Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 12, 1954 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 12, 1954
Page 5
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MOM STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Mirths rrtdnth: ftast Maift Street. Sj CUW1B1C V** *J**»»» *••»»••• w»- — -—-i Rie-*ilvf&g ttm and dining room With af autumn blodriii. twart ,ft*bert*en« ^Bad eutu-se was set e?i» J#fi. 8' A. ;ft,«rt*jfr.«M«' M j Herttfrsiead the past „, .,. and floy **Ielotte, Maple- wodd, La., b^yrTeddJf Michael. Loiiis find Auiaie Sfady, Hope, J jj- *Aia^j«i«ia. - ^_ A. i-l a , wia .Prtctl- jguwt .. \tfave a"MU<cUlar TWMv neellng the •» 'ones, /trtstoi tjKMrs, . Assoda Wednesday afternoon «* Mr*. T<sm Bemls to re.org6nlie alter several years ot I . . jfcki*i|iw * * ' M«,S.'b, Logan acted as chajr- ttlan'and stated tiie purpose ot the An election of offkers was Birihs * f f- T\ "\- • - T f>rdon<r* 4»\,V^' l ^c>Club idftyVaf-* jrddhtat iis». ^ .*.. 4fe!'br6n-: Stmilsion "thejTraw loosens 'Jffl' jnuuwcA-v JJ^ftuS* Henfy- and Zelma Catlett, Hope, Rufal, girl Susan daft. filmef and Georgia ftark, Hope, Rural, girl, Brettda LoulSe, Cyril and Rosa otten, Hope, ftu- i-al, girt, Bebvie Jatte» Wayne and Betty Gibsofl, Ros stdft-Rutal, girl, Weftdy Kay. Dale and Bettye MeKlsiack, Ros- stofl-Rural, girl, Dlna Lee. Carl and Rachel Turner, Rope' Rural, boy David Brent. Nolen aiid Lovenia Clark, Emmet Rural, boy, Nolen Ricky. Thomas and Frances Dodson, Dallas, Texas, boy, Thomas Ran* dall. William and Barbara Houston, Hope, girl, Kim, Willie and Bobble Martin, Hope* meciui», »»• »»=v..-« -. •••--. Rural, boy, Glendott Parks. held.tnd the following officers wllli Curtis and Lanetta Garner, Em- 1 Mrs. O. G. Hirst, mot-Rural, girl, Frances Ann. <4i -- "*-" Cllne and Joyce Butler, Hope- Rural, boy, Kenneth David. A. E, and SonlM May, Hope-Rural, girl Debra Lane. John and Christian Cannon Coy, boy, Charles Manton. Johrtnle and Amy Frost, Hope- RUral, girl, Amy Lynette. Non-White Alvin and Lillie Garland, Hope, boy, William James. James and! Grade .Loudermilk, Hope, boy, Robert Charles. Hardy and Queen Mason, Hope, boy Larry Donell» •• Eddie and Selma White, Hope-Rural, girl, Eddie Rene. Andrew and Etta Bishop, Hope, boy, Troy Lee. Cornelius and Mary Briggs. Hope, boy, David Charles. Roy and Helen Staggers, McNab- Rural, boy, Gregory.* J. T. and Dorothy Br'adfort, Prescott-Rural, boy, Johnny Ray. Reynolds and ''•. Adean Jackson, Ozan-Rural, boy, Reynolds, Jr. Arthur and Ruthie Manning, Was: hington-Rural, girl, Evelyn , Faye.; Allison and Minnie Woodberry, Hope-Rural, boy, Kermis Luck. David and Ruth Hill, Nashville- Rural, boy Larry Darnell. Henry and Mollic Gamble, Mine Creek-Rural, girl, Carlon Ivone. Elliert and Vergie McFadden, Hope-Rural, boy, O. P. Nolin and Estella Johnson, Hope- Rural, boy, David H. Clarence and Batrice McGill, Prescott-Rural, -boy, Clarence Wayne. Willie and Reana Cooper, Hope- Rural, girl, Dorothy Robin. Kilen and Willie Howard, Hope- Rural, boy, James Lee. the vast majority, have been set up through negotiation and agreement betwen unions and employers in collective bargaining. Unless they can be protected against the raids of thieve? Or racketeers, Congress might decide to pass a law forbidding any collective bargaining for. welfare funds at all. These funds take various forms, tanging from pension to hospital and surgical care, emerald-cut sparklet Vic had fitv- ' en her the day before.' his "1 don't know where 1 am or So n g' What I'm having" she chattered. She, simmered down long enough to tell me how it all happened.. Cupid Still at Work in Hollywood By BOB THOMAS ' HOLLYWOOD </B Cupid took a ; blow from Mafllyrt Monroe and Joe DiMaggio last week, but he , .„ ,,„..„.„ „.. „ „_. j also got a bobst from Pier Ahgei f 0 f servicemen, I wish you'd put She was scared. Vic held her, in sang "September arm an to her. ."We went steady while 1 was ifi Germany," Pier said. "But theft 1 had to come back to Hollywood I tUDVJ &Wlf w MWWOV **.«•»* A *w* **>«^*>* j.u.t OGJ. VlUCIlICii) J. W*O*» jwv« » Whetl carefree elephants are feed-land Vic Daipone. They plan to be in an appearanie for thenV 1 ing ih the forest the noise of break-i married Nov. 25. ing branches and trees crashing! 1 learned it from the yotmg Italis earsplitting. BUt in case "" ' " *""• danger, the whole herd can sup commissiary. one was m Hnomra ing. • ne &— 0 —^ quietly from the area without snap- world, talking like a magpie and cfpwdand then introduced '- 1 " a twig. flitting around 'showing ..people the The Gl whistled and to tell me now it all nappenea. .naa m cwnie-««"."•«•"•«.,«»» They met three years ago in Ger-lahd he stayed there in the Araty ' " '* Wheii he was discharged and *e turned to MOM, she was rorriatic Mg with Kirk Doiigias. That episode blew over. .Recently she began dating James Deah. ; Meanwhile Damonc played the field and had an occasional date with Pier, Then he had softie time off from "Hit the Deck" .and in many. He was in the Army ahd she was making "The Devil Makes Three with Gene Kelly. Vic called her on the telephone. "This Is Vic Damotte" he Said "I'm putting on A show tohight She was tired and tried to put him off, But he presided and •Vic ordered champagne. He urrted oh a «*&Sr<l we use'd- w listen to over there. Right in front tif everybody, we got up and started .dancing. "It's a funny thlng-^ Gene Keltf was there. Arid he. had ben with iis in derniany when we first started dating," Cutting out some of the mushy details* let me add that he suggested they get married that night. She said she couldn't; she had a date with another man at 7:30 I wohder who that hapless soul was |5ti tshe agred with him in prim «" "Y"* .'"••" V ted her Ur the .- :~r .*:-, acfos* the •oiing nai- mm un, out, nc yicsiucu <mu »!»».« .»»... .« •••- -— the MOM picked her up in a jeep that even- street from the studio, in anothfi; ing. He sang some songs for the' "1 never drink here, but.in;Ger- Pier many we used to!, have ,a .little ciiple. __ r Jf . seemed ideal, and of Italian , the actress has been itt a spirt BCrVU" JF* o»*\4V»»w» *»»• **• -—•- — • Vice-president, Mrs. Wallace Pern bfetton; treasdrer, Mrs. Lottie Reiff; ecretary, Mrs.,C. F. Pittman. 'The purpose was to coop<*ate With the City (Council in much needed improvements, Special empha- si» W*S placed, on the paying ot dueViinmedlatcly. ''lirg.if. M. Bemis, Mrs. T, C, McRae and Mrs. Dan Pittman werj appointed to serve on a committee with the officers to cooperate with the' council. i' Another meeting will be held in November. l Charlie Dews'of'El Dorado was a bu'slne/s visitor Wednesday. in Prcscott on Starts tomorrow! 29 / Mrs. A. R. Babb of Hope was the Wednesday guest of her daugh- 'ter, Mrs. L, J. Bryson and family. -, *———^——^ Mrs^Whit DaVis retuined to her lomc t ln Jacksonville on Wedncs- day after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Clarke White and John A. Davis. „ Mr. and Mrs. William Fincher of Hope have been the recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Graham. Walter Hirst attended the Presbytery at Ferncliff on Wednesday a^'a delegate from the Firpt Presbyterian -Chuvch. '•>Mrs. T. F,, Grayson and Mrs. Wil- lie'Lee Jamison of Magnolia were Wednesday guests of. Mrs. Fan- nieittewth and Mrs. .Mildred Dawson.'Mrs. J.'C. Stogar accompanied'.them home for a visit, ' ' r Phillip Foster spent a part of last week.in Dallas on business, Top Radio Programs Selected pro' Wl ,NBC , t Best of All Music; 8:30 "and of? America: 9:30 Two In The Balcqny. -'• CBS 6 'Tennessee Ernie; 7 Corliss , Archer; 8 Pery Como Song", , ' •> i ABC 7:3Q Barlow Concert; 8 colonel `? U, 5. boys 5 to U years old has been cut ttom 198 to 47 per 100,000 ' a.Jyear' and for girls from 126 to/ that Congress, after an investiga 'n* ' L ' i ' 4tnn mlnVif TMlea "clinh lAOlslntint 37 RNOR , now open at effort and government in needed, pd. for by Earl Martin, Hppe; Ark. Little Known About Funds for Welfare By JAMES MARLOW WAHINGTON I*) — to a special message to Congress last January on labor problems, President Eisenhower urged the lawmakers to make a "thorough study" of union welfare pension funds. He proposed this with the idea tion, might pass "such legislation as will protect and conserve those funds for the millions ot working men and women who ar« the bene- ttclares." How many welfare funds are there in tho United States ?No one around Washington could be found with the answer. How much money is there in these welfare funds No one knows t|i»t either. But it's In the billions. Before the President ?ent his message to the Capitol there had been numerous suggestions from management and members of Congress that such fund? should have jAiblie supervision, similar to insurance regulations now in effect. Some scattered investigations, particularly by the state of New York, havovuncnvered evidence of some mishandling of welfare funds by union members, For example: Union members on a board of trustees administering a fUnil chaUdii; up as legitimate expenses a Flotida vacation and a high-priced car, with the money for the expense}) coming out of the fund they administered. Congress took up the President's suggestion and s>et up two 'special labor subcommittees, one in the Senate and one jn tjie House, to investigate welfare funds. The work of those .committees may not be completed for a year or more, That would make new legislation covering welfavo funds seem unlikely for Q jcouple of years. But meantime the. big labor organizations, the AFL and the CIO have become deeply jroncerned obout the problem..1 The AFL has offered to heir in writing a lew regulating iwJfove funds. Its president, George Meany, announced the AFL Pex.e-. cutive Council hap ordered ft year* ly audit of all its affiliated. UP- ons' finances, including welfare funds. > And this week the CIO Executive Poard; 1. Created a standing commute to search opt any irregular handling ol union welfare, funds and to throw Wt W 'yacfeeteers discovered* > Pledge;} coip.Rerattop with federal and state jnvesUwtors ar,d said that tf uddjUwiai legislation necessary H '••*•«, "*-iJ. - t * VJ» _•-,'"- FLASH! SCOOP! 35 Brand New All Wool FLANNEL EXTRA VALUE! SHORTS • Boxer-Style! • Plain 1 or ; Prihted. • A Real--Valued : 88c PR. • All Made to Sell for More! • Perfect Tailoring! Perfect Fit! • Compare ana 1 Save! • Come in and Try Them On! MEN'S MAGHINE WASHABLE SHIRTS • The Buy of the-Year! • Lots of tdlors! 1 ' ' : • Sizes, S - M~:i! ;' . 2.00 PLENTY OF PINK! OXFORD CLOTH DRESS SHIRTS • Pastel Colors! • Short Cpl lor Style! • Fashion Right! 2.93 ANGORA PONY COTTON FLANNEL SHIRTS Sanforized! Full Cut— Roomy! Woven Flannels! Printed Flannels! 1 Now! Before You Need Them! Outing Flannel Gowns 1 Money - saving buy! Generously cut gowns of soft, warm cotton flannel, so welcome at this tj m e of year! They're gaily printed, have straight yokes, long sl'eeves, Machine washable, too! _J6-20. BIRTHDAY SPECIAL! INFANTS RECEIVING BLANKETS • Perfect Quplity! • In q Pliofilm Bag! • Pastel Colors! 3for$l ONE BIG GROUP DOLLS Baby Dolls! Big Clowns! Real Buys! OUTSTANDING SPECIAL BUY! NEW TEXTURED WEAVE DRAW DRAPES Heavy Textured Drapery Damask! 42" x 90" t-ength! Wide Hems! Complete Ready to Hang! Uots of New Colors! Real Value! MEN'S UNION suits l Full'Weight! » Perfect Quality! I AH Sizes! I' f«Jew LQVV'Prlge! To City Subscribers! If you foil to get your Star please telephone 7-3431 by 6 p. m. and a special carrier will deliver your paper. 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 305 Star of Hop* 1499, Prtit Coniolfdatal Jon. 1I/ -1»» HOPE ARKANSAS,' tUESDAY, OCTOBER 12 1954 ! TM AHMtattd Mtt fc AafI »«•«»*» A*. Nit P«W Clrtl. 6 MM. Negro Woman *Gefs Life for Poison Murder Annie Juanita Cole, 34-year-old Rope Negro woman, was found guilty of first degree murder by a Hcmpslcad Circuit Court jury late Alondny and sentenced to life imprisonment in the state penitentiary. Judge Lylc Brown presided. The woman was found guilty ot giving her husband, Osby Cole, rat poison in a glass of water on June 29. Originally death was believed due to heat-stroke. Acting on a tip State and City police started an investigation that led to Cole's body being exhumed on July 13 and an autopsy performed. The autopsy revealed Cole Pcd from poisoning. Although the woman refuted her signed confession to police as b<?ing made under duress the State prosecution piled up enough conclusive evidence for the jury to find her guilty of murder. Other action in Circuit Court; Dorothy Lee Bagley vs. American National Insurance Co., dismissed. T. L. Chambless vs. R. E. Smiley jury trial, verdict for the dcfend- » nt. Sims Walker vs. Luther Morrison and Robert Tyree, consent juclg meht to the plaintiff in the sum ol $225. J . O. Luck vs. Universal Realty and Investment Co., judgment to the plaintiff in the sum of $800. Fred McElroy vs. Sam Bishop and Andrew Bishop trial before the court, judgment against the de fendcnt in the sum of $352.76 at 6% interest from Sept. 1, 1953 and "CHECK" DIFFERENCE-: Phil Nathan, a Chicago, '111., television repairman, displays the $100,005 check he got for servicing a • set. However, there was a slight mistake from., the machine that printed the check. Phil's bill for Uie job .was $5. Accused NSA Worker Free on Bond French German Arms : ^ * Agreement By KENNETH MILL6R PARIS (UP \Tcndcs-Francc Premier won Piftrre * solid grudlng vole of confldthct in he French National assembly for continuation of negotiations with Early Stalk Destruction Is Best in Pink Bppworm Fight; January 31 Is deadline the Western All 1 cs on German rearmament. While.-the majority" was impres sive, there watt .little emotional en thusiasm for the project. One deputy Who voted for the government commented bitterly: "Wo have done our duty, but you can't expect us to enjoy it." ' • ' • Today's vote did. not directly involve approve' 'or rejft.:';l'>n ';f the plan to free and rearm West Germany, agreed upon at the recent nine power London Conference. But it does promise well'for approve when ' the plan' dbmees up for 'ratification,.' probably next month. ' • ' Victory on tod:v's confidence test was assured • the)'' liard-drivihg premier by yesterday's -dec.'suon ot the Socialist opposition party to go along with him 1 on' the German iirm issue. •; : . But the .{.rgurnents that preceded the vote made it clear that distrust and hostility Early cotton stalk destruction is Very essential in the pink bollworm light in Hempstcad County, and other counties of southwest Arkansas. The pink bollworm infestation is spreading in that section ot the stale, and early stftlk doslrue- lion is one of the most effective control measures for this insect. The pink bollworm has already been found in six southwest Arkansas counties in 1054. The 1954 infestation is not only more wide stead County, and later found u Howard, Little River, Sevier, U* fayette, and Miller counties. ThA Infestation is not only more wid* spread in 1954, but is being found at • least a month earlier than in 1953 The pink bollworm was first found in Arkansas in 1953 in Hempstead and Miller counties,- but the infestation was not found until the latter of November as compared with the latter part of September and the early part of October' in 1954. Destruction of cotton stalks now will eliminate a possible generation of this insect as well as a generation pf.the boll weevil. That generation that could develop between Robert L. Todd, a minor, by R R. Todd, his.father, vs. Thomas S McKee. judgment in the sum o $150 to Robert L. Todd. Hope Hardware Co. vs. Wil Brown and Pete Monk, judgment to the plaintiff in the sum of $735.97. Lilliam L. Hamilton vs. John G Wooten, judgment to plaintiff in th sum of $210. s Dewey Baber (B&B Grocery Co. ,1 /s. Jack A. and Shirley Hervcy judgment to plaintiff in the sum o $100.51." - ,--,0>' ;:•. ,. Cuba Braces forEmpact of Hurricane «k'i MIAMI, Fla., (UP> The Navy ordered jjoi.rly 1,00(1 women ,md children into hurricane shelters at its huge bubc on Cuba t; Guantanamo Bay today and sent its surface vessels arriving to sc:i to ccupe the oncoming fury of hurricane Haz.el. The first light sprinkle of rain began falling on the bast', a warning of tin 115-milq un-hour winds expected, later. Since midnight Hazel has been fthurning up windwu-'i passnge, li;e straits between Haiti and Cuba. Cuba's first hurricane death was reported from Santiago on- the extreme tip o fthe island. An unidentified fisherman was washed to his death while trying to fasten clown two small boats. Heavy seas lash eel the town. The big Wow, eighth of the storm season, passed 111) milen to the west of Poit Au Prince, Haiti, dur- fiug the morning and thr> capital "city of the thickly-populated western section of Hispaniola reported highest wines o£ only 40 miles av .••*: ALEXANDRIA. Va,, (UPUb- seph Sidney Peterson Jr., 40-year- old former government - employe accused of stealing military secrets from the husli-nush National Security Agency, Wcis fieeJ in $10,000 bond today over the vigovous protests of Justice Department attorneys. The bond was posted in cash , a Frenchmen of tho -American and British plan to 'give".Germans 1 aur.s again, for the defense of Western Europe. , •'..'-. ;-."',•'' There were, a -large number of abstentions^- •inc«iid,iti < ; the Popular Republicans, who h;id' supported the earlier, European 'Defense Com- numty plan fd. 1 CO'inair reauna- ment which was> kitli?d by tli assembly. short, time tftci Federal , Albert V. Biyan reduced the 4mount from $25,000. Justice Department Attorney F. Reijly ^ Jjgd opp«M!d th' lower bond, argutnjj that the .accusation against Peterson is "just one slop rhort of treason in its seriousness." Pcterscn declined to talk to re.- porlcrs after he was freed from ,hc Alexandria City jail where he tad been held .since his arrest by FBI n»c-nls Saturday. He did not enter a plea at his arraignment Id before a United States com- iiissioner a short time after the arrest. His attorney t,oW th2 court' Pet erscn had loss than $1,000, in a savings account, to show for his U years in government service. But said other membci's'of the family helped to raise the $10,000.; , The government, at today's hear- int' in federal district court .here, again slopped short of any. disclosure of the exact nature.' of the offense attributed to Peterson, former employe of the lop-^eci National Security Agency .whicl' monitors radio broadcasts arounc the world and tries to. break, the codes of other nation!',. hour. Needy Arkansons Can Get Help ~ LITTLE ROCK r- 0D Needy Ar, cansas> people suffering from the ong summer drouth " )lus fetjeral commodities to help :hem throuj;J}, th^ wjntcr. L. Butz, assihtact secretary of 'Agriculture, t,aid yesterday , in a telegram to MWr mel's office Wre. tl)3t Cheese, non-fat 4rle<J milk solid?, {.hortgnmg and dry begns "are inv now and the frost date would be greater in numbers than all of the other generations of the season. Reduction of cotton insects this fall among j win make a lighter infestation ir 1955. Rapid harvest of the cotton crop to permit early stalk destruction will .result in a better grade of cottoit from the present crop and in view of the low production this year the farmers need as high a price 3S possible for the cotton. State Plant Board regulation require the compulsory destructio of stalk by January Zl to Hemr stead and the other seven' quarantined counties. But the farmers should not wait for that date: il they must be destroyed anyway they should do it early enough ts get maximum benefits. Both lano> Jords and tenants should be cor* cerncd with this matter since they arq both responsible for the stalks Stalks may be destroyed by pulling very closet grazing, get sut = CXDME TO MAMA — Mother • cat seems anxious to get her ' kitten back after her mistress ',in Hickory, N. C., served as a temporary "baby sitter." The tiny kitten looks down and ems to be telling mother that she's been in good hands. , Barents Invited to Attend Cub Headers Course vJA' Cub Scout leaders training ana »i««Mu 6 , v«j —H B .—.o, cfurse ,-will be held at the Presby- plowing or discing the stalks under; ^rian. Church Thursday, October Sr-bv ro&rtrentter JoUowcd i bydlsc-' zj^fiMBfti 1 to 3--.p. m. Demonstra- M«' The pink bollworm is a very dangerous cotton insect pest: it can mediately available" for distnbut build up to very damaging numbers ion through : several existing agen-"in^ a short time. Some people-thai cies. '•.-'. -• -, ' ' have considered it very lightly have Rename], now taking a leave of learned better through experience, absence as Mayor pf.the capital The cotton farmers now have a McMath Would Recover Tax LITTLE ROCK ••!* A suit seeking recovery of ,1 .lolinqucncy income tax assessment paid by former Gov. Sid McMa».h will be tried in Pulaski Chance 1 .'}' Court Nov. 10. McMath filed tho suit in June, 1953 when he was' suHlcinfi a third city to campaign, as : Republican candidate for- governor, had' asked the Department of Agriculture for additional aid for Arkansas people. Blow Aboard Ship Kills Arkansan PEARL. HARBOR J.Ti Seaman Johnny Thorripsohr 20, of Blytho- vlll«v Ark;, idled Saturday 'of injuries he receiveq .\-\kst Thursday. He <yas hit on. the'!head while in his blink: aboard Hip submarine rescue .vessel Chanticjer. the Navy reported. Though no weapon has been found, the Navy said an investigation still is underway. The Chanti- cler was :n pearl Harbor at the tirne of the incident, It was en route home from the western Pacific. Thompson was the son of Joel Thompson of Blythevilic. FOLLOWED CAT TOO FAR • ATHERTON, Calif., (U? Fir c men explained yestoi'tlay to Gary Hedge 2% that there were some chance to do something about the tiotis in'handicrafts and other use* ful'arts to be used at den meetings will be held. The ,Scout- executive j Mr. Randow, will meet with the group to outline Cub work and explain how parents can encourage advancement. All interested persons are invited.., ... -. \ -..- ; future infestation through stalk destruction. Forestry Seeks Lumbermen's Aide LITTLE ROCK I/PI Tho Arkansas Forestry Commission will meet Pet. 26 with representatives uf aiino lumber companies .to discuss the costs of an adequate fire protection system. State Forester Fix-d Lang sa:-cl that state funds for forosl fire protection have been supplemented in the past f'.-w years by payments from largo land owners. Tht Crossett, Dierks and Foidyce lumber companies have stepped their payments, Lang said tha payments must be .resumed if the commission is to maintain its present scopa oE fire protection, Otherwise, the service will have to be curtailed or new revenue must 'oe found elsewhere, Lang said- term as governor. Ho paid a state delinquency incoiriu tax assess places cat, he couldn't follow his pet early I The firemen spent 30 mhiutes u,-uu Lll ,,,.,v .......... ~ ,rescuing Gary from a hatchway cut ment of $942.31 undur protest for if or the cat and her kittens in the the years 1948, 1940 and 1050. (back door of his home. Lawsuit Involves Parrot and Dog FORT SMITH * A 25-pound Gets Great Pleasure Out of Motoring When Somebody Else Is Doing All the Driving "_ By HAL BUYLE N1SW YORK ill Thoro :u-e greater pleasures in .1 Some don't becauso they have few chauffeurs-to do it far them. (This than'is the class I'm trying to join). Visiting Editor Is Amazed at Klipschorn Editor's Note: Managing Editor Don Albrccht of the Joilet, ill. Evening Star, recently was a guest of Corn Belt Hatcheries on an air tour to various points where the hatchery does business, including Hope. Editor Albrecht's account of the trip is interesting, indeed, and we pass it along to, our readers. This is the last of a series of four. A WEEK AGO today down at Hope, Ark.-—just around the corner from Texas and Oklahoma — I met a man who is dedicated to the idea that sound can be reproduced almost perfectly if the right equipment is used. As I have mentioned in this department before, I have a tin ear so'far as music is concerned and the high fidelity craze thus far has left me unmoved. Just fiive me a solid- beat and I don't care whether the tones are distorted into oval or longitudinal shapes 1 WAS IN Hope, as previously reported), to observe the practical application of the airplane to business transportation problems. It was only incidental that Bill Watson, John Randolph and should drive up in front of a T-shaped red brick building on a red gravel road a half-mile or 50 from the city limits. A Altercation Puts Two in Hospital An altercation at Ozan Sunday resulted^ • in two Negroes • being hospitalized, but both;are ; expected to recover. Sheriff Jimmy Cook arid Deputy Jack Brown said, Fred Ellis .Of Ozan and Harold Beasley of ..'i Nashville cut each other-up pr.e(ty ; badly, follow.ing.. an argu- rnqnt. Beasley was taken to,; a Nashville- hospital and Ellis, to one nere, Charges will be filed when the' men'are released from the •hospitals.- • 'v.l« Arkansas Weather For the. period Oct. 12-16: • Arkansas Temperatures 2-4 degrees above normal maxima 75- minima 50-56. Normal maxima 75- Dl. .Cooler Wednesday. Precipitation moderate to locally heavy. Scattered thundershowers Tuesday night and Wcd'nesday. Wilson's Words Protested by Labor Group DETROIT (iP) Secretary of Defense Wilson was the center of n storm of protest today over his remarks at a press conference in answer to questions on the nation's unemployment in labor distressed artiftS. Wilson told newsmen yesterday that while he had a "lot of syn p.ithy" for • the • jobless in labor surplus areas, no has aiwnys "liked bird dogs better than kennel-fed dogs." After reading published rooorts of the press conferenC'v Waller Reuther, CIO and United Auto workers president, sent a five-page telegram to President, Elsenhower demanding that. Wilson "publicly retract" the statement or "be asked to retire fiom public life." Wilson made the ramark In answer to newsmen's questions on the placing of defense contracts in labor tiistrered area. After stories ol the news con fcrencc appeared In Detroit papers, the Michigan Republican State Central '-.'Committee early to tiny issued what it snid was 3 tape-recorded transcript of the con fnrcnca. The transcript quoted Wilson a; saying a jjroup of people had approached him in Wnshiigton "a little over i year agj" asking for defense contracts for their distrid which had been classified :is a labor distress area. "One Of them made the com plaint. You know you've pust re euced tho draft. In our diolric' there are 110 .'more, young'.-men that' won't have to go to the Ko rean fight now and that'll acid tt COT unemployment,' " Wilson said "And the idea that a 19-yeav-old boy could be drafted and sent, to Korea to be shot at and he didn' have enough gumption to go 10i miles an got himselg a job don't go for that, 1 ' he added. ."And I've got & lot, of sympathy for;people where ^ sudden change catches 'em but I've, always likec ^irdndogs 'bettijr thni} kennej'fev dogs/ You know, one who'll "get\ou a^d hunt for? food rather than si orr'hl^ tjaiwc'h'es and 'yelp,", ,th transcript quoted Wilson. JVilson was !a Detroit t6 speat at' a' $100-atplate Republican ban qiiet last night He had no corn rneht on Reuthor's telngram. . Spokesmen at the Summer Whit' House in Denver slid Piesidcn Eisenhower would have no cam ment on Rcuther'p demand unti j the telegram had been received. Others quick to comment on Wil s<nn's remark were Sen. Olin D Johnson (D-SC) Sen. .Homer >.For fitison (R-Mich, Ferguson's Demo cratic opponent in the Npvembe senatorial election', Patrick V. Me Namara, and Clifford P. Case New Jersey Republican sanatoria candidate. Another comment that spurrei Reuther .to .send the strongly word ed telegram was Wilson's state, mcnt that ho expected cmploymen in Michigan to "balance itself qu by Christmas, as new models.ge into production "and maybe a fe> workers would go back South when it gets a little cold," Ferguson, addressing a Repub lican rally in Grand Rapids, Minh, last night, took exception to \\'i son's remtivk. "I would not express myself ii hundred' Peniteril guards-e today, ' «t the.outbr motoring —particularly if you don't know how to drive a car yourself. I nnver have learned to operate an automobile and now, in my mid-forties, I have decided to spent the rest of rny life as a machine age parasite and have no intention of learning to drive a ear. My attitude isn't based on any hope that the horse will stage a comeback as America's most popu- Cocker paiu'cl named Tuttles|i ar vehicle- I never learned to ride a''horse for the oame reasons learned to drive a car (elt sure I could keep one "on the, road very long. people always stem startled when they meet a growuup man Stands acoiibod here jn Ihe a parrot nanvJd found "torn to 9 (jwueiv. Mr-v Mrs- Therom MuKisson pharged in suit filed in Sebitstian Civcuit Court]who u^init^ he can't or that Tultlcs attacked pn4 killed PO! J a par. For some reason ly while she pluyed. » C S!V her cage «(-t mild<y indignant. Mi iUe MpWsson front ' ' — "^he licKissons 4W»M8gJvpJBJ TwWi drive And some like a number of air plane pilots, simpJy are afraid-of automobiles. Historically speaking. °* course, most of the great men of the human race never learned to drive automobiles such as Julius Caesar. Napoleon, Galileo, Abraham Lincoln, or. J suspect, even Albert Enstoin, who his done as much as any man to unlock the secrets,of the universe- A car is 4n UJr|ent necessity day in most parts" Of America and is becoming incre^gihgly so. if you dwell in th« heart «. big city, as I do, an automobile lean become a financial and nerve wrapklng nuisance. It costs more to feed, water, oi] and bed down, « c»r in crowde<; f anjinjttan than it ^oes a I _ ^'d-?im^y father, have num. ly painted 1 sign on the building identified it as the plant of l4 Klipsch and Assqciates — Builders of the Authentic KUpschorn." People who are Mp to the latest in sound reproduction have heard of the Klipschorn. 1 had not, - 1 had only the assurance of Watson and Randolph that ",P"Sul KJipsch looks like a gemus, talks like a genius and acts like a genius — maybe -he is a genius." WE. WALKED j n to. the office and asked for Klipsch. It was a 'few minutes before nine and he was expected soon. "We'll just look around," said Watson to the office eirj, "I've been here before and I can find the way " At the end of the hall, we turned into 9 room plied high with ply* • and other materials, the same way as Wilson aoou LUiemploymcnt," he aid, adding "I realize this uinemploymcr be beyond .the control of any ii dividual. Any unemployment'--is calamity to tho man, his far/)il> his city, suite, aud'tha naiion." BUZZY—Beekeeper fiarl Kellog got a lot of dirty looks when he didn't have a beqrd to show at a contest at the Floyd County' ,Fair in Charles City, la/ A smear of honey around his face I and a walk through his 54 bee* j hives, quickly provided Kellog I >» with a crawling crop. , Census Workers Heeded Pr/or to * October 76 ^ r Applications are being taken-.for enumerators for • the Agriculture Census in Hempstead County during November, Mrs: John. Keck, , and (medi dais % Mi tionsjab ing the cyr hoard J *fro occasional^ breakJng;g Ing ' ' apply crew chief, announced .today. Interested persons may cither by mail to Mrs. Keck, Route Four, Hope, or contact'her *hOme at 112 West 18th Street..' <;\ t Selected personnel must have« a dependable car, be in good physical condition, between the a"ges>f 18 and 65,^ and free to' devo^full lime until the census'is completed; A four "day" training school ,will t be held for selected 1 * enumer.a'tbrs prior to beginning of the census jtak"- ing which,is scheduled to.starj:'No vember ,3., Applications,'" 11 "'* 1 ' 1 " made b'y- Qct y o,ber lfK.,4 ; breakjnjft! er.s thr.eyr.'- windows^' selves T ,tp| foods >f romj' cell bJojiji J?«W«! edf for-iblj throus^ihe,, t^ed^w^j? WRS^a®*-" 11 * -wn _ _.» Segregation Trouble GEORGETOWN Ga,, "Del.' the admittance of H Negro ^pupils pi to tting Nesro pupils - *• to previously all-white Milford High School movc»."int9 court today with a largo crowd -of, anti- integrationisls expected to be .on hand. The state chancellor is scheduled to hoar an appeal by thp Assn. for the Advancement c.red People to reinstate 11 Negro students who were forced from tha school by actions of the National Assn, for the Advancement' • of White People and other anti-Jnteg- rationists. ' At a NAAWP meetint; last night in Lincoln, nearly everyone, raised his hand when asked by j State President Joseph M. Danes if |hey would be on hand f or"' \Q$1jy'$ argument. The crowd was ostimaU ed at 0,000. ' _« Meanwhile, Bryant Bowles,' 'national president of the N,AAWP,-ari langed to meet today'with State <R-K,anJ <M>aag aut,« curl 89 as ;«'Id: fheW"- India's second five-year plan provides for the introduction of television by 1957. Ally, Gen. H, Albert Yount, Hubpoeuaecl NAAWP records jrn\ day, Youn^ said yesterday that Bowles hart askod in a telephone conversation for u delay a>)d t h»d agreed to met with him here'.toj day. ' Bowles said earlier he ,WQUld turn over the records, to' >i' court, but not to Young because tho aftor- ney general ',is not « qourt," toter he said his attorney wa/ studying we pame |ittc4 horns together , intp. Hared ropm where piece? were being fquj-sided tap Is tip flf jh« • All Around the Town •y Th t it«r Folks who have traveled Highway 67 no along' doubt have been stopped by the Arkansas State Plant Board which has thrown up a road block at the old weight sta^ tion location . ,. all east bound traffic is stopped and occupants are asked it' they have any cotton plants, cotton bolls, seeds etc. , , . it's all part of the plant board's fjght to keep out the dreaded pink •m , . . drivers are given a pink phamplet explaining asking cooperation ., , it's done in a very courteous manner and motorists are not detained but a moment , , , they have confiscated some 8,000 cpUpn were fumigated . , , a youngster getting courtesy ticket can't help bitf be pleased and he tells others" making them want one and raakes for better driving , . , it's nothing but right |o/ tion that the idea belongs to other than Mr. Boy Anderson. flack m 1915 a went off to the wsjr but turn after th,e etc. which dwpttp prep au, er he settled in the makes his home jn Jersey , . . yesterd returned to «em.ps|ead sister, Mrs. ff. Mr, '5 1 tions bollworms have reappeared this year in this seption. Police have passed out many tickets the past lew months but not all of them arc for violations » » » in |*ct, some |ga driver? haye been stopped, apd given co_urte$y " fteo pi $h,arge, . . , & § driver lesy '- l Pi ol Hope v and tT«M each other happy ong ( anniversary; with, h^ JW^'B

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