Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 16, 1952 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 16, 1952
Page 3
Start Free Trial

^Wi A / H ¥ A i\ MOM ITAft, MdVl, ARKANSAS JjflJIIlg*^^^ r v i K v" ^ ^ i 1 " ' ^ Monday, • wr i« -... t iET READY FOR THE RODEO Cowboy Hah $1.98 iK $2,95 value* .-' 1 i's Undershirts $9e 27 c uble Blankets ;?'! " t, .- S.fof valuo. TMOI. Only Sheets Six* 11x99. Tuoi. Only Mundt Visions Big Saving on Military WASHINGTON (/ft - A Itcpubll- CAM victory, Kny* Hen. Karl K, Mumlt of Bouth Dftkoln, would bring n 20-blllkm-(loll(ir cut In tho nntlrinn! budget bniwl on economic* In military and foreign aid »pending nit well n» in thu dome** lie field. Miim.lt, co-chttlrrnnn of the ,Rp- ptihllcnn fip«nkcrs flurnnii, opposed hlr Domocnilk* party connt'-rpurt, St-ri. A. H, Mike Monrom>y of Okln nnmft, In <m NBC riidl'i-lclfvlnlon flubiiU- ln»t night, HpcnklnK "n "American Forum of the Air," Mundt rllwl state nunit* by Ocn. Dwltfht Klxrnhowttr OOP presidential nominee, thul Republican* would cut 20 billion* off tho budget, now about 05 billions. "Wo nro K'JlnK lo do thnt." Mundt , "In thn flr«t plnce by rccttic* ihnrnly our mflllnry oxpcndl through AutifttltullnK efficiency for wnnta. , . , "In the Hecond pliiee, by nub- Hllliillni< for n policy of contain- tTH'iil of eommunlmii nbrnnd n pox- Itivn, forwnrd-movlnrt projjrnm. . . clt'tslHm'fl to not our friend* to help Ihcmtit.'lvcf) rather thnn trying to put t)U' burdon* of 44 foreign countries on thti UixpnymV shoulders In Anii'flcst. . , , "Wi< »rc going to do It on tho domoNtlc front by cutting corrtip lion nut of government." Monroney en Id ho doubted Elsen- PRESCOH NEWS Tu«»d«y, S«pt. 16 The I'rencoU Garden Club will meet on Tuesday afternoon at 2;30 in the home of Mm, J. W. Teet«r with Mm. W. C. Keovcs. Mm. H. I'. Hnrnby and Mr*. Paul Joric* WedneitUy, Sept. 17 j Th* Wcdriocday Bridge Club will meet W«?dnc»dny afternoon at 2:30 in thu home of Mm. Harold Lewis, Thurtdny, Sept. 17 I The Benjamin Gulp Chapter ofj DAK will moot, Thursday afternoon! at 3 In thu home of Mm. J, B Hciilerly. won by Mm. R. F, Yarbcough. Ihi.- high score guest prize by Mrs. Tom CSary nnd Mr*. Charlie Scott lhe> traveling prize, Mrs. S. V. Scott, who leaves soon with her family for Knglitiul, Ark , whore they will make their tmiw was presented a gift of crystal by the club members. Mrs. Gtiss McCaskill, Mrs. Boyd Arnold, Mrs. J. D, Began and Mr*. Gary wen; club guests. There wiire twelve members present. A flelectnbli- sandwich course with punch was served l>y the hostess. would say only that he would name) FDR JR. IN LONDON the five highway commissioner's ini LONDON M~ Without hat, coat ... , , _„ ,-,„, ,e oi baggnge. Rep. Franklin D. Roo- cluding one woman, before Oct. 15., scv(;lt Jr (D ' Ny) flcw jn from Hollensworth, n veteran member jXtw York lmlav on a prlvale busl . of the legislature, has Claimed, ms , trip and to ld newsmen he has Claimed, enough pledges to assure his elec-j,, tion as speaker. • "I snld before the election thatj I would work with anybody the House elected." commented Cher togeta pane back tonight. ry "understand that Mr. Hollens- CHINESE WARNED TA1PKH, Formosa W — Chinese abroad were warned today they v.orth has enough pledges to gel i would be blacklisted as traitors if the job if he wants it. That is! they celebrate Red China's Nation- agreeable to me. Certainly, he is! al Day Oct. 1. The warning came acceptable." ' from Cheng Yen-fen, head of the Nationalist Overseas Affairs Cow mission. ;' Bobcats ore known to live withirl 25 milos of Manhattan Island. Ills Strike at Night! •iplrfnli»n<Ir.r**<iy'« |$TJOS!PH: tfSSSy^*-™™! breik Ublets, e««h >• . M .dultdoie. Or»n«« fl«rot«d. Bur It tod«T. Sacks 0.39 foot Spoclol , Mf (^•••^ form Bras Hoadclo»h. A, B, C cup. Site 32 to 44 ist Color Print inch. Special 1.00 4 YARDS Start the Day Right ...without Aft«r-Breakfcut Slump Why start (he (tux '**'• Inn dull and logy be- ctttno of loo rnucii acid cliuritinx In your atom- uclii' Just I or 2 Tumi. cnlciiafierliri'HkfH«iwlll null you nut of iliul Muiloil CoterlB Hai Luncheon | Tho. PrcucoU Municnl Cou-rlel opened Its L'lut> yenr with n buffet j luncheon' on Wednesday at 1 o'-i clock in the horno of Mm. Dudley j Gordon. ! The nerving Iriblfl wn» overlaid with n Inco cloth und centered with pink iiKlcrK IntcrNporili-d with torn und pink chenille pouffs cnrryindj out I tic club colors of pink und green. The iru-mbers were Healed i ut HiTinll tables centered with mix ed bouquet*. Pink lillics were placed ut van- luge points In tho living room. following tho luncheon the provident, Mrs. I... J. Bryson, presided nnd conducted the buslncna, Mrs. J, V. McMwlion purlinmunturltin. gave n <t!«cuflnUm on the constitution nd by-laws of the club. The) vice-presldeni. Mm. Tommy Orny »on, discussed the year books. Mr«. Gordon, program leader, for the afternoon, discussed tho vocal composition of twelve contemporary son« writers. Durinx thii discussion Mrs. H. L. Kulon sung "BlK Brown Bear" by Man- U7.UCCB. Mrs. Bryson sung "Ho Mr. Piper" by Norton and "Nocturne" by Pearl Curran. "Will of tho Wisp" and "Let All My Life Bo Muslr" by Charles Gilbert Spross, wan sun« by Mrs. Florence Ambrose. Thu meeting closed with tho wroup siiiKlnn "A Perleet Day" by Carrie Jacob Bond. A M T M t N 1 S K) R t' —put you busk on lop of the world HRitln. Tunu niiltklv ncutrnliia c«ci'«» acid, Conluin no aodtt lo ovcr-ulkull/c or mine Held rchciufid. No mining, na w«tcr ntOilcd. Juil cat like viiiuly. Alwitys keep Tinii* handy for reci)ril-f*»i rel(«f * tllll »ntf Sixteenth Annual Nevada Co. Fair Openi Wednesday KverythiriK is In readiness for the sixteenth annual Nevada County Fair which will be held al the fuir grounds in Prescott on Wed- no.sday, Thursday and Friday. Starting with the flower judging nnd judRing of all home demonstration, farm and home, nnd junior Kirl division exhibits, all at 0:30 a.m. the fair will olflcially open with the 11 o'clock parade through tho streets of Prescott. The main exhibit building at the fair grounds is being put in top .shape for the three day event. Tho entire floor is now concrete and will greatly enhance the looks of the building. Exhibition booths are ready to receive their products. Most clubs and stores sponsoring booths plan to start decorating to dny. ihu Floyd O. Kile Shows of Ba ton Kouge, La., will set up on tho fair grounds Tuesday, Sept. 16, and the carnival will remain here through Saturday night, Sept, 20. •The show is one of the largest und best in this section of the country and will have many attractions Admission charges tnis year will be 2;i cents for adults and 10 cents for children. The charges start al ti o'clock each evening. Passes will be available lor exhibitors and may be picked up at the information booth in front of the main building when the exhibits arw exhibits are brought in. TUMI fOI TNI TUMMY Mrs. Bob Reynolds Hostess to '47 Club .Hoses, Japanese sunflowers andi bachelor buttons In colorful amin-l gemenls decorated the home of| Mr.s. Bob Ilcynolds on Thursday afternoon when sin- entertained tho '47 Bridge Club. The club high score pri/.e wn:; howor's "uttitude on auttiiiK down the military will correspondend with Sen Munclt's branch of the Hopubliean parly's ideas of what c an be done. Mrs. F. B. Barhiim of Shady Grove is visiting her daughter, Mrs. M. D. Shell nnd family. Mrs. Clyde Marsh has returned to her home in Birmingham, Ala. after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Powell and other relatives. flnd ytart make tho best yardsticks for measuring value received in a new ional Truck. ears of new-truck stamina, lower operating and maintenance costs, depend- ,aliijty, You get years of driving comfort, too, with Intei'national, the truck that makes L tqvum hauls easier and more profitable. IK > ™ I ||C Ifithat sounds like a lot to expect from a iok, why not stop in and make us prove it? Ask about th«*« great International Truck exclusive*! • All-truck snolnei—«x«lu»!y«ly for truck work-built In th« world't largt»t truck engine plant. • Tht "roomleit, root! comfortable cab on th« road"—lh« Comfo-VUIon Cab d«lgn«d by drlv«r» tot drlv«r». • Supor-itttrlng lyitom—more poiltlve control, eoilor handling and 37* turning angle. • Th« traditional truck toughn«»» that ha» knpt International fint In heavy-duty truck »alei for 20 ilralghl year*. • The truck onglnewtd for your |ob, ielect«d from the world'! moit complete lino ... 115 bailc modelt, from tt-ton pick- upt lo 90,000 poundi OVW rating*. • America'! largtit excluilve truck Mrylc* organisation. Mrs. J. J. Puderson and son, David Allen who have spent the past Iwo weeks with her parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Allen Gee, returnee lo their home in North Cowclen, Texas Sunday. Mrs. Jiinio Mae Lucas nnd Mrs J. B. Franks were Wednesday vis ilors in Hope. Mr. and Mrs. Mark Justiss nnc Bill motored lo Little Rock Friday for the day. Miss Hosana Langlcy left on Friday for Abilene, Texas where she will attend Hurdin-Simmon University. llodney Hamilton Jr., who hn been spending the summor wit! his parents, left Thursday for Fiiy etteville where he will attend th University of Arkansas. M«ii^ *^ toltitatieaaJ frwcfcrftf— X COMPANY Cherry to Give Women Voice in Party LITTLE HOCK t.fl — Judge Krai cis Cherry wants to give Arkansa women a large voieu in Dumocrj lie party affairs. The Democratic gubornatori; nominee suid Salurday lhal he would propose a change in rules lo the stale convention next week to allow equal representation to wo men on the stale committee. In other weekend actions. Cherry 1. Named Jonesboro Attorney W. B. Howard as tempoary chairman and keynote speaker for the state convention; chose Earl Williams of Fayetteville for temporary secretary; selected Jack Daily of Ft. Smith (or permanent chairman, and Mack West of Puragould for permanent secretary. 2. Announced that Dr. Granville Davis, president of Little Rock junior College, will make the welcoming address at the convention. 3, Said he would announce the first of his prospective appointees, five members of the Highway Commission, around Oct. 15. 4, Said Rep. Carroll Hollensworth of Bradley County was "acceptable" to him as speaker of the House in the 1953 General Assembly. The Democratic State Committee, except for its three officers, is composed of a man and woman from tach congressional district, plus one member from each judicial district. The officers, including one woman the vice chairman, are chosen from the state at large. Cherry said he would propose that two members be named from each Judicial district and require that one be a woman. This would increase the committee's mejuber- frcm 3a to SO. ry said he had not made a „_„,_ fw the vice chairman, which by party rules must be a woman. H$ previously wid he wanted Lef(e) Gentry of UtUe Rock, his cam- :r. tor chairman, and r, Wtt- PENNEYS ALWAYS FIRST O,U A L 1 T Y I SPECIAL VALUES! BIRTHDAY PARTY ANOTHER BIG SHIPMENT 80 SQUARE PERCALE • BEAUTIFUL NEW PATTERNS! • 36 INCHES WIDE! VAT DYED! • ONLY 700 YARDS IN THIS GROUP! WASHABLE RAYON PANELS • 81" or 90" Length! • 42" Across! • White and Pastels! • Hemmed and Headed! 98c FAMOUS GAYMODE NYLONS • 60 Ga. - 15 Denier! • Guaranteed Perfect! • New fall colors! • Size 8i to 11! 98c Pr.' RODEO TIME WOMEN'S JEANS e Sanforized! e Perfect fitting! e Side Zipper! e All sizes! Girls' Sizes ... 1.98 84" x 90' Your entire home takes on a new glow when your curtains are billowy, permanent finish organdies! Choose snowy white, or pretty pastels. Curtains have wide 8" ruffles, picot edge. Fitted Campus Bag 2.98 plus tax Look whqt you get: Sturdy, eosy-cleaning plastic bog contains ball-point pen, mechanical pencil, billfold, zipper partition, expansion ogM, mirror. § SP'ors, strop. JUST ARRIVED MEN'S SANFORIZED Heavy Weight Army Twill PANTS • Perfect Fitting! • Every Pair Perfect! • Sizes 29" to 44! • Heavy Sail-Cloth Pockets! 3.98 Shirts to Mqteh . . . $3.98 Boys' Sanforized KHAKI PANTS t Ages 6 to 16! • Compare & Save! 2.49 4s S FRESH! CRISP! - ,^i^iji_^A*i_s^-"--T; 1 ^a/jjL/Es ORGANDY PRISCILLAS in white, pastels 3.70 lyScropbog BOYte (ft — Curbstone ob- oft women by a Pave- atttJ est way to get along with is always to tell them the jlth. They will regard you f rnost disarming liar alive. Ir tell a blonde wife you ad- ed hair. She will never trust gain. Den always sound louder iiing roast than men do. surest way to annoy a dom- |woman is to tell her, "Don't masculine." Women today to be feminine, but they [ forgotten how. most pitiful figure in the rn world is a woman base- fan. She seems as out of her 6nt ns a fish trying to skip last thing a woman wants! a man is friendship. If ai ,ells her he is her friend, she something is wrong with r her. woman will believe a swin- icforo she will her mirror, ing is as unhappy and un- and insecure as a woman Always has her own way. ows appreciale a good man than a single girl — but only they marry again, husband will ever lose his if he always hands her his ned paycheck in a bouquet of rs. 'c a woman enough rope to herself and she will end by you in knots. Hope Star •*\ f^T: WEATHfcfc FOBtOAff ARKANSAS this aftorheM tonltfjt and day. No important teth changes. Partly cloudy J . Temperature* High 87 Low 67 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 287 tt« •< lift, ?r**t 1*17 Jm. 1 HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1932 Tht AuocKtH tnit ft Audit BtirMN if CtowMMtiw A*. Nit *«M Clrtl. t Mai. tndln« Man* 11, WJ — *.««* PRICE 5e inners m arade to Get 215 in Prizes arade chairman Frank Douglas lounccd today that the Third trict Livestock Show Board is ,ting up a total of $215 for cash ;es for parade floats ana indi- Util entries. The parade is sch- led for 2:30 p.m. Wednesday, lember 24. • tn addition to prize money' for civic floats, commercial fioals, , money is being given in Ihe 100! floal division. The school iat division is being expanded to hide as many schools as will ter a flout. One cash prize of $35 being given to the best school at. iCash prizes will be awarded Civic Floats, first, second, .and lird prizes. First prize — $50 Second prize — $35 cash d Third prize — $25 cash. One ish prize -^- $25 — vijll Home Buyers Can Make Own Loan Terms Now By FRANK O'BRIEN WASHINGTON (#>—Starting now you are free to buy a new house on whatever terms you can arrange, without any government supervision or regulation. The Federal Reserve Board cut home buyers and purchasers of commercial property loose yesterday when it suspended Regulation X. That is the government order that since October, 1050, had set official limits on the amount of credit lenders could give in home and commercial sales. Regulation X applied only to new buildings. Simultaneously the Housing and Home Finance Agency (HHFA) announced it was loosening its rcgu lations governing credit in home sales where government loans or guarantees arc a part of the transaction. These moves followed notice by the Bureau of Labor Statistics to the Federal Reserve Board and the HHFA yesterday that housing construction during June, July and August indicated that not more than 1,200,000 units would be started during the year. Under amendments to the 1952 Defense Prodeuction Act, .Regulation X had to be lifted if hous-^g starts during three consecutive months, adjusted on a seasonal basis, pointed to fewer than 1,200,000 new homes or apartments in a year's building. The Federal Reserve Board suspended Regulation X without comment. But Housing Administrator Raymond M. Foley made it clear in a statement that he was not happy More Than Forty Cars Pledged to Make Tour The Retail Merchants of the Hope Chamber of Commerce met at their weekly breakfast ycster day morning with some 25 business men and women present, the lar gest crowd to date. Chairman Syvelle Burke presided and the report on the Good will Tour advertising the Third District Livestick Show was made by Herbert Burns, chairman of the tour committee. Committee mbm hers reported that some 40 people have already agreed to go and drive their cars in the caravan. The goal of at least 50 cars in the caravan seems almost in reach and any one who can fjos.sibly make the tour is urged to be present at the coliseum Wednesday morning at 7:30 a.m. Some of the details for the Stock Show street parade scheduled for 2:30 p.m. Wednesday afternoon, September 24, wore discussed. Pa rade chairman Frank Douglas was not present but sent the list of the appointment committees to be read and everyone present indicat cd their whole-hearted support. Mr. Burke then introduced Mr. Bob Shivers, manager of the Third District Livestock Show, who outlined in general the program of activities scheduled for the Livestock Show. Mr. Shivers said that the gate admission will be 15 and 30 cents but there will be several free attractions inside the show 1 grounds such as the Curtiss Candy Company Six Pony Hitch, and the GOP to Make t T-H Law More Unfair-Truman Arkansas State Game Commission display. and Fish for the best de'dorated commer- 1 float. 'en dollars ($10) cash will be ardcd for the best dressed ri- woman or girl. Five dollars cash will be awarded as sec- prize. Ten dollars ($10) cash ill be awarded as first prize to e best dressed rider — man or iy, and five dollars ($5) cash [ill be second prize. These are to ip judged on the appearance of le horse and rider and consider saddle, horse, and rider's cos- :me. First prize, $5; Second prize, $3; hird prize, $2 will be awarded >r the best decorated bicycle and Iso for the best pet. Five dollars sh will be awarded for the most nique single entry in the parade. On judging the horses and ri- rs please note: * Each one to be judged in the con- 'test will be wearing a number his right sleeve. There will be rodeo personnel in the const. Also, the contestants in the [cycle and pet group will be wear numbers. to open the credit dikes on gov ernmep.t-backed housing. He suggested that Regulation X might have to be reimposed later on. In the amendments which pro vided for suspension of Regulation X, .Congress also provided that if during any three months housing starts went above_ 1,200,000 on ap annual basis the government could put the regulation back into force. This, however, is not mandatory. Regulation X, which went out last midnight required a down pay ment of at least 5 per houses selling for $7,000 It imposed ever-higher down pay ment requirements as the sale price of the house went up, reaching 40 pr cent on houses selling for $25,000 or more. In commercial building, Regula tion X imposed a 50 per cent down payment requirement no matter what the cost of the strucure. As a guarantee that the down- payment requirements would not be sidetracked, Regulation X forbade second mortgages. State GOP Duel for Power Out in Open LITTLE ROCK UP) — A duel for power in Arkansas' .Republican Party smoldering u n d e rcover convention presidential cent on or less. since the pre-national battle for the GOP nomination, flamed into the open yesterday. Two old line leaders of the sta^e. party, Wallace Townsend and Osro Cobb, bluntly warned a newcomer to the hierarchy. Gubernatorial Candidate Jeff Speck, to stay in line with the regular organiza- NEW YORK </P)— President Tru man told the American Federation of Labor today thai plans arc afoot to "make the Taft-Harlley law even more oppressive and \unfatr" to labor If the Republicans win in November. In a message to the AFL's con ventlon, the President said thai "special interests are already grinding their axes for a fresh nt tack on labor in the event of i; Republican victory." He said he had "seen indica tion" thai such "plans are ufoo in Wall Street." The message was urend ut i session at which W. Avcrell Hur riman, Mutual Security Admlnls trator, was introduced as "the ncx secretary of state" by AFL Presi dent William Green. Harriman, who at tho Demo cratic convention in Chicago thre\ his delegate strength to Adlai Stc vcnson to help give him the nomination, has often been mentioned as a prospect for such an appointment if the Democrats win. The AFL plans to endorse a presidential candidate. This morning, a lengthy resolution to give the endorsement to Stevenson was introduced into u committee on resolutions. The three-page Truman message reviewed his seven-year administration in regard to labor, und said: "We have suffered certain losses, but by and large, we have beaten back the main attacks and we have made real progress. I do not know what things will be like in the future, but 1 am sure that they will be determined largely by the result of the election this year." "There is little doubt in my mind that a definite plot was hatched at the close of the war," he said, "to smash, or at least cripple our trade union movement in a period of post-war reaction. Local Watermelons Amaze Citizens of Michigan From the Detroit Times comes Lwo clippings mailed in by Mrs, Ruby Dodge, formerly of Hope, about Hempstend Watermelons. One pictures two youths smack- Ing tlu-ir lips over u huge melon— Unit weighed 100 pounds and 12 ounces and had been shipped from Hope to Muskcgon, Mich, The other: "Hubert Rich was working at his desk at Barry Steel Co., this a.m.-when in rolled an express company hand truck. Aboard was a 132-pound package for Bob from a pal in Hope, Ark. It was a watermelon, the biggest melon Bob had ever seen in his life. The thing weighed 123 pounds and was almost 7 feet around. "Everybody Just stood around and looked at the thing, Bob cnll- cd his homo arid his wife was aghast and his 4-yfcar-old daughter was enchanted, said she.wish- ed a lot of boys and girls could eat it. "That gave Bob an Idea. Ho called back the express company and is shipping the giant on to Children's Hospital. "Incidentally, Rich is the ncp- icy of Earl Whilchill, former or lefthander." Planes Set for Mass, Evacuation of Typh Wrecked Wake Ulan 750 Involved: To Operate New Laundry Here tion. Speck promplly replied lhat Townsend and Cobb were trying to "repudiate" him and charged that they didn't want the Republicans to carry Arkansas in November. The feud between the Old Guard and supporters of Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower had been reported by newspapers as the surface of simmering below party organization .ee Brown, 74, : ormer Hope Resident, Dies Lewis Shaping Up Strike of Coal Miners [ Lee Brown, aged 74, a resident Hope for many years, died yes- prday at his home in Wichita alls, Texas. | He is survived by his wife, Mrs. |illie Brown, three children, Mrs. D. Hogle of Borger, Texas, ames Brown of the U. S. Air orps, Douglas R, Brown of Los geles and a sister, Mrs. H. D offman of Houston, Texas. iFuneral services will be held at 30 p.m. Tuesday at Herndon Cor s Chapel with burial in De- Cemetery in Prescott. radio-isotope is a radioactive om that can be followed or mea|red by Geiger counters. The Miraclo of America WASHINGTON OK — John L. Lewis appeared today to be shaping up an early strike of about 300,000 Eastern soft coal miners in a divide-and-conquer strategy against coal producers But the United Mine Workers chief said a walkout isn't likely to produce a national emergency among coal users. Breaking his silence on a month of private negotiations, Lewis sternly reported to newsmen yesterday he has reached a "most disturbing" impasse with Northern soft coal operators, with only four more days to go before their present contract expires Saturday. Similarly, Lewis said, "no conclusions" have been reached in frequent talks with Southern soft coal producers, whose contract expires Sept. 30. Lewis plainly implied both groups of mines would be shut down as their contracts run out. Traditionally, the miners don't work without a contract. Together, the two groups turn out about 70 per cent of the na tion's coal — or seven million tons I a week. About 200,000 miners work in the Northern group, 100,000 in the Southern. since Ike won the presidential nomination from Sen. Robert A. Taft. Arkansas party leaders, led by National Committeeman Townsend, went down the line for Taft before the national convention and succeeded in holding Arkansas in the Ohio senator's camp. Cobb supported' Gen. Douglas MacArthur, another favorite of the Old Guard. Speck was one of Eisenhower's first supporters in, Arkansas and helped lead an unsuccessful fight lo give Arkansas' voles to Ike in the convention. And it was Speck, an East Arkansas cotton planter making his second bid for the governor's chair, who fanned the fire of party discontent into open strife. At a meeting of the American Legion here Saturday, Speck admitted that he has little chance to break Arkansas tradition and defeat Democrat Francis Cherry. But, he added: "If Eisenhower is elected, we're Continued on Pago Two Ching Resigns, Cole to Take Over Post WASHINGTON M — Cyrus is resigning ns director This little booklet, now in it» third million, has taken the itory of the American system all over the U.S.A. and to 94 foreign countries. In words and pictures it tells what nakes Auieiica tick—how our pro| ductivity keeps living standards going up. FREE-tend for ill B'rile Advertising CouwsU, Box 30, [ Times Square, New York, at 9 puttie Blevins PTA to Hold First Meet The Blevins PTA will hold its first meeting at 7:30 p.m. Sept. 18. Plans for the new year will be made and all parents and patrons are invited to be present. Special WOW Meet Colled Wednesday A special meeting of the WOW hag been set for 7:30 p.m. Wednes day, Sept. 17. U is initiation nigh and WP(*r will be served. All members are urfffld to he •B?"15?*S -r5._~lSP. J fl' 'El Marine Flyers Die as Planes Hit Mountain WASHINGTON lift — The Marine announced today that six lighter pilots flcw into a cloud slyouded hillside in Korea last Thursday and were killed. An announcement said the pilots, flying Panther jets, were returning From a combat mission in bad weather and were trying to ap proach a strange landing field. No further details were given. On return flights from combat missions, pilots frequently fly in follow the leader order. This may have been the case with the six. All of the pilots were members of the "Able Eagles" squadron. The dead: Maj. Raymond E. Deniers, 33, Arcata, Calif. Maj. Donald F. Givens, 29. At tleboro. Mass. ist. Lt. Alvin R. Bourgeois, 27, Detroit. • 2nd Lieut. John W- Hill. Jr., 25, Moncks Corner, S. 2nd Lieut. Carl S*£iU*. Russia Keeps Navy Base, China Railway MOSCOW Iff) — The Soviet XJnioi announced today that it is handing back control of Manchuria's vita Changchun Railway to Commu nist China this year but that Bus sia will continue to use the Man churian naval base of Port Arthu — 1DO miles west of Korea —unti Japan signs a peace treaty will the Communists. The new agreement, announce here by the Soviet news agencj Tass, came at the conclusion o top-level Soviet-Chinese talks whic have been going on here since Aut 17. The Tass announcement include three important points: 1. The new agreement on Poi Arthur, which was occupied by Soviet forces at the end of World War II. Under the 30-year Russian- Chinese treaty of friendship signed in Moscow on Feb. 14, 1050, the Soviets agreed to get out of Port Arthur by the end of 1952. In a note published today Red China's 'sPremier and Foreign Minister Chou En-lai asked the Soviets to stay because in the absence of the Japanese peace treaty with tho Communist Powers, "conditions have arisen dangerous for peace and favorable for a reiteration of Japanese aggression." 2. A communique said that "important political and economic questions concerning the relations" between the two countries were discussed. Details were not given. Under the 1950 pact, Russia granted China 300 million dollars in credits toward the purchase of materials and equipment from the Soviet Union. Western observers had suggested that China probably was asking for additional aid because of her expenses in the Korean War. he Fcclorul Mediation Service, effective Sept. 30. He will be succeeded by David L. Cole, 50, a Patterson, N. J., lawyer. President Truman nnnounccd the change yesterday in releasing a "Dear Cy" letter accepting Ching's resignation. Ching, 78, has been director of the mediation and conciliation service since 1947. He told the President "the time has come when I must of necessity give some; consideration and attenllorv lo W'personaf iff airs-." ,- ... .... Colo hus served on. sppclal fed eral boards dealing with uniun- managcmunt relations on. .several occasions. He is a former chairman of the New Jersey State Board of Mediation. Truman ulso announced the- appointment of Charles C. Killingsworth of Michigan to be a public member and vice chairman of tho Wage Stabilization Board. All Inslallat Are Des WAKE ISLAND. <UP) —" gency rescue plane* stood by>l foi a muss evacuation of.this J mld-Pnclfio Island after J. M. Reed Natl Laundry ••• |..»*.,.v-^._.^fc4-.< '. . Takes Over Hope Plant J, M. Reed who operates uoverol individual washing laundries in Arkansas is u now addition lo the business fraternity In Hope. ' 2 Arkansans Up on Income Tax Charges LITTLE HOCK Ml U. S. Dla leveled" by a violent 138 hour typhoon. Mountainous HOBS, ted destructive storm which without warning yesterday, will over thu wholo Islnncl. ,;•"' Tho Nnvy said 00 por ' rj the Island's facilities worn od, "several" persona woCo and all comttuinlcatlons fronvWa wore dlslfuptod for eight hq« Virtually ovory bylldlng orf '* land wain reported wiped oU costly commercial air lino ttary Installations wore u: gales and torrents of Most of Wake> was water 17 hours after tho typh Ktnick. Tho Islimd's 760 Inhabltan 1 huddled for shelter In trench^ Hi foxholes used by tho Japanese; World Wnr II. ' 4-\ Tho iHlund roaldonta, most ,Qi thorn omployos of American "" Und firms nnd sorvlco jpers ' nlso were forced to HOOK grounded pianos. A Pan American World Official radioed that all line's facilities on tho' Island" "destroyed." w -- f "All personnel must bo evicu cd," he said. Commorolal companies;arid' m tory rescue 8^9UI}« rcadlo^.pla nt ^»no^l«H inland to fly Wnko. Airport runways on tha were so severely darnoged ^^ violent storm, th/it tho OV«CM*I plnncs wore ordered not to a'' trlct Attorney Jim Gooch Huld yesterday that two prominent ArUati Has businessmen will bo arraigned I decided to expand my opera- Thursday on Indictments returned Furlough Granted to Slayer LITTLE ROCK Ml — Gov. Sid McMath today granted a 90-day furlough to Josh Creamer, 64, who was sentenced to 15 years in prison for second degree murder in Phillips County. Creamer, according to a doctor's statement in the pardon board's report, was suffering a number of ailments and needed medical alien tion which could not be given at the state penitentiary. Local School Enrollment Now 2,894 Starting the second week of school here total enrollment has climbed to 2,894 some 78 more than reported opening day, James II. Jones, superintendent announced. Enrollment lotals 1,802 in the white school system and 1.002 in Negro seools. The figures represent an increase of 122 in white schools and a decrease of 45 hi Negro schools over last year. Registration by grades: White Grade Schools 1st grade 2nd grade 3rd grade 4Ih grade 5th grade 6th grade Total Grade Schools Junior • Senior Hiah 7th grade 8th grade Uth grade 10th grade llth grade 12th grade Tolal Jr. & Sr. High Negro Grade Schools 1st grade 2nd grade 3rd grade 4th grade 5th grade (ilh grade Total grade school Yer«er Jr. 4 8r. Hif»h 7th grade 8th grade !Hh grade 10th grade llth gradu 12lh grade Total Jr. it Sr. High 101 147 104 152 UUU 135 155 143 833 134 no (J7 645 tions to include Hope because I have been so well impressed by your fine community and its future possibilities," Mr. Rcccl said. Mr. Reed is owner of tho largo and well known National Laundry and Cleaners in Hot Springs. Ho also owns and operates the National Laundry Cloancni in Uenton in addition lo other diversified business activities. "Our program la simple," said Reed. "We arc bringing big city economical laundry quality and service to tho people of Hope. We know they will enjoy our quick service arid our new methods lhal now permits washing each family laundry bundle all by itself and without marking the fine linen,'' he continued, "We have just finished installing the latest equipment for dry clean ing. This dry cleaning plant is second to none in the state. We are offering the Sanitonc method of dry cleaning, which is nalionnl- ly advertised in all the leading magazines in the United States & Canada. There Is a great difference in this method of dry cleaning — u difference that thu cus lomers can fool and sec for selves," he turthcr stated. them 04 71 Bl 50 46 447 APPEALS CASE LITTLE BOCK W — Oak Ridge Minerals Inc., today appealed to the Arkansas Supreme Court (rom judgment of $12.881 awarded against it in Benton Chancery Court in favor of H. R, Laflucr, 23,] The tower court Truman Appeals for Blood Donations ! PHILADELPHIA Ml — President Truman issued a new appeal to uuy for blood donations, saying the re-serve supplies are dangerously low. In a prepared speech to the American Hospital Association, the President asserted: "The suppy of blood needed for our troops in Korea, tot the ys tient* to your hospitals here at "We will have u grand opening with interesting prices in the near future. Wo want the people of Hope to seo end understand our now M'lrior home-like laundering Of course, I also want to personally meet as many' people of Hope as possible," he said. Mr. Heed recently took over the plant formerly known as Hope Steuin Laundry ut 400 S. Walnut Street which will be known in the future as the National Laundry Cleaners. New and modern equipment is being installed and operators are being trained in the new methods. Complete alternations arid additions in this plant will be completed in the near future. 'In the meantime usual services are being offered. Formal notice of the grand opening wilt be made to The Hope Star soon. "Wo look forward to serving this community in the same way we have done elsewhere," Mr, Reed said. by th u recent federal Grand Jury. Gooch said 47yoar-old Marlon H. Bell, of Fl. Smilh, and U. S. Ualn wulcr of Walnut Rtclgc, will appear before federal Judge Harry J. Lemlcy. They now are free on $2,000 bond, Bell, a public accountant, was Indicted on four counts of Income tax evasion over the years 1046-47- 4C und 1040. The Indictment said he allegedly report $4,801,75 duo in taxes for thu period when his tax bill should have been $0,7S4.07. Bell 'con draw a maximum penalty of 20 years imprisonment and u $40,000 fine If convicted. Rainwater, a banker, glnner and farmer, was indicted on five count of making false claims to obtain loans from the Commodity Credit Corp., during 1049, Ho was indicted on three counts for having "fradulently signed" 1040 cotton producers' notes and bang to get CCC loans totaling $1,721,38. He was also indicted for attempting to conceal the true ownership of cotton pledged to the CCC as collateral on a, $094.26 loan. The fifth count charged ,11 a in w a ter, as senior partner of Rainwater and Sons, an approved lending agency of thu CCC tor using his position to acquire a CCC loan ot $136.10. Rainwater faces 8 maximum penalty for he five offenses of 25 years impribonment qad a $50,000 tho trip until after sunrise; y§' Daylight was expected on.Gv at about 11:40 a. m. PD17T<af| p. m. EOT). , ' Reports indicated workers island had used a previous!; od typhoon disaster plan by had kept the • casual 1 small. The Navy said the stoi passed on to the northeast but strong winds were still Ing the Island. Pan American official* s o£ the lino's clippers, an airlift plane, had m» mlttent radio contact wl sen Air Force Base her«« The clippers , VVQW Continued ou Page Governor W« Address Democra LITTLE Francis Cherry yeste outgoing Qoy, tpeak at the 0 PemocrsUe ginning h^erfl McMath, \ nomination to ry. ei for Cbw merles and. inee's choice fol state commit^ afternoon th»t : invited, adu and plained to rea« Committees Are Homed for PTA Study Council PTA city council president., Mrs. Jim McKeri/iu, has numeft the following committees on arrange-1 as menu tor the Hempstead County |d r etf P]?A School of lntornw»Uon to Friday, Sept. 19, ut a news not convention, « outwtog jm However, on WIN8 AWAHQ CHICAGO l« of j-juwf, Ark., ty) Hope. at the Methodist W, GariawJi McJUarty, Jr., HF9 '*

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free