road, largest commuter line in the world, were curtailed al most everywhere by trees across the tracks and lact of poor. Wat ing," Watkins shouted, pounding his gravel as-McCarthy insisted on the right to an answer. "You are out of order," kin's said. "I have a right to know, Mcparthy broke in Wafklns pounded his gavel again "You, ave out of order,," he 'in J5t*@g;""*hls' voitfe ^iSrttef^Wti'^i? not:' going to be interrupted by these diversions." He immediately ordered the com mitte into recess until 10 a. m EOT, tomorrow. ' \ PROBABLE COMMANDER— Linda Weisbrod, "Miss Washington", crowns Seaborn Collins, probable next national commander of the American Legion, with an Indian head-dress in front of capltol Sunday. Looking on,, right, Is Ray Rodriquez, leader of Sant'a Fe Indian band In Washington to.escort Collins and take part in Legion parade Tuesday. — NEA Telephoto.:. - ; - By NOEL YANCEY HATTERAS, N: C. <fl> Hurri Continued on Page Two party leaders grabbed Presiden Eisenhower's politic?! conttail firmly today in an ttfort to translate the Mike-Ike appeal of 19ff2 into congressional victories at the polls in November. If an apparent majority of mem bers attending the GOP National Committee workshop sessions here have their way, the Eisenhower persona.lity may be pumped into area in tho country by on-the-spot and television appearances and by radio appeals. Rep. Richard Simpson of Ponn sylvania, ciiairman of tho Republican Congressional Campaign Con): mitteo, told a news conference yes terday Eisenhower'is going to bo moi'o active in Ihis nonpresiden tial : yoar battle for control of Congress than any president in tho last 30 years. . Klwamahs Hear State Hospital Superintendent Dr. E. H. Cra'wfis, superintendent of the State Hospital and one of America's foremost authorities on treatment of the insane spoke to the Hope Kiwanis Club today at noon. Dr. W. Peyton Kolb, Dr. Crawfis' assistant and a former resident of Hope, accomapnied Dr. Crawfis to Hope and was a guest of the club. Dr. F.C. Crow, Kiwanis program chairman for the current quarter, arranged the program and introduced the speaker and Dr. Kolb. Still Destroyed Near Crossroads A 14-barrol capacity liquor still was found and destroyed between Fulton and Crossroads yesterday, Deputy Sheriff Jimmie Cook announced today. Nobody was around the still. Deputy Brown was in on 'the raid. School Band Rehearsals Start Sept.! The entire band department of Hope senior and junior high schools will begin daily rehearsals tomorrow, Wednesday, September 1st. The hourly schedule at the band building is as follows; 9:00 All beginners. 10:00 Senior high band. 11:00 Junior high band. At the first meeting for the beginners' class, instruments ancl instruction books will be issued. All but six of .the band-owned instruments have already buen assigned and new students are' being unrolled daily. Those beginners who nave not already done so are urged-to complete their enrollment immediately. • The senior high band, with sixty two members enrolled, is not expected to be as .large as last year's EDC Defeat Termed Serious Setback Legion Likely to Favor UMT Program By WILLIAM GAI.BRAITH WASHINGTON (UP) Th American Legion will go on rec ord tomoriow in favor of a uni cersal military tryininj: program , By DONALD, vli^GJDJjitiEA ^ASHlNOT'ON^' l^tmS today 'called ->'i& *'4to ei^ nieling"1o|! if-<«--^' "-** ty Council' — ^..-.^.. ti -. i:i ,,^ tiy" caused by'FrejichVejcibt the Eu'rope'an Army' PlajF* , -. —Ed Charlene Rogers junior at Ken_qergqh State Teachers College, Miss- Charlene ... and Mrs. ^ u ^ —a^. r -, was/eleoted nternational ssvcetheart of Kappa Sigma Kappa for the,sixth annual convention held at Marlborough Hotel, Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada, August 22-25. "> •" ' .- Cliarlene represented the Arkansas chapter and, was elected,their ocal sweetheart last,December and he international house, selected ler from content unvs^ from all over the U. S. and Canada.' At Henderson she is also • treasurer of the Alpha Sigma Tau, president of the Women's Council, member of Heart and Key and Student Christian As-J sociation.' ' ' " Dulles, ,in u statement ;afite French Aslsejnmy jy^stei-ali jeeting ' h'e plan oy"a"S] vote, "obviously ^mpdsei United. States^e^o appraise its ; foreign * cularly .those Ig^VelauM Longer 'Ejifldsi Power Gdsie WASHINGTON <UP> ! , .. William Langcr (p->TD); has, .Accepted three private lav/ cases to get funds to investigate the ' con, trovorsial Dto;on-Yates power contract and clher matters', Langer, who charged the Senate Republican leadership blocked funds for his anti-npnopoly subcommittee said he has been" Of calling for 10 weeks basic training fpr every aolc-bodied young By United Press President Eisenhower- views France's rejection of the European Defense Community as a "serious setback" to the West in its fight agains communism tfift believes the future will remain bright. The President, on being notified of the French National Assembly's killing of the EDC yesterday, said the Western Nations could not be expected to agree on every problem but called, on them to stick on basic principles. Boyle's Chance at Fame on a Radio Show Spoiled When Sponsor Bought Up the Time By BQYUE NEW YORK. Itf — "Where have you been keeping yourself?" my friends have been asking lately. "Haven't. seen or heard from you ,n ages, body?" This burns me up. Hiding? Notipanels? Weil, they pick (1) a pret exactly. I've just been appearing |ty, witty, charming girl. (2), a weekly on a summer replacement smart clever girl (3) an anchor You hiding from some. al Broadcasting- Co's network only time will tell. But so far NBC hasn't even developed a limp It' wasn't a bad little show It was one of those four-member news panel programs You know hovv they select the radio show. Maybe that is a form of hiding. They say that the two most anonymous Jobs in the entertainment world arc: (1) Acting as a stand- in target for a professional knife man who is^good at wisecracks and (4) the "uh-uh" man The "uh-uh" man plays a vital role.'He is the needed areaof ig: norance If he pyer gets a right answer, it is by accident His duty man, informed today, sources predicted These sources said the plan will also call for an additional 20 months of duty in the armed services or their active reserves. fered law cases With fees totaling $100,000 in his bid to earn enaush money privately to carry oh,,'the subcommittee's work. < •> , Ho told'reporters hn hus accept' cd three of , these cases ^ ,ona' each in Minesola",/JNew "yprlc and ''STorth DaTtota and will tajce^ on .he federal government. ' T * The power contract, under ,wh,lch, the Atomic Energy Commission would buy power^ from •> the Private Dixon-Yates combine for .the'Ten- nessee Valley Authority, is one of the matters to be investigated by Mr. Eisenhower told a DCS Moines audience that the United States must not become "an isolated island in tho sea of ccm- rnunisni" ancl must continue its fight, to bring peace to those who desire it. Secretary of Stale John Fos ter Dulles, who had warned that the United States would make an "agonizing 'reappraisal" of its foreign policy if France failed to rat EDC, promised to comment The Legion's ,long campaign for UMT was given renewed impetus by President Eisenhower yes,ter- day. He told the Lct,'iou's 36th an- nijal convention that he will give top priority next' year to beefing up military reserves. Although the administration has not spelled out its new reserve program yet, it appeared ccrtair to include at least a modified UMT plan. The Legion, has not pushed its UMT plan for the past two years because of a belief that it has 'no chance in the 83id Ccngress: 1 But now Legion lenders are opt mistic thai its UMT plan has "a reasonable chanpe of success" in the next Congressm group, due to the loss of -some | publicly tonight boforo leaving for thirty members by graduation ancf j Manila to attend the Southeast leaving town. Promotions from ju-lAsia Treaty Organization Confer- nior high and additions otherwise- will partly overcome this loss. The junior high band has already reached a record enrollment of sixty members, including beginners, with the prospect of numbering at least seventy by the time school opens, once( SEATO). In Manila where Du^es will sit down Monday with tho French rep resentative and diptomtn:-, of free Asian nations to organize SEATO, concern was voiced over the death of EDC. thrower while his wife is away hay-1 js simple and stern He must know ing a baby; and. (3) appearing on Bummer fill-in radio or TV show. Well, anybody know a kiufe thrower about to becpmu 9 father? I'm now, as> we s$y in the trade, at liberty." Some nasty old, ?potl- Bought PWV tim-a another oft tog a.u- wf . wot H«w go little that any member audience can turn to hm wife and say. "Listen to him. honey I thought you always said I was tjie dumbest guy |n ihe world." J.am not g9ing into the reasons Why J was jjJcKed, for fie panel jjut at to |a4 p| the Michigan to Try to Reduce Deaths LANSING, Mich. M Gov. G. Mennen William* had declared a state of emergency in Michigan over the long Labor Day weekend in an effort to reduce gn anticipated hifib traffic death toll. WJlUams signed an emprgen- cy declaration y«.>stefday giving lugul status to his previous act of calling out units of the Michigan National Guard to aid in paVtrolling t,tute highways. Michigan led tbt naUon in h^hway deaths over she ot July we^Qd with ^3 Logger's group. tional Chairman chell has called 'scandal" Longer said Democratic Na Stephen A. Mil the contract a Pol$)3ii$ • A * * > • * m*? one, of the firsi hearings 10 be undertaken wP dpal with credit insurance and. wjl open at Topeka, Kanj, Sept.-20, lfo t suid Sens Frank Carlson and Andrew F Schoeppel, Knnsnfl Republipims, will participate, along with the state insurance commission ^ apd other state officials ' J v '<- ? ' For other future hearings, Lan,< ger mentioned the Dixon-Yutes contract, the Hells Canyon power dispute in Idaho, lha piodugtipn, sale and distribution of farm m chlnery, and the pruptiea of medi cine, • . All Around the Town ly " WON'T DO IT AGIAN MEXICO CITY (UP) Policeman Luis.Lopez Cordoba is through "butting into family affairs." Cordoba .trjed to break up,,.a' street brawl yesterday between a husband and wife. Juan Mala, a uyotander, slugged Cordoba for "butting into a family affair." When Cordoba fell to the ground, the husband and wife, plus Mata, jumped on him. Cordoba, his eye blackened and his uniform in shreds, was by two fellow officers. ,'•>' i i^i i mi i i Ji i i i i '-»" -IT yt A clipping brought in by George 1 Andrews pictures a Hope native and the huge wa.terme.lon which Early • auto d,r%h';^y, of NJagpa ~ " with ft pnport, }h? «uto. ^City- | ho raised in Arizona the cut- Arkansas Weather Fpr Aug. 31-St. 1, Arkansas: Temperatures 25 grees above normal Normal mini 75. normal No ImpxulafU change^, Little or no lines read, "Posing with his pi-fee |6 Ib. 4 oz. watejjnolon is Henry Evans of 11-Mile Corner ... A wafceiV melon of that size is somewhat rare in these parts, but it',? „ oW stuff to Evans, who hails *frOm Hope, Arkansas, and cari'le^ a, photograph with him of the s WorW| largest watermelon in 1935,' grow In his home town, weighing 105 IDS. .... Tho Arizona specimen is a Stone Mountain, th'e same brand 1 * , , , . Mr, Evans "was born aftd raised in Hope ano! is (he brother of Mrs. Ed Aslin and Mv? 'PHI Wi'ay. ' Owner of a hat which wag Jelt' the Star office ejection night is W\e other than Jimmy Cook. . . t $m$$ he was kinds excited after ' the race for sheriff- . . n*p find &e owner Q! & what this.youngt-T ,^encri jpoming too" . ,* t aaa it' probably, about eve^y generation , , . . about lt)Q yopngstevs a^tfgd T ed the High SchopJ ^anpig, sppngoj-f d , at the Country Club ia'?t wee^nd ^ot, thje, .qhaperones Mr. and Mys. ^,14j ^^ had nc-tWn^ their behavior "Jhey ^ehave^ eve? seen," Mrs', ^raijk^ ye^ Jrjdicatlng she wwjted, t^^j^'j wbat ishe ttou^bt (* " day ,w}i

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