Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 18, 1952 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, September 18, 1952
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£AS i-o. MOM ITAt, MOH, ARKANSAS yMMk] BBrBr^B 9f, ^f 9 to OttM fMf lo*** for Rent flU ^OjM ftfMtft 149 «• II.N 10.00 IIFICD DISPLAY k Mo par iaok K pertoei ptr Uwft M 4 HOOK **&#*&!*&_?* vitt bitft. tm, Kim. „ ™0 —__ SM Worth IMt 4 room tmftmitohfd •paflmtnl, Hardwood floor*. BuiU-fni. Private bath and entrance, Cloie In, WT Bhovnr 8t. Phone ?-44W, 13-tf a HOOM apartment. Private front and back entrance*, Electric re- frlg«rator and wathlng machine. Phone 7-8103, l«-3t (M »dvtft 6.W. «5 »%it M flaW mi ll8U>»» - ti a* wvnt at am wli 7,3431 «8 f ,***!», 4 HOOM apartment. In duplex. Within walking dl»Unc<> of town, Phono 7-3113. 16-3t 0 HOOM houie, 30 acrea pasture. Klcclrlclty, well water, out, Phone 7-1759, mile* 10-01 KAHM, Oood I nnd, good pasture. 0 room homo on paved highway, Kollh'i Jewelry. !7-3t a ROOM furnlahed apnrlrnent. Private front ond back entrances. Couple or working girls. Dial 7-4000, 17-31 3 ROOM furnished apartment with bath. 3Ifl W. 6th, Boo Velum OOM Dud's Hamburger Htmid, 17-31 ed backyard, West 7th Street, Oood location, Bills not paid, Phono 7-07W. 17-31 AT reaionablo prices, Retlitered Hereford Bulli, 13 to 10 months old, Now location 4 mllei north on Proylnf around Road. A, W* Qloraeth, Phono 74083. 8-1M PEA »ravol. clay Rravol, land, top loll, and fill dirt. Call Jeise B|n- V <*•»<» ,!»« . ' j», Ait «t Ma«»l» I, Malt* Ipovtbl* In HfW* M Hfl|M WM olalr, Phono 7-MSO. 8-3-1M MKADOW of mixed graa*. About 1,0()0 bHloi, Dial 7-a008, P. T. Staggi, rirat National Bank Building. 12-61 mm) In Hempueml, Novorto, NEW homo on North Ferguson Street. Big lot near church and school. Good location, Owner luavlng town. Phone 7-00111. 15-01 Six Nations Try to Unite in Europe WASHINGTON -If nix men exchanged their blood with one Another In a multiple tr«n/ifiiilon, c»ch of them would have n rugged Wine ever trying to reclaim hU own red corpuiclc* again, Six European nation* —franco. Holy, Went Germany, Belgium, The Motherland* and Luxembourg — are trying to give one another a Iranifuilon by moving toward a unity mid pooling of Intercut* front which thoy can't dlicntanglt! thorn- aelvo*. It la a trifle unity »nd pooling toward which they're heading: economic, military and political. Aftor their long nnd bloody hid- lory Ihla it a riulot bu< nutoniAhlng I (volution which In the end, of courno, may not miccecd. Tho ilepi they have tnkon, nnd are con«l<l«rlnir! 'require ouch of the nix to yield *omo of IU undent toverolgnty. ' If what they nrc dfolng nuccocds I may lend norm drty to o United tfttei of Kuropu and Include other nntlon*. More, briefly, Is wl'uit linn been done; Economic unity i They hiivu iiiiidi; moot progrcaii In thin field. Tho . *lx huvc tip proved truatlu* pooling their coal and ntoel resource*, un arrange- moot called the Schuimm plan, named for Franco"! foreign minis- tor who proposed It tovoral years ago. Military unity: Five of the ilx arc member* of the North Atlantic Treaty Orgn- nlxnllon, which alio include* the United Statei, Britain, Canada and other*, Wont Gormony Ix not on NATO member, Tho ilx arc forming their own organisation called the European Dctunnc Community, linked with NATO .ThU l« an urrangemcnt by which them nix will pool their mill tiiry resources and defenses, JBDC will come Into existence when the six governments huvc approved their EOC .trenileu, m»y- bo by the and of, the year. Political: Tho «|x lust week act up inu- PRESCOU NEWS Thiirtday, t||rt. U Pr*f Mm P»f t«eond Day ef Nevada Ceunty Fair 0:30 a.m. Official judging of all poultry, 0:30 Official Judging of some Ixef and dairy cattle. 1 p.m. Official judging of all nwlnr. I 2:30 Official Judging of Raddle' horicit. i 7:30 p.m. Selection and crowning! of 1053 Nftvnda County Fair Quncn. 8; IS Home Show. October meeting with eight member* pr««cnt. The devotional thought WBI given by Mr*. Martin. Tho prcildcnt, Mr*. A. P. Jones conducted the buslneiu at which lime plnni for the Nevada County Fair were completed. A dainty desnert course was served by the hostess. __ __ ____ _ __________ ___ _, CHILD'S hlghchair, bed and milT-' eilc!l ' l| " on ' ur _, chlncry to propone plan.H for their Iron*, A real bargain. Phono 14300. 10-31 ft ItOOM MODKKN HQMK - felx- tra nte*. nttlc tan, Venetian blinds, «arax«. «un porch, 'i fine lot*, tMmttUttl yard, pnvcd street, Loc«<«« *t too Ea»t 19th unification, which would Involve pooling not only liter detente* but foreign at- fulfil, trtuU> nnd finance problems, They »el Murch 10 aa the dead- lino for pooling thulr plumi. , street. Shown e«tty by iricnl. Call 7-2301. appolnt- i|?f!,%fcnoR $>lik rtri fewj,. 808 Ten* FLOYD 1>OHTE«K1ELD U SON 10-01 U DEDUOOM houae. Hardwood floor*, Carport, Fenced backyard Clone to high school. Phono 7.4810. 17-8t lUol EstaU for SoU InitrMCtloni ptc month (n. «naro in The world, luml WI-OHS have an overuse of about 40 people per square mlla although many ureas PTA Holds Plr«t Meeting of School Year Tho Parent Tenchera Ansoclnllon met on Thurndny afternoon nt the Park Schrml for the flrat mcntlng of thn school yoor with the president, Mr». H. H. McKenzle, presiding. It wns voted to eliminate the Halloween Carnival In Jnvor of n nprlng foitlval. Mrs. Frank Hnl- tom, Jr., announced the member•hip drive would be October 0 lo noon October 10. Mr*. J. T. Worthlngton »tated that all plans for the PTA llont for tho County Fair had been completed. Supt. Ed Smith was tho upoiik- er for the afternoon and Introduced the tenchei'R of the high school Harold Smith introduced the tea- churn of Junior high school and the toucher;* of the primary and clc- nfentury schools were Introduced by Mrs. Floyd Hubbord. Mr, Smith outlined plans for the years work and stated that some changes were being made, thai he thouKht would be educational, Included wan n printing course. Mrs. McKonzic, especially stressed parent education and it is hoped parents will attend study courses HO they may know more about the modern way of teaching In order to bo better parents at home. In the room count Mrs. Cummings und Mrs, McLclland tied for the primary, elementary school Mrs. Guy Loo's room, Junior High Harold Smith'* room and , sophomores ot Senior High. After the meeting a ten for the teachers was held In the cafeteria. Mrs. MclConzie and members ot the faculty formed the receiving lino, An iirrangcmcnt of marigolds centered the lace covered leu table. Mm. Curl Dalrymple presided at the punch bowl. Courtesies wero also extended by Mrs. J. T. Worth lnHton, Mrs. Edward Bryson, Mrs Sid Purtle, Mrs. U. L. Bucnanai and Mrs. Lt-ln Hays, members o tho hospitality 'committee. Center HD Club Has October Meeting Members «f the Center HD Club Linda Scott Honors Mlaa Ann Seott Linda Scott entertained with a surprise going uwuy party ut her home Saturday overling for the pleasure of her cousin, Ann Scott, who left Sunday with her family for England, Ark., where they will make their new home. The guo«t* included: Peggy Warren, Ruth Hnlrston, Joan Buchanan lleicndalc Lcdbctter, Sally Jo Wai- kins, John Ed Welkins and Sammy Scott presented the honorce with lovely gifts. Alter ice cream und cake was By The Aitociated Pret* NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pet Leo Gambles, Giants Lose by 9-0 Tally Brooklyn New York St. Louis Philadelphia Chicago Cincinnati Boston Pittsburgh 93 S3 .632 81 54 .6041 all. .579 .540 By JOE REICHLER AP Sports Writer • 1 Just gambled and lost, that's i " * 84 61 79 65 73 74 me quotes are those of Manager .497 64 81 .441 63 112 .434 40 108 .270 nerved. A picture show party at the! / n i n hn Drive-in wus cnlovcd. ! ( B Wednesday's Schedule Pittsburgh at Brooklyn — Pollet (6-16) vs Wade (11-8). Chicago at New York — Rush (15-12) vs Hearn (13-8). Cincinnati at Philadelphia — <night) Pcrkowskt (12-9) vs Drews (13-14). Only games schedule. Tuesday's Results Chicago D New York 0 Brooklyn 4 Pittsburgh (2, night) St. Louis 8-5 Boston 6-1 (Twi- night) Philadelphia 4 Cincinnati 2 have much donner populations and nonmu far loni dense. Mrs. Madge Burgess, Mrs. Burke Shelton and Mrs. Hoy Duke motor:d to Tcxarkuna Friday and pro- siired the Nevada County Council woth for the 4 State Fair. AMERICAN LEAGUE few York Jluvoland Chicago hlladolphiii Joslon Mrs. KHJah Murry of Emmet WHS the guest lust week of Mrs. K, M. Murry. Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Cannon Sr. of Longvicw, Texas were the week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clarke White and attended the christening services for their granddaughter, Mary Clarke Cannon, at the Methodist Church on Sunday morning. Mrs. Mettle Robinson and Mrs. Etta Gullick were Frlrtay visitors in Hope. : Mrs. Hobble Wilson and Miss Dorothy Wilson spent Saturday in Tcxarkana. George Haynic of North Little Rock has been the guest of his mother, Mrs. Harold Haynic. Mrs. Jim Ynncoy and Mrs. Rob ert Hnmbrluhl were Saturday vis Itors In Hope and were nccompani ud home by Mrs. Allen Gee Jr. and children. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Holloway o: Rosston spent Saturday in Pres colt. met Friday afternoon in the home ot Mrs. Leroy Arthur Nelson who is attending the University' of Arkansas, Fay cttcvillc, spcnl the week end will his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs A, P. Jones. iliiQ ACflK stock farm tinu rc»! dent, Electricity, gnu, fine barn and .tenant homo with electric! ty. All fenced and cross fenced Fine water, 0 miles from Hope Ark., On highway —• School bus and. Rural Route, White neighbor hood. Will tflvo possession. 400 AcniC stock farm. TUreo good hbuse» and barns, electricity, gun, upriug water, aoo acre* open, 100 timber. nil fenced. Thin U good. U miles from Hopw, FLOYD POHTISRFIBM) tt SON TWBKTt-ONB WJBANOR'» weakly MtUrt, y Court* high tfchool at tUn». Diploma. " " ' furnished* . t. American »b.WH», * Fort Fights Last Night •y Th* AsseoUttd Presa . MIAMI BEACH. Fltt. -Cleveland Williams. aOO. Tampa. Fta.. stop- pod Art Henri, 100, Brooklyn (U). t.o* Anjtulcs — Carlos Chavo, 193, Lo* Ansulos, outpointed Chu Chu Jtmcno*, 199, Mexico City U0>. Pittsburgh-- Lee Snla, 104. Don* oi-a, P«., outpointed Otis Graham, l«3, Philadelphia U0>. «*<»•, mevtu (Ml the he horn •0m* ol ••town Nations We homaaiokness. But bo- twt*j» the etudloualy. |>Htht and I lemon ^ ilb tier Formtrs Busy Making Hoy LITTLE HOCK (th - Ark«naa9 farmers are making hay while tho sun shine*. Cotton rice, epples und Bmpei, too. Tna Crop Reporting Service said today weather h*s been Ideal for hewe»tun «|td much progrcni has be«n made. How«v»r, thu weekly report add«d, the *oil U very dry in all *cc^ ti«« except tha northtait part of the i dj It As K r*|ult, pi*ture» are ut> aud »*edujg ot fall crops deUyad. ^^wf in ^P^Wk" Bw» 7-44M 4rtsh«d sh* Wuldn't e!<i«e ty«i 4»4 »H It id diitlnctly Hfilnst Htr lids. Bh« wished she nsver n«d ••W the House, but Bve h«d t*k«n Mr aU through it at th* nouMWArmlnf , opening doors, •Undlng buck, inilUng. "This," she end s»ld. "is Uio bedroom." Nanoc hsd, thought the house too Ifcrg* fw * womM Alon*. dad Vv« io«tf, even then, in Vtith rm glsd, Mute* told herself Baroely, tltit Jertmy sold the prop* erty In ttt« •uburbs. I'm gUd he dldnl buiW tor Bv« the house he pltnntd (or w«. Kit Hid, QM Bsturds- evening, "Ar* you, goum out with Rolph this evening desxT- NSJW* MOd no, «Ad lifted Tsbl- to "Ralph t* » chsrmlnjr young Hit rwn^Hed. -Hit voio* Ol Roger's." NMQ* looked u* Kit WUi OUt Nwice knew wwnt *v*r efsuej *bout oMMr ell this time. »ntln,u*d, "Rolph come* from Kent, doesntMT Roger, too, (K tt MOOUiiU tor the «t AittnHoit Uditt H» fell «M»ra- j tyti itoiw ttxteyi i«£ if. WM twenty! No, pwrt t -- ' ~ in** T»bith»'s (ur, *M iwdinf up to it tv*r.* Kit Mid d« (t ditttrMUy.' I Marry Roger T* "•d mrry «* owtt «Mt An oooeatrto woman with » houseful ot an- H|UM "But It you MVM toved wyone a* liter Raft*? countries collected over a lifetime. Her eye caught t email, trumpet- shaped, dolphin-handled vase, over a century old. She smiled mirth- leaaiy and went over to pick tt up, This bit of Spode," she remarked blandly, '•wouldn't five a damn U [ dropped dead thla irilnuU," She fohdled It,a moment, then set it downi "See what I mean?" • » • • • ' -„-. W one Jeremy's, marriage will w6r« out all right Don't gam- bli 6h that one chance that tt will gd oh the rocka." "I'm not! But—" ! "Supposing he were free, Nance, he mightn't want you, now. My dear," her voice softened, "I'm being cruel, but it'a the only way, You've got to be a. realist. You've got to face facts. Don't build the reat ot your life on dreams which may never be fulfilled. Build on real! ties." "Rolph." Kit nodded. "He's in love with you." "Yea," said Nance. "Yea. I know." And then, in passionate protest, -Kit. It'a too soon I I can't think of anyone else yet. Jeremy ia too close, too—" "I know. My dear, t know. I lust wanted to caution you against [orever abutting out another man. Before you build your walla too Ugh, remember whit « dark and .onely place It ta, behind them. Believe me, i know. I've been fairly satisfied with my life. But I wouldn't want it (or you. Nance." Nance ahook her head helpleas- ly, "1 can't plan anything yet, Kit Not Juat yet" "But next Saturday night, If Ralph taka you to go out with him, go, Nance. Will j-ouT" Neaee got up quickly. Tabltha spilled off her lap and humped her back indignantly. Nance went over to the window. The atarry sky rivaled the city's electric glare. Down there, *U about her, people were living, toying. Nance felt » aurge of almost overpowering Ume> Uaeca. Kit needn't try to imprewi upon her all the vacant space* in per Ute that needed filling! Nance knew. She knew, too, that it her heart vert free ahe ought tove Rolph. But first ahe had to auh- oiery* her love for Jeremy. Any* good, tAtrt *r» <**«* waya, jutt :$ ,,_, MTMV. «*»'« «• «» t **» ftftV* to, be ae <*J a» ••"K* W L Pet 87 57 .004 84 60 .580 77 69 .327 .517 Loo Duiocher, who yesterday astounded tne experts, fans, opposl< tton and his own players by pin naig the New York Giants' pen nani hopes on the shoulders of a pitching ncophite who had never nurica an inning of big league ball me youngster Is 2o-year-uid Jack Harshman, a former firstbasc Hop, who turned to minor league pitcning last spring and was urougni up to the Giants day be fore yesterday after a 77 recorc v.nh Minneapolis of the American Association. narsiiman walked to the mourn under his own power but collapscc quickly and the Chicago Cubs, be hind Warren Hacker, breezed to a U-0 viciory. The cleicat was the more bilter because it was fo lowed by Brooklyn's 4-2 t r i u mph over Pittsburgh that boosted the Dodgers' National League lead over the Giants to tour games with only lu to go for each side. .514 t. Louis Detroit 76 71 74 70 74 72 .507 51) U6 .4031 43 95 .340! The Negro Community •y Helen Turner Phone 7-4474 , Or bring itema to Mlaa TimerJ at Hleke Funeral Mama William Woods of San Diego, Calif., Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Gil- kle of Malvern, Mr. and Mrs. Mamie Osetty of St. Louis, Mr. and Mrs. Roosevelt Woods of Sacramento, have returned to their home after a brief visit with Mr and Mrs. Frank Flenory. A Mrs. Verna VV. Hill of Seattle? Wash., is visiting her mother, Mrs. Lula Ward, and other relatives. Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Perry and daughter of Oakland, Calif., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. John Burton and other relatives. Funeral services for Charlie Joi- ferson were held Monday, Sept. 13. Hicks Funeral Home in chargi» Burial was in Cave Hill Cemetery!" "I had lo go with Harshman. Who else did '. have? The olhers ore all overworked," D u r o chci Wednesday's chedule Boston (it St. Louis — Schmees 0-U) vs Cain (10-8). New York at Detroit —Scarborough (5-6) vs Trucks (516) Washington at Cleveland — Mas ,erson (10-7) vs Lemon (ia-11). Only Games Scheduled. Tuesday a Results New Vork 7 Detroit 0 Cleveland 4 Washington 3 (night 10 innings). Boston 11 St. Louis 7 (night) Philadelphia 2-1 Chicago 1-7 (Iwi-nlght) AMERICAN ASSN PLAYOFFS Bcsl-of-sevcn finals Milwaukee 7 Kansas City 2 se< ries tied, 11 PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE Seattle 4 San Francisco 3 Portland 10 Hollywood 3 Sucruinenlo 4-d L.OS Angeles 1-fi Oakland 3-1 San Diego 0-4 SOUTHERN ASSN PLAYOFFS Best-oi-sevon semi-finals Atlanta 4 Mobile 1 series tied, 22 TEXAS LEAGUE PLAYOFFS Bcst-of-scven finals Shroveport 8 Oklahoma City 4 Shreveport leads, 1-0 WESTERN^LEAGUE PLAYOFFS Bcst-of-five 1 semi-finals Colorado Springs 4 Omaha 2 Omaha leads, 21 Denver 7 Sioux City 2 Denver leads, 2-1 Hurshman couldn't escape an In ning without being scored upon ana was dcrrickcd in the third inning, which ended with tne Cubs c-njoying a 6-0 lead. The Uiant players, who raised their eyebrows qucstioningly when they learned of Durochor's plans, aicin't help the cause much, cither, oy Keying out a meager three wide ly scattered hits off the Cub knuc Kieballer. neartened by the Giants' loss the Brooks stepped out in the cvt mng and knocKed olf the Pirates witn the help of home runs by L>ii Dooges and Duke Snider. Gi hammered his 32nd off loser Murry Dickson. Snider hit his 20th of the year in the fourth. It took a sterling relief job by rookie Jim Hughes and another by Joe Black to preserve the Brooks end. Hughes, recently brought U] from Montreal, relieved starter Billy Loos with the bases loadei end nobody out in the fourth an< retired the Pirates without pcrmi .ing a run. 'i'tie Bucks finally scored on th 28-year-old righthander in the 9t and had iw on and the tying run on the bases when Black sauntere in and fanned Frank Thomas fo the third out. suppose," she said at length, wondering ruefully how she had started on this topic, and hoping she hadn't been stickily sentimental. "One's own ia rather special,' Rolph said. "Tell mo about yours." "Oravesond," he e&ld. "Qn the Thames rlv«r. I waa born ther* in the First World War. In the middle of one 6f those, t^ppelln Jdr raida. Clumsy old balloons! But the newest model In war machines, then. Mother used to alt With me under the dining-room table. They said that WAS better than the cellar. You weren't so likely to be smothered with debris if the house fell on you . . . Mother waa killed by one ot Hitler's buzz bombs. 1 guess there's not enough left of the town, although rebuilding seems instinctive. I lived there until I was eighteen. Hot penny buns, shrimps for tea, and winklea you twisted out of the shell with a pin. Tranquil, quaint. But I don't want to go back. It won't ever be the same." "1 wonder It It's ever the same, going back?" Nance recognized, dread at the prospect ot returning to Thura- tonia. She would go. of course. She must. Sara and Eleanor loved her, needed her. From Eleanor's letters, ahe gathered they seldom aaw Jeremy now. "1 expect he'a terribly busy," Eleanor explained, covering her hurt, finding excuse* tor Jeremy's neglect. "I must go home for a, visit," Nance said reluctantly to Rolph. "aoon," •TU drive you," ha offered. "I* you like?" Not yet, her heart protested, flinching from the thought. Only what waa to be gained by postponement T She said. "Thank you, Rolph. Some week end you're tree—" M rm free," he told her, underlining U. "any time." She felt herself flushing. This WM M far as Rolph's love-making went. Here and there, shrewdly yet unobtrusively, significance Injected into an offhand remark. /'«» /r#e and Jeremy isn't, he we* telling her. Forget him, Wane*. " Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Smith wero he Sunday dinner guests of Mr. nd Mrs. George Smith Jr., at;o amily. State Council Meets Representatives of the Hemp- toad County Home Demonstration Clubs, along wiln their HU agent, Mrs. FairiUa S. Smith, attende Poily Scrapbag •y HAL BOYLE HEW YORK (M— President Tru (nfn has given new life to the famous legend of how the White House got Its first bathtub. The President's version, as given !hls week In Philadelphia to the American H o s p i tal Association, #as as follows: _ _ "There's r tory arpuriiTkT'..* ••,-„ White Hou-i. that Mrs. Mini/ '£.!.,- nore brought the first bathtub into ihe White House. There is also a in t .nncction with it, that local ' tcdical association in Cincinnati; ~)Mo, passed a resolu- ion callin: Mrs. Fillmore an in- iecent pel', p because she had put i bathtub ,IP the White House. "This mccftsal association in Cincinnati saidvthat it was unsani- ary, that it was unhealthy, that 10 person should take all his .lothes off at one .time." The only th/ . ,-ng with the ! y is that ! ,g A--)re true the rumor "inen. tne moon is nadc of green cheese. And the authodity for its false- icss is no other than the man who iriginally made it up — H. L. Mencken, the puckish sage of Bal- imore. Mencken published hts fable ibout the introduction of the bath- ub to America 1 an the New York Svening Mail, Dec. 28, 1917. He aJer was astonished that his jest become gr£*/cly accepted as Hope Star tf- id FOKtCAtt ARKANSAS — Cloudy to ftl cloudy this afternoon, tonight, day scattered thundershowcrs *( trcmc southeast this afternoon important temperatures chtngff* /H T«mp«r>Uirei High BS Low 63 Rainfall .M 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 289 Star •( NAM U»», Pf«M 1M7 Jan. tl, 1*1« HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1952 the Stale HD Council meeting «|jiistorical fact b' 1 nodical men and Arkansas Baptist College, Liltle Klandard referei.vJ books. Hock, , Sept. 11-12. The meeting I; "It had, of course, no truth in it Tjyhatsoever," Me icken wrote a few years ago." This tongue-in-chonk essay now hreatcns to outlast every serious bing Mencken has written. He wrote lhat Adam Thompson, » Cincinnati colton dealer, saw a pathtub on a visit to England, :re "its use was yet confined to mall class of enthusiasts." In 842 he built America's tirsl home Bathtub — a lead-lnied tub of Nicaragua mahogany seven feet Jong, four feet wide and weighing ,750 pounds. Blandly Mencken wrote that low aste politicians denounced Ihe jiathlub as a rich man's toy, medical societies attacked it as a thing Rolph. would be untttrto She turned. "Yea," ahe a aid ataadlly. "Yea. Kit, ril go dancing with Ralph next Saturday nighZ^ tt waa * start, and you had to atajt somewhere, She bought § »*w <tr*sa a»d wo*» it Baiur4fty ROJJ& wrdatOas, h*r _ _ . *»*»**««*** „ ., .. "Dance T" he murmured, and ah* got up and went into his arms. The following Saturday Nance and Rolph started in Rolph'a car for Thurstonta. U was an ail-day driv*. Halfway there, they stopped by the roadside tor the picnic luncb git had prepared, ""No <w* should tot a aujwaar go by without a picnic," Kit had »ald, when Nance «4i*w4 Ux*l Uxey'd ftad a tl Hearty a»*dwlca«, IWH* Lovett Not Interested, Says Taylor WASHINGTON (.«—Telford Taylor, resigning as head of the Small Defense Plants Administration (SDPA), told President Truman today Secretary ot Defense Loveti has shown a "lack of enthusiasm' for placing of military orders with small companies. Taylor said Congress may have to give the SDPA direct authority to steer a "fair share" of military work to small manufacturers. Taylor's coinmenls were made in a special report to the Presidcn' which Mr. Truman had requested. Taylor said smaller firms are gelling less than 60 per cent of the contracls they can handle. In view o£ the "cool, not to say un- courlly, attilude" al Ihe Pentagon to dale, he declared the prospects Eoi improvement arc not bright. Unless there is a chance by the year-end, Taylor told the While House, the President should ask Congress for a law giving SDPA power in its own name lo earmark certain contracts for small business ruther than big corporations. At present SDPA has only the power of persuasion, Taylor noted hence SDPA's success or failure in carrying out the mandate of Congi ess for fair treatment of small business "depends far more upon the attitudes and policies of the military procurement agencies than upon SDPA." "The overall record of the aimed forces so far affords scant basis for optimism," he said. Prisoner Retaken After Slaying TUCSON, Ariz. (UP) — Two prisoners who were taken to a den tist for treatment overpowered and killed a U. S. deputy marshal wilh his own gun yesterday but were captured before they could leave Tucson. i Salin was Edmund L. Schweppe. The prisoners, Tommy W. Abbot. 20, of Ohio, and Arthur Eugene Fuller, 27, of Illinois jumped the dtpuiy and seized his gun when he took their handcuffs off in the den|| list's office. Abbot and Fuller were being held on Dyer Act charges for allegedly transporting a stolen car across state lines. Dr. Arch Q. Fee, the dentist, said he looked into his waiting room just as a shot was fired. Schweppe failing to the fVMf nor* taUy wr>undjpji *^hf two BMW Nixon, Wife Mix Politics and Sentiment RIVERSIDE, Calif. M — Sen. Richard M. Nixon and his wife mixed sentimenl with politics to day in an interlude before lonight's starl of his Pacific Coast campaign vvas very enjoyable and well attended. Hempstead County repres? ented with a county scrapbook.i annual county report, Czechoslova- m tne "All iSations" pageant,' and Iheir reprcsenlalion fee. In; the ScrapbooK Division, Hempstead County tied with Cross County lor third place. First place went lo Phillips Counly and second St. Francis. Our theme for Ihis meeting w.ai "Working Togelher for World \M derstanding." Thursday, Sept. 'll Hempsteau assisted the group sing' ing, Uevotion was conducted b'j Mrs. ucrirude Nasn, 01 Hempstead otate HD Council L-haplain. Therif was a discussion on "Balance Wheel to Family Living" by Mis; Clara Huth Grimes, Extension may Lue Specialist. Miss Mena Hogan, Field Age; Southern Stales, USDA, Washin ton, D. C., gave a very interestm, discussion on "Kural Life in Oth Lands." "The whole Person" was anoth discussion from which we enjoye H was conducted by Miss Griirn U was planned to use this subju at all local club meetings. There was an interesting 4-; club report on the delegation the Fifth Regional 4-H Camp, Ti Kegee, Ala. lour. The Republican vice presidential nominee and Mrs. Nixon flew from her home town, Ely, Nov., late yesterday to Ontario, Calif., then drove here for thg night. II was 12 years ago that the Nixons were married at the Mission Inn In Riverside The candidate will prepare speeches loday for his tour, which sturls at nearby Pomona tonight and includes a whistle-stop trek through California. Nixon told newsmen that the alliance of his presidential running nible, Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, and Sen. Roberl A. Taft of Ohio caused no compromise of princi pies by cither, because both reserved the right to hold their own views on certain issues. That's a contrasl, Nixon said, with Ihe alliance of Presidenl Truman and Democratic presidential candidate Adlai E. Stevenson. "Stevenson has taken the Truman line, hook, line and sinker," Nixon declared. "Sen. Tafl realizes that the only alternative to supporting the Republican ticket is four more years of Truman with Stevenson as a fill-in." Republican officials expect a crowd of around 15,000 tonight at Pomona. Sentiment enters here Battle Casualties Reach 117,973 WASHINGTON Iff) — Announce! U. S. battle casualties in Korei reached 117,073 Wednesday, an crease of 736 since last week. jieallh menace, and some cities j>a_ssed laws against it. 1847, however, ho went on, re were more than .1,000 bath- '.ubs in New York City, and in a ':>oll of the American Medical As- j'.ociation in 1849 some 55 per cent jif the doctors voted batning was 'larmless "and more than 20 per oent advocated it as beneficial. | "Byt it was the example of 'president Millard .Fillmore that, ,'iven more than the gruding medi- i:al approval, gave the bathtub icognition and respeclability Tie United States." , He reported that' Fillmore' 1 saw 'jhe Thompson bathlub during rip to Cincinnati and installed one Temporary Hike in Phone Rates Starts Sunday LITTLE ROCK (ffi — Your telephone rates are going up Sunday. That was assured yesterday vhcn the Arkansas Public Service Commission approved a $600,000 •ond filed by Ihe Southwestern Bell Telephone Co. Sept. 21 is tho lew billing date. State law permits utilities to ilace new rate schedules in effect in filing bond. And the PSC aid "in Ihe absence of exlenuat ng circumslances" it has no al- crnalivc "other than to comply vith tho slatutory provisions." The PSC suspended a proposed ew schedule filed by the company last month calling for an annual increase in its rales of $2.3 million. The company Ihen ap- )lied lo put il in operation under )ond, a request which the Commission granted yesterday. The bond serves as a guarantee or refunds to Southwestern Bell's customers in the event the PSC does not approve the full rate increase as requested.. Earlier this year, the Commis;ion blocked the company's at- ompt to place a new rate schedule in effect under bond. Southwestern Bell, in September, 1950', used the rate provision of the Statutes to begin charging rates to ncreasa the company's annu evenues by about $4.6 million. The PSC Ihen trimmed the increase to $3.6 million and the Arkansas Supreme Court cut the amount further to $3,177,000. The utility last month finished •cfunding to its customers an estimated $3 million under the Supreme Court's ruling. nade of thin cast iron the Vhite House in 1851, despite wide- ipread public objection that Jeorge Washington never had one U Mount Vernon. "It xxx remained in service in the White House until the -first The Defense Department's weefflh leveland administration, when the ly summary based on notificj^ escnt enameled tub was usbsti- ~^ tions to lamilics through last day reported: Killed in action Wounded Missing Total Inc. Toti 103 18,5' G34 86,71 1 12,6 736 117',9 again, for it was in Pomona th Nixon launched his first canipai| for Congress in 1946. Mayor Allan G. Osborne has prSj claimed this "Nixon Day." Aulfl mobile caravans from many Soul ern California communities ai] planned. Nixon's speech tonight will televised nationally by 32 ABC stf lions. It will also be on Ihe Mil lual-Don Lee Radio network. It scheduled from 8:30 to 9 p. ard Time. uted. The example of the Presi- jlent soon broke down all lhat re- jnained of the old opposition." j What has' won Mencken's bath- jub hoax such wide acceptance? Perhaps it was the pseudo-cholar- |y tone of Ihe piece. Bui it poinls iip the uneasy fact that any non |:ense repeated enough times wil ise accepted by some as gospel. within half an hour, one about six miles from the building and the other four miles away. {Another Oil I Test Located Jin Hempstead ' The California Oil Company has (staked a location and will drill a dldcat well in Hempstead Coun * local oil sources said here to It will be a deep test and ii [located in Ihe soitlh corner of tht [bounly, SW NE of 33-14-23, and i of Ihe Midway field, just in Hempstead. NOTICE! We are prepared to take care of your winter pasture PMA orders for seeds and fertilizers as well as Louisiana white winter shallots and White Bermuda onipn sets Plenty of parking room and loading space at our new location where business is appreciated. MONTS SEED STORE 3101, Four'Tour'Cars nvolved in Accident The Third District 'Livestock jihow's annual tour was diUaye >ut not stopped at Camden yes [terday in a four-way acciden •which resulted in nobody "being in Jured .bui all cars were damaged jone seriously. The vehicles came to a halt out side Camden when one driven by Earle Archer hit the back of ano her owned by Ben Owen but dri\ by Cor bin Foster. The Owen ifar was knocked into the back o Syyelle Burke's car which wa turn, ploughed inlo the back o fourth vehicle owned by Beverly Johnson. The Archer car was badly dam I aged. Th* Aii«tl«M tttti a Audit tuna* ef Clmtaltom MM Clrtl. I M«I. IMIns M*Nh II PRICE 5c Local Exhibitors Win at Stock Show in Texarkana Several exhibitors from this section took first places at the Tex- arkiina Livestock Show now under way. They include: Ned Purtlo, Brnnnon and Spencer, Hope. Both exhibitors won divisional places in the Hereford Show ranging from first to sixth. In the junior division James Fuller of Hope was the reserve champion exhibitor while J. B. Ellen won two plates. Midwestern States May Go Republican By DOUGLAS B. CORNELL NEW YORK (ffi — Key Midwestern battleground states are considered by editors on the scene to be half certain, half doubtful, but largely inclined to go Republican at this stage of the 1952 election campaign. Large numbers of voters still arc regarded as undecided between Democrat Adlai Stevenson and Republican Dwight Eisenhower for President. And editors and political writers participating in Associated Press surveys provide all sorts of cross-current estimates as to which way the vital farm vote might go. This bloc of a dozen states — North and South Dakota, Nebraska, Kansas, Missouri, Iowa, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Illinois, Indiana, Thunderstorms Flood Homes in Parts of State By The Associated Press Severe thundcrshowcrs in I eastern and central portions of Arkansas yesterday disrupted .truffle, flooded homos and business places nnd fouled up communications lines. Hot Springs nnd Little Rock wero nth hit by rainstorms that flooded I reels ti nd interrupted power. Lit- c Rock also had some hail. The U. S. Weather Bureau at ittle Rock said Benton recorded ic heaviest ruin with 4:'63 inches, tlu-r highs were: Newport, 2.58 ittle .Rock, 2.37 Crystal Valley, .24 Pine Bluff, 2.22, and Poca- the News Briefs I.1TTI.K ROCK Iff) — The Georgetown Undue at Negro Hill Lunding in snuthonstiM'ii White County has boon ordered removed because of di'tcriorallon. Tho order was issued yesterday by Federal Judge John W. Delehant. The Uridf-i* was formerly used by the Missou Michigan and Ohio has been Stock Show Tour Greeted in 9 Cities The goodwill lour,' sponsored by the Hope Chamber of Commerce Relail Merchants Division, publicizing the Third 'District Livestock Show, traveled some 240 miles and made nine slops yesterday. The tour commillee composed of Herbert Burns, chairman, J. C. Alchley, and Ben Owen wishes to express Iheir thanks to all who participated in making it a success and especially to the members of the Hope High School Band who performed so faithfully at each stop. Twenty-five cars visiled Nashville, Prescolt, Gurdon, Camden, Slephens, Waldo, Slamps and Lew isville. In each town the band play ed, Mayor John Wilson exlended a very cordial invitation to visil Ihe Third Dislricl Livesloek Show and members of Ihe caravan dis- Iributed literature all over the business districts. In Prescott the entire Hope High School Band and all of the caravan participated in the annual Nevada Counly Parade. The group had lunch in the Ouachita Hotel in Camden where Camden city officials and members of the Camden Chamber of Commerece took part in a program of Welcome. Sixty, seven members of Ihe tour were well fed. Joe Elcan, president of Ihe Third District Livestock Show Association and Bob Shivers, manager, both of whom made the tour, expressed satisfaction wilh the caravan and said that it was the best promotional program for the Third District Livestock Show, The reception in each city visited was overwhelming. The group was met at the edge of every town and giveni a police escort in and out' of every town. Hope and Ihe Third District Live Slock Show cerlainly received plen ty of publicity yesterday. Mayor Wilson, Chamber President Ben Owen, and Retail Chairman Sy- velle Burke all were highly pleased with Ihe response and results of the caravan. Local Men to Visit leCoskill Church Bay Turner, president of Cen- Itury Bible Class of the Methodist |Cburch, announced that James Me •ty. vice-president, will head a Cation which will attend Sun»y School at McCaskUl Sunday, enator F. C. Crow will teach. This visit is in keeping wi* a Deration instituted between the , Methodist grovpf ' I e*efe Attorney to Address Local Presbyterians The men of the First Presbyterian Church will hold their mon thly supper and fellowship meeting on Thursday, September 18, at 7 p.m. H. W. McMillan, Arkadelphia. attorney and prominent Presbyter ian layman, will be the principal speaker of the evening. All men of the church are urged to attend and guests will be welcomed. Centerville Singing Sunday There will be singing services Sunday night, Sept. 21, at Center- yiJJ* ISP p»wfc Seryteex start at given a major share of the responsibility for the surprise victory President Truman chalked up in the 1948 election. So these states with 153 electoral votes, arc sure to hear some heavy political cannonading as the rival parties fight it out between now and the Nov. 4 balloting. Four years ago, six of the 12 states went Democratic, some ol them by hair-line margins. This year, as newsmen see it, the Democrats could be reasonably sure only of Truman's home state ol Missouri if the election were helc today. Among the doubtful states :hcy believe only Illinois is teetering toward its own Gov. Stevenson The consensus of newsmen is that four bed-rock Republican states — North and South Dakota Mebraska and Kansas — will stay Republican. They figure that Iowa which went Democratic in a stun ning upset in the 1948 presidentia: election, will return to Ihe Repub lican fold. Except in the Roosevelt land slides of 1032 and 1936. Ihe Dako las, Nebraska and Kansas have been solidly Republican for 32 years or more. Wisconsin, Democratic four years ago, is raled such a politi cal puzzle that no pronouncec slant either toward Stevenson or Eisenhower is apparent at this time. That leaves Minnesola, Indiana Michigan, and Ohio on the doubt ful list. The political almanacs of the cd itors indicate all four are leaning Republican, but by exceedinglj slight edges in Minnesota anc Michigan. The reasons underlying wha Midwestern ,newsmen regard a evidence of a trend-of-the-momen toward the GOP largely are Ihos heard in other regions. They say people are talking about: (1), clean up and a clean oul in Wash inglon, (2) time for a change, (3 high taxes, (4) inflation, and (5 Eisenhower's personal popularity. But in the Midwest, the editor say it still is too early to tel whal will happen in many state in November because of such fac tors as: 1. A wariness, in tradilionally isolationist areas, of Eisenhower' military background. Editors men lion lhat especially in Norlh Da kola, Nebraska and Wisconsin. 2. Wide disagreement as where the farm vole will wind up evenlually, in stales like North Da kota, Minnesota, Wisconsin am Missouri. 3. Continued resentment at spot in Nebraska, Indiana, Illinois, an Wisconsin that Eisenhower, rathe thEn Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio won the .Republican presidenlia nomination. Editors who said the. found Ihis resentment had mad their surveys before the Eisenhow er-Taft harmony meeting in New York last week. In tabular form, with compar sons with 1948 thrown in, the e a timates turn out like this: Electoral Vote 1948 Estimate fo 1952: N.D. —4 Rep. by 19,000 Rep. S. D. — 4 Rep. by 12,000 Rep. ' Neb. —6 R e p. by 40,000 Rep. Kan. — 8 Rep. by 71.000 Rep. Ia. — 10 Dem. by 28,000 Rep. Mo. —13 Dem. by 262.000 Dem. Minn. —-U Dem. by 209,000 R Ind. — 13 Rep. by 35.000 H Mich. — JO Rep. by 35,000 DR Ohio — 25 Dem. by 7,000 DR 111. — 27 Jfem. by 33,000 Wis. — I? p* W4 . by 58,000 X OR - if MTTI.K HOCK Ifll — A now Pu- nski County Clrnnd Jury will be worn in Monday to Investigntc al- cgod irrrmilarllies in operation of he Stiik- Highway Deportment. ReoponiiiK of the Highway Audit Commission probo wns ordered 3J- First Division Judge Gus Fulk. he MiiiTh Grand Jury wns ilis- oharfird because of dlsngrccment imorifj its members over conduct ' 'the inquiry. ontas, 2.08. Wind damage was slight al- ioiiRh gusls somcllmes reached 40 o 50 miles per hour. Flooded equipment forced the tale police headquarters radio off "10 air yesterday afternoon for bout an hour. Taft Is GOP Boss Now, Adlai Insists By RELMAN MORIN SPRINGFIELD, III. (/p,_ Gov. Adlai Stevenson headed for tho Eastern Seaboard today, opening n ivestate sweep in which he will ry to drive home his contention hat Sen. Robert A. Taft is the now :oss of the Republican presidential campaign. Stevenson claims that Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower has surrendered to Taft and that what the ,'ovcrnor calls the Republican "Olc 3uard" is now giving orders to Eisenhower. On his 2nd big campaign drive — covering Connecticut, Mnssachu setts, New York, Virginia and Maryland — Stevenson's time-lable calls for plane travel to ke^y pities along the route. Brief r o a dside talks are also scheduled in a num ber of cilies through which he wil pass when Iraveling by automobile The first major speech, lonigh at Hartford, Conn., will deal will Ihe implications of the atomic en ergy age. Kroger Remodels Local Store A. E. Evans, manager of Kro ger, today announced the loca store has been remodeled and re arranged for convenience of shoppers. Many of Ihe aisles have been enlarged and several new departments have been added, Mr. Evans said. SEOUL, Korea Mi—Army author- lies today reported mi unofficial oil of 20 killed iind 15 'injured in i wreck of u Korean passenger rain near here yesterday, At least 50 additional Injured ivcre treated at the scene. Most of the casualties school children. wero TOKYO Wi-Thc U. S. Army In Japan now is carry ing famed Ml. l-uji 01, its .shoulder, The Far Enst Command today announced the snow-capped peak is the motif for the new shoulder ,>atch of Headquarters, United States Army Forces, Fur Enst. By NORMAN WAL|KER WASHINGTON Mi-John L. Lewis tucked a hard coal royally boost into his trophy belt today and began trying to w j n over softcoiil owners one by one to his contract terms. Lewis, head of tho United Mine Workers, wns reported dangling an exemption from next Monday's expected Northern soft coiil slrikc In front of some big Illinois oper- alors. CHICAGO (UP) — Special FBI Agent John F. Mnlone refused to surrender records in the Roger Touhy kidnaping case loday and federal Judge John F. Barnes cited him for contempt of court. U.S. Is Using Missiles in Korean Air War By ROBERT GIBSON TOKYO, (UP) - The U. S. Nnvy ins a fleet of 1,800 deadly guided missile planes nnd Is nlrcndy using ionic of them ngiiinst the Commit- lists In Korea. The Navy's lending guided missile expert In the Fur Enst, I,t. ~2mdr. WiiiTon A. Kurtv. snld lodny tint the United Stiites hns enough of the accurate hard-hitting robots "immediately available to launch large-scale attacks." Some of the 1,800 pintles convert•d to guided missiles nrc capable of delivering tho atomic bomb, Kurt?." said. "It is Just, a question of time until tho guided missiles take over aerial war," he snld. "They can bo refueled in tho nlr, making conti- ncnl-to-contlnent warfare possible.' Sparkman to Speak Friday in Little Rock LITTLE ROCK W— Tho 11-stotc jtiiint of Domocrutlc Vice Preslden tinl Nominoc J Sparkman inovo into Arkansas tomorrow with m address before the Stale Demo erotic Convention hero. The Alabama Senator will add rcss the convention ut 2:30 p. m coming hern from Tallahassee, Fli Sparkmun will hold u press con ferenco following his speech. A 5 p. m. reception nlso is scheduler for him at the Marlon Hotel, Eric Smith, administrative assistant to Sparkman, announced yoslnrdiiy, Gov. McMalh nnd Francis Cherry, Democratic candidate fo fiovornor, will hood an official pur ly welcoming Sparkman on hi NEW YORK, (UP) Sen. Wayne Mgr.se (R-Orc.) charged today tha Wight'D. Eisenhower's pi'csldcn tial campaign now is being conducted by Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio. scheduled 12:30 p. Adums Field. m. arrival a Also expected to greet tho Ala Star Publisher Home From Trip A. H. Washburn, Slar publisher, returned home late Wednesday ui- tcrnoon from barasola, Kla., where he visiled his falher, W. O. Washburn, 83, and youngcsl sisler, Mrs. F. M. Gibson. Resumption of tho edilorial 'column will be delayed until Ihe edilor catches up with his desk work, untended since the last week in August. Winds Strike, Glass Windows Suffer High winds but lillle rain slruck Hope late yesterday, , smashing windows throughout the area. Perhaps the largest loss was a hu.-^j plate glass window at Hope Furniture Co. Several sky light windows were damaged throughout tho city along with roofs. KXAR to Carry Porker Discussion A weekly radio show featuring members of the Hazorback squad und coaches will be carried each Thursday night ut 8:30 by local station KXAR. The players will discuss footLiill on Iho eve of each Sulurday's game. Ex-Fulton Woman Dies in Alabama Mrs. Mary Jane Hodges, a resl dent of Fulton, died Tuesday at her home in Stevenson, Alabama. The body had arrived in Hope for burial Friday afternoon. Special Education for the 'Exceptional 7 Child Is Main Topic of Information School A. G. Thompson, supervisor of special education of the Stale Department of Education, will discuss what the local PTA can do in the education of Ihe "Exceplion- al Child" at a "School of Information" planned by the organization here Friday, Sept. 19, it was announced loday by Mrs. George; County Director. system, with the help of the PTA in establish, possibly next year, a department for special instruction to the handicapped children. The complele program: 1. Invocalion, Miss Beryl Henry, Life Member PTA. 'i. Greetings, Mrs. Geo. W. Peck Peck, counter director. The meeting starts at 10 a.m. at the First Methodist Church and will close at noon. Mr. Thompson's subject is pro- a. Response, Mrs. Nelson Fraizer, Pres. Washington PTA. 4. Introduction of Special guests. 5. Talks, How PTA Can Help the Exceptional Child, Mr. A. G. bably the most important phase 1 Thonipson. Supervisor AEA. of education confronting parents! 6 - boclal Intermission and the school system today, Mrs. Peck said, inviting all Hempstead parents, who in many instances, have children who need special attention. An "exceptional child"^ is one who must receive special assistance if he is to develop as he should. Many children are partially blind, hard of bearing, crippled, mentally retarded, have speech defects and are otherwise physically handicapped. They need attention. Hope has at least three such handicapped children in high, school who are not able to attend school, but are receiving instruction, according to Superintendent James H. Jones. T' 7. Workshop A. Presidents, secretaries, parli amentarians, leader, Mrs. Albert Graves, Jr. Sr. PTA B. Treasurers, finance chairmen leaders, Mrs. Perry Moses, Jr Sr. PTA. C. Program, music and art chair men, leader, Mrs. P. J. Holt, State Historian D. Hospitality, membership ant Room Mothers, leader, Mrs. Geo W. Peck E. Adult Education, leader, Mrs Oliver Adams, district director to Parent Education Delegate to U of Ark. •Is from Consultations Man Held for Molesting Girl in Texarkana TEXAKKANA — Two criminal ex ohiirRcs wore filed iiftnlnst n .Vycur-old mnn who Tuesday nlghl llogedly lured a nine-year-old filrl Inlo a wood patch at the fair round In an apparent attempt to nolcst her. The man wns Identified by Conny Attorney Bun llutclilnson as 'aul Harry Keith. The attorney aid Keith claimed he "blacked nit" nnd did not remember any- hlng Hint happened. Witnesses, however, told Hutchln- tin of how the man lured Iftc child nlo a weed patch beyond tho ildwny and 11 watchman picked IP UK- scroomlriH child as stir- led from the area. Keith is being leld without bond petidliiR action oC a Howie County Brand Jury I'ucsduy. sqnator oro LkGov. Nalha Gordon National Cb'mmittoema. 3 j<ul Chambers Mrs. Jack Carnes ational commltteewoman an ongressmen Brooks Hays, J. W. 'rimblc, W. B. Norroll, Orcn Hns- is, Boyd Tackott, E. C. Gainings nd Wilbur D. Mills. Mrs. Sparkman the senator's .-.ughlcr, Mrs. Tazewell Shcpard Jr., and three assistants are Iravel- ng with tho vlcu-proBldcntial nominee, Would Add to Duties of Comptroller LITTLE ,UOCK 1*1 — A Unlver- lity ot Arkansas professor studying he state's fiscal program has roc- >mmcnded that tho state complrol- cr be givej) additional duties. Dr. Henry M. Alexander, head of he university's department of poll- teal science earlier had suggested hat tho atute comptroller be re- ieved of some of his present duties He has been studying tho stale's iscal policies at the request of tho Arkansas Legislative Council to whom he reported yesterday. The professpr said tho comptrol- tr should be tho '"chief arm of he governor by which his exercises his authority over and meets the •f.sponslbility for day-to-day supcr- 'ision and control of adminlstra ion," However, Dr, Alexander last week suggested that postauditing of tate departments und agencies an counties be transferred from tho •ornptroller to a legislative auditor The auditor, Dr. Alexander recommended, would be appointed by find work under the Legislative Council. Dr. Alexander further suggested hat the governor-appointed comp- toller "have the responsibility for accounting, accounting control, expenditure control, Intro approprla- ion transfers, design and control >f disbursing agents, property con- rol, award of purchase contracts, )uildlng management and investi- ation of contested claims." The comptroller would head a new department of administration f Dr. Alexander's plan were used. ABA to Ban Religion in Appointments SAN FRANCISCO, (UP) — Thu American Bar Association ycstor- day approved the appointment ot federal Judges "on tho basis of ereatcsl fllness and without consideration to their rcllsloUH beliefs." A resolution to that effect, endorsed at Iho ABA's 75lh annual convention rcsullod from u disa- Breemenl belwecn Sen. Paul Doug- Ins (D-I1I.) and President Truman. The President had nominated a Protestant, a Roman Catholic, and n Jew to throe new positions on tho federal bench in Illinois. Douglas successfully opposed the action on Iho round that Ihe basis of selection wus wrong. Former Rep. Hatton W. Summers, of Texas, opposed the resolution. "Let's not kid ourselves," ho said, "tho President and tho senators 111*0 responsible for the quality ot Judges. . . You can't bind these boys with words In a resolution. . . They're going to .appoint whoever they want to appoint." The association also approved a resolution opposing u bill pending )n Congress which would deny bull to persons convicted of treason, sedition or subversive activities. Earlier, a former governor of Missouri told tho convention that a clean-up of "fixers" und "influence peddlcra" In the le«al profession would be the only way It can keep tho respect It has earned. Forrest C. Donnoll told tho criminal law section that continued membership In the legal profession of those nefarious individuals casts discredit on tho profession, Caudle lesif 21 Clark Ordered Case Dropped By HARRV P, 8NVDI WASHINGTON, MB—T." tat Caudle testified today that Clark ordered him to drop 1 ccutlon ot an OPA case agalr North Carolina lumber dealer 1044 after tho lumber man ro cd Clyde R. Hooy as his 'oV ney. , '*"' At that time Caudlo was tho -,_, trlct U. S. attorney in North Caif6 linn. • : -ii" ' Clark, now n justice of thai promo Court, wns tho chip" tho Justice department's crli division. Hocy, now a senator, wns No] Carolina Democratic national inlltcoman, and had just we party's nomination to tho Sotiai In tho witness chnlr of a Hov Judiciary Committee invostlRati the Just|co Department, C mi id his own view was that facts of tho case did not its going to a grand Feels U.S. to Get Bases From Spain By JOHN M. HIQHTOWER WASHINGTON UP> — Dlplo officials Hold today they arc red" Honably confident that the States eventually will eel naval base rights In Spa ill but at tho price asked by mo Franco. Franco's terms for agreeing let American ships and plur~~' bases in Spanish territory sent to Washington hi late und have already Hot Weather Moves Back to Southwest By United Press ' Fair und hot weather moved back into thu Southwest tqduy after parts of drough-strlcken Texas and Oklahoma received more rain than they had felt in weeks. A slow-moving squall line gave minor relief to parched crops in tho drouth-wilted eastern half of Oklahoma yesterday and continued into east and north central Texas. Heavy showers and thunderstorms also hil southern Missouri. Little Rock, Ark., received 2.01 Inches yesterday, tho largest amount In a seven-state area from Wyoming to the Rio Grande. Dallas was lashed by high winds, accompanying thunder and lightning. The storn lowered temperatures 20 degrees in less than two hours, Hail pelted an area Just north of Dallas. J Carswcll Air Force base at Fort Worth, Tex., evacuated ali'fjyable light aircraft to other fields and tied down its B-38' atomic super- bombers. The Base was fearful of another wind storm like the one that destroyed one B-30 and seriously damaged many others Labor Day. There was no at Carswell last night. Federal crop experts in fcoma City said the rain might per- nut wheat planting in some areas, but was too light to have much effect on the drouth. officials said. The rejection was r tho State and Defense OB a phase in tho bargaining. With franco, which has been u —"- > -** Ji ~ since lust March, 8,91119 snld tho Spanish reaction indicate that tha initial subject to modification and not meant as final, ' j Tho Spanish problem carno^ tho nows yesterday when $ Long (D-La) said tho States should come to an mcnt on tho base problem ac reporters ho did not think the Inn were asking too high a prji He did not say what price were asking, jj Diplomatic officials indlcj that at tho moment thoy aro'' clear themselves on this ' " causa negotiations are ac der way.. j, Secretary of Statq AchcsontJ B nows conference ycston 1 — '** ho would not discuss, tho talks at this time. However, indications ai Franco wants tha lilted to undertake a larger aid i than tho Truman, admin) has been willing to promt a virtual alliance between , und Washington, Officials hjuif| pcur flatly opposing the idea, .The situation Is comnto tho fact that Spain'is not a ber of the North Allan system. Its government, resented in powerful-pc cles in France end Britain; other Allied countries. «$ United States Is going 'itf| The United States prop itlally that it should be gran,' right to develop »Wi;u,ffef end air bases, '--•••-s^.-"'. it offered » program, The. of.fer the money ' "" building up ... other facilities bases. i Ambassador Franco aske,d to sppnd a» plus what large mi his army, ana guarantees CQI alliance- Civic Group Meets at 8 Tonight Jiope Civic Improvement Association, will hold its regular meeting at 8 p.m. Thursday at Hick's Funeral Home, All Negro citizens are requested to be prejent as important business will up. today were generally „, Jemperatures were due to be the 80's and 90's in Texas and Jaboma and a few degrees in the states to the north. Yesterday's night waa m d& grees at Presidio, Tex,, followed by 98 at McAlester, sag high was 8f | pc&Q ftijd jfiitcWoftd reading ia MUsmwi wiili 5

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