Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 20, 1952 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Saturday, September 20, 1952
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. < W®<' T ^y v ;i?, : ITAt, H0M, AftKANIAt Friday, S*pHmb«f It, 1WJ I'M! . I'* wilt me«i»ln ot»- «xl Itour, f|rlMp for th« Whola ** InvJUd W. tilt l*0**« «MM f , Moft'i -JMM* d»«* wlli i to th* FftWh Bottw «« »:*» for cnfftv Bnd dMi«f>miU, Tenehot of Itrnnon which will bo*m at 10 o'clock, 10 Bimrtny Rohool, J«mo* H, Mil- M*r, flupt. 10:S8 Morning Wornhlp, Sermon mibjACt "In Him Wr- Mvo ami Move itnd Hnve Our Biting" a p.m. PVF, Meet In Parlfth Ifouip, Supper will be nerved. Kvonlng Worship 7:30 p.m. subject "A rtenionnble Mentf/iyt 7 p.m. Choir Pructleo. UNITr* ttfrf»*f CHURCH ftdtrth Sim Strtit Unity* Oo«»I Hour §:»-8:5J. over RXAR. 10 »,m, Sunday School. A. Gilbert Supt. 11 Morning Worship «:!W p.m. B. T. 8. 7:30 Evening Worship Monday 2 p.m. Regular Ladles Aux. Mr». CJr«cl« Lvt> Jncknon, I'rc'd. 7:30 WIIIInK Worker* Aux. Mr*. L. C, Kennedy Pr<-«. Wednesday 7:15 p.rn, Teacher* meeting 8 p.m. Prayer Meeting- ff. MAfcKI „_ th« tt«v, CMrlM Chamber Jr., 8 a.m. Holy Communion end s*rmon. 10 a.m. Sunday School. 11 Morning Prayer and Sermon. Tuesday 7:30 p.m. Clans on the ways nnd teaching* of the Church. Wednesday 4-.SO p.m. Choir Practice. CATHOLIC Third and Walker tte. Father A. 0. Ounleavy, Pattor Irttli Sunday after PenUcost 10:30 p.m. Holy Sacrifice of the Mns/i. Followed by Benediction of the Mont Blessed Sacrament, This Church Page Is Published Weekly With the Hope that More People Will Go to Church. *c l»,.> Pl/r • *5 >'> ,& 0 wonderful word ia life! More abundant do we want it ever to we begin to walk a little more slowly up the, street tho buoy- young life impresses us more, The years of maturity, when tides are running strong, delivers us at the crossroads where ourselves peering anxiously through the Gateway to Life, more serious then.^TJie Gateway to Life is the Gateway to i. It becomes more important then to give more attention to our Itg and thinking habits. Our interests in life are more glorious are less selfish. We are more interested in the Life Beyond ... v /n<srea(ed in our follow man. £ view through the Gateway to Life something even more fine , either the physical or mental. It is life of the spirit, the part o«n on forever, The Gateway to Life will be found by some y prepare to leave this body for a home in Heaven. Saint lets before us the Eternal Life which a man begins to tence today, We know that we have passed from death }fe because we love the brethren... we love people. Today \Mll be (or each of us The GAtewtty to Life it we will throw f^4y* tarred, ma/ice and greed and join Cod in practicing toy*, Tho church points the way to a fuller and more abundant life..,the Eternal Life,.' Sponsored By Local Business Firms Who Believe We Should Attend Religious Services Regularly. Hope Bosket Co. Saengor & Rlalto Theatres William M. Duckett Bruner-lvory Handle Co* Citiiens National Bank W, Shanhouse Soni, Inc. lit Greening Insurance Agency and Realty Co. . Young Chevrolet Co* * ' m Norman Moore Produett J. C. Penney Co. Gunter Lumber Co. Owen's Dept. Stores "W« Cloth* th« Family for Lei»" Groydon Anthony Lumber Co. The First Notional Bank Crescent Drug Store E. J. Whitman Distributor Quit Refining Co. Products J. C. Atchley & Co. Hope Manufacturing Co. Hopt Sign It Neon Service HOM GOSPEL' TA1EHNACL1 North Mi in Mrttt O. M. Montflomify, 9:49 Sunday School Guy B. B»«yc, Supt. iu iuaio oiuie Uiaii. Broaac*«t over KXAtt, O. M. Montgomery, wachcr. Morning Vtorttmp 11 a.m. Sermon by Pastor Junior and Senior Christ Arnba** taaor Service* B;15 p. m. Miss Jo- reita Sims, President. V.JO bvanueii'tic Service, Sermon by pastor. Tuetdiy 7:ia Cnrlstlan Service Brigade, Buster Biirwick, leader. Wednesday 7;bo p.m. Mid-week worship. Tnuraday 2 p.m. radios Prayer Meeting. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Wetk 2nd at Pine V. O. Keelcy, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Church School Mr. W. S. Atkins will teach thc lesson In the Century Bible lass. 10:55 a.m. Morning Worship. Sermon "Every Pay Religion" by Minister. &:JU p.m. Senior MYF S:JO p.m. Intermediate MYF 7 p.m. Evening Worship Sermon "The Doctrine of Faith" Minister. Wednesday 7:30 Choir rehearsal. CHURCH OF CHRIST Fifth And Grady Robert G. Cook, Evangelist. Sunday V:4;3 a.m. Bible Study 10:45 a.m. Sermon 11:40 a.m. Lord's Supper 6:30 p.m. Young peoples class. 7:30 Evening Worship Wednesday 2:30 p.m. Ladies Bible Class 7:30 Midweek Services. Come study thc Bible with us. You arc always welcome here. CHURCH OF CHRIST Walnut Street A. T. Oliver, Minister 9:45 Bible Study 10:30 Preaching 11:30 Communion 6:30 p.m. Young Peoples Bible Study. 7:30 p.m. Evening worship. Tuesday 2 p.m. Ladies Bible Study Wednesday 7:30 Bible Study A welcome awaits you at all services. Campaign Looks Like a Variety Store By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON (/P> — The presidential campaign is beginning to look like a variety store. You can get an assortment of "main" issues, problems and topics. If you don't like Gen. Eisenhower's "main" display, just step over to Gov. Stevenson's counter. There may be a little delay in this department since the general and the governor seem to shift their stock around a bit. You'll notice that the general appears to be a little freer in picking "main" issues than the governor while, at the same time, the governor, who is credited with being extremely lucid, isn't always lucid. Elsenhower — June G. He said the great issue of the campaign is peace and security. Aug. 20. He said durable world peace was the over-riding issue. Sept. 2. A slight change seemed to be setting in, for he announced corruption ni government was the "over-riding moral issue in thu campaign." Sept. 3. Returning to the peace theme, he said the one great underlying issue in the whole campaign is success or failure in developing a peace program. Sept. 4. He settled on corruption, saying: "I have said and will say aguin and a^ain that there is only one issue in this campaign. That issue. . . is the mess in Washing- tun." Stevenson — Aug. 28. He said the "transcendent problem before us and the great unfinished business of our generation is peace in the world." Sept. 0. He said, "the main issue in the campaign is whether the nation is going ahead with the policies to solve the great political complexities that confront our country." Sept. 9. He said "foreign policy is the most important topic for the nation today." The Negro Community •y H«l«ft Turner pnon« 7-4474 Or oring items to MIM Turn«r •t Hick* Kuneral Horn* *• ' *9 r "S t t i 1 * i ^ v*' f • Plan Now to Attend the Annual Tfiird District Livestock Show in Hope September 22-27 o CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST Eld. L. C. Washington, Minister 10:13 Sunday School 12:15 Morning Worship b:au p.m. Y. f. W. W. U p.m. Evening worship. Doily Scropbag ^Jly HAL BOYLE "NEW YORK Ml — A bleak vista ot terror is opened as warfare slowly turns from the guided muscle to the guided missile. The further development of these mechanical brains CHURCH OF GOD Rev. L. C. Croasley, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Morning Worship O.OC p.m. Y. P. W. W. B p.m. Evening Worship. r» W CHURCH OF GOD In CHRIST Eld. O. N. Dennis, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worsnip. 8 p.m. Y. P. W. W. 8 p.m. Evening Worship BEEBEE MEMORIAL C. M. E. Rev. T. J. Rhone, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday scnool. 11 a.m. morning worship. 0:00 p. m Epworth League 8 p.m. Evening Worsnip MT. ZION CME CHURCH Rev. I. M. Manning, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship 6 p.m. Epworth League. .... 8 p.m. Evening Worship QARRETT MEMORIAL North Ferguson Streat Elbert O'Steen, Pastor "Bock of Ages Broadcast" from church auditorium 9 to 9:30 Sunday School 10 a.m. Grady Hairston, Supt. 11 Morning Worship 7 p.m. B. T. S. Classes for all ages. 7:30 Evening Message. Message by Pastor. Monday 2 p.m. Sr. Auxiliary meeting at the church, Mrs. Ted Purtle, President. 4 p.m. Girls' Auxiliary in charge of Mrs. Ted Purtle Tuesday 7:30 Little Brotherhood meeting. Clifton Carroll Booth, President Wednesday 7 p.m. Teacher's meeting in charge of Mrs. Grady Hairston. 7:30 Prayer meeting conducted by Joe Barry Warren. Thursday 7:30 Jr. Auxiliary meeting, Miss Verla Allen, President. We welcome you to worship with us. To Return Slayer to Michigan FT. SMITH Itfl — Two Michigan officers said today they would start back to Michigan this after noon with Harold Maurice Hummc Jr., 21, accused of a double saly- ing. Hummel remained in the Sebas tian County jail here this morning Necessary formalities were com plcted yesterday for transferring him to custody of Detective LI Veloris Lee Scott of Hazel Park, Mich., and Michigan Stae Police LI. Jack Pletzk. Hummel and another man are RISING STAR BAPTIST Rev. W. M. Erby, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday school. 11 a.m. morning worship. 6:00 p. m. B. T. U. 8 p.m. Evening Worship LONOKE BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. F. K. Powell, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship. 6 p.m. BTU 8 p.m. Evening Worship QARRETT CHAPEL BAPTIST Rev. F. R. Williams, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday school 11 a. m. Morning worship 6 p.m. BTU 8 p.m. Evening Worship BETHEL A. M. t. CHURCH Rev. G. Paschal, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday school. 11 a.m. Morning Worship C p.m. A. C. E. L. 8 p.m. Evening Worship The Spirits of Zion singers of Magnolia will stngc a program at BocBce Memorial CME church on Sunday night, Sept. 21. The public is invited. AMERICA'S BEST HAT VAIUE. .NO INCREASE IN PRICE Negroes Drop Segregation Demands LITTLE ROCK Wl — Negro pa trans of the Mayflower, Faulkner county, school district today dropped their demand for an end to racial segregation in the dis trict. In return they were assured of improvements in school facilities for Negro pupils. The agreement was reached as a compromise settlement of a Fed eral Court suit which sought an end to segregation as well as irn •provenwuts in facilities for Ne grocs. Tho settlement was to be signed into a decree later today by U. S. Judge Harry J. Lemley, attorneys said. The opposing lawyers, who rep resented the patrons and thc school district, said the district would continuo to transport to Conway students higher than the sixth glade. All students of the sixth grade and under will be taught in the White City School, which is to be repaired and repainted. If patrons desire, a lunch service formerly operated at the school will be re sumed. Adequate bus service will bo furnished to the school. "The two tfachers now under contract to teach the White City School will bp retained until the end of the school term, which ex pires next May," the decree form said. "From and after that time the directors will give considcra tion to the wishes of the parents of the students at this school in selecting teachers. . ." FARM FORECAST Arkansas f*r mforecast: Fair today and tomorrow, widely scat tered showers Sunday. Slightly cooler Saturday morning. The deep portions of the sea J to 8 rniiiis A ntw PORT1S will do something for you, Smart ma»culin« styling will give you the con* fldtnce of knowing thai you are well groomtd. Thf wg/m Fall colortonet will tempi you. THE "TOP" WINNER g] PORTIS HATS $5.00 - $7.50 $10.50 WEST BROS. HOME OF GOOD VALUES 2adtMaia that have no heart cannot lessen the scourge of war. It can but Increase it in any future widespread conflict. The few missiles tested so far £f'the U. N. Navy in the Korean laboratory are already old-fash- "Toned and interim weapons. They were old pUotless battle planes- drones — fitted with a televis^-> eye and electronic brains. Escort- Ing piloted planes, hovering out of range of ground gunfire, directed the drones visually to their targets. Their big advantage: They merely enabled the escorting fliers ----- -- ----to bomb enemy positions more ac- i £ Jif ^ Bowing under a stubborn -'"'••- Hope 53D YEAR: VOL 53 — NO. 291 »*» «l HOM 1lt», ConnlMaMd Jan. 1«, 1*1* Star WEATHBft FORIOAtf ARKANSAS!: Partly afternoon, tonlfftH, Sundays important temperature HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1952 Over Leopards by 41 -0 Score Hope avenged lickings two years in a row hero last night by com- f urately without risking being It by anti-aircraft fire themselves. This advantage would be nullified, ot course, in a real all-out air battle as the escorting planes would be under attack from enemy fliers. America has better weapons — still secret — than these drones. and the drone-bombings in Korea can be regarded only as an experimental expedient designed to test equipment and cut down our pilot losses. • Weapons at present are in a transitional stage, a compromise between those used in the last war and those foreseeable in the not- j too-distant future. The drone of today probably bears as much re! semblance to the drone of tomor- j row as a first world war observation balloon does to bomber. The pattern of what lies ahead .: probably was given by the Ger- •frtms in their siege of Britain in ( 5944 and 1945 with buzz bombs and i V-2 rockets launched from the Eu| ropean mainland. . Put a television eye, an electric j brain, and an atom bomb in a i transcontinental rocket and you ,j will have true push-button war• fare and this nightmare goal does ,; not seem impossible to a scientific I, generation that appears able to in- I vent everything except peace. B-36 accused in thc pistol slaying of Vido and Joseph Vinokrouw in a tavern at Hazel Park, a suburb of Detroit, last month. Hummel was crrc-sted at Ozark, Ark., last week. Says Korea War Averted Another One QUANTICO. Va. UP) — Gov. Ad- Stevenson said today that war conceivably.'•< avoided! in Korea but fighting would have burst out somewhere else "so long as the Soviet Union pressed its purpose to subjugate the free peoples of the earth." He came to Quantico to address Marines who are receiving commissions at the Marine Corps base here. Among them was one of his three sons, Adlai 3rd. "It is not to. make good the er- prs of the past that you are here but to make good the promise of the future," the Democratic presidential candidate told the fledgling Marine officers in an address pre pared for delivery. "The fighting in which we are ROW engaged in Korea is fighting undertaken in the name of the common collective security of the great majority of the nations of the world against the brutal aggressiveness of one or more of ert. 'It :s fighting which might, conceivably, have been avoided on that particular battlefield had we acted otherwise than we did — though, as to that, no man can aurcly say. "But it is fighting which must inevitably have been faced, some- I where in the world, so long as the Soviet Union pressed its purpose |H to subjugate the free peoples of •' 'he earth, and so long as the "nited States and the free peoples of the earth retained tbeir purpose to resist." DeQueen eleven by a lop-sided 41 to 0 score. The Bobcats were much improved over the opening game last week. The visitors were fairly stubborn in the first half but the second half was a rout. On the kickoff Hope went all the watf only to have it called back on a clipping charge. The 56 yard drive was climaxed by a 25 yard end run by Raymond Churchwell. Stone kicked the extra point. Following the initial tally Hope seemed to let down in the second quarter but revived with less than a minute to play. Jim Yocom received a pass from Churchwell and did some beautiful twisting and squirming to elude several tacklers but was downed on the DeQueen one where Clyde Arnold ploughed over. The whistle sounded as Stone kicked another extra point. The band put on a rip-snorting performance during the half in keeping with the Third District Livestock Show which opens Monday. Hope wasted little time in the third period with Arnold again plunging one yard to climax a 46 yard drive. The next tally belonged to Kenneth Stone who bullied his way on a 37 yard run and kick ed another point. Going into the final period with a 28-0 lead, Hope scored twice more. Charles Atkerson darted 7 yards, ending a 31 yard drive. Stone kicked the point. Shortly after Dee Coffee went four yards around end for the tally and Stone muffed his only extra point of the night. The Bobcats were some sharper on blocking and tackling last night with Yocom, Doyle, Messer, Rothwell, Bruce, Jones- -and Tabor standing out. All the Hope backs performed well with Stone leading the way. .Taggart, Pearce and Park played best for the visitors who sorely missed members of last year's fine eleven. DeQueen made four first downs to 12 for Hope; Yards from scrimmage Hope 219, DeQueen 40; Hope threw 15 passed, completed five and four intercepted; DeQueen threw 14, completed two and two intercepted. Hope drew six penal ties for 80 yards and DeQueen one for 15 yards. Hope plays El Dorado here Fri day night. Malvern Woman Dies of Polio MALVERN UP) — Polio has | claimed the life of a Hot Spring County woman despite efforts of K« seven-man artificial respiration team to save her. The death of 44-year-old Mrs. Zack Boykin, yesterday from polio was the first adult case of the disease in the coynty'j history. Mrs. Boykin's life temporarily was spared Friday when two doctors, aided by five m$n, restored ber breathing, after it had stopped, until she could be placed in ah iron lung. Her husband, Hot Spring County 'health and sanitation officer and a son, survive. Taft Comes to Defense of Nixon DAYTON, O., (INS) Sen. Taft o Ohio, often called "Mr. Republi can", has come to the defense o the party's vice presidential candi date Sen. Nixon, who admitted h< accepted a $16,100 donation. Taft said he is convinced th matter will have no effect on th GOP campaign. He said he see "no reason why senators of con gressmen should not acdept gifts' from their constituents "to help pay even her personal expenses in Washington. The Ohio senator made his state ment in a telephone interview yes terday with Ralph Holsinger, staf writer of the Dayton Journal Her aid. Taft indicated that many expenses, such as travel and mail, not covered by a senator's government pay, may explain the disclosure that Gen. Eisenhower's running mate accepted the fund from California businessmen to meet some of his work costs during the past two years. Taft said, "This is often done so far as I can see. I don't think there was anything secret about it." Mcmbcn Th« AnitctaM Pratt ft Audit lur*«M »| ClKulatlen* Av. N«< Paid Clrtl. J Mo». Indlng M«rth II, 1»SJ — 1,441 PRICE 5c CURTSSS PONY HITCH TO GALLOP HERE One of the feature attractions of the Third District Livestock Show here September 22-27 Is the widely famous Curtiss Candy Company trained horses. Besides performing nightly during the rodeo the ponies will be on exhibit free of charge on the Show Grounds. Don'tCondemnWith Facts, Stevenson Sa of Nixon Money Dea Press Reaction Varies-All See Change Needed By United Press NEW YORK HERALD TUMI, tine (Backing Eisenhower) —Three iu no question but that the financial arrangements by which HIP Republican vice-presidential nom- inoo furthered his work. , , hnvo put the scnutor In an ambiguous position. The proper course for Senator New Gadgets on U.S. Jets Paying Off TOKYO, (UP) — United Nations Sabrejets, some . armed with a mysterious new device, gave the Communists one of their worst Dealings of the Korean war the last week by shooting down 16 MIG-15 jet fighters, it was an - nounced today. Only one Sabre was lost in air;o-air combat during the week. The Air Force, in its weekly summary, said the Allied victories Drought the Sabres' monthly total to a record of 46 MIGs destroyed, tive more lhan the previous record set last April. The Air Force said the Sabrejets scorecard did not include one MIG downed by a Marine pilot. Allied losses for the week, in eluding the Sabre shot down by a MIG, totaled 10. United Nations Commander Gen. Mark W. Clark said today the stepped-up air war has knocked out 50 per cent of the Communists' power- producing facilities in North Korea. He said in a radio interview that the situation is so bad for the Reds they have been forced to import power from the heart of industrial Manchuria. Allied officials in Korea, Tokyo and Washington have refused to identify the new device carried by some of the Sabrejets in Korea in recent air fighting. The Defense Department identi - fied it only as a "gadget or girn mick," but one official in Washing ton said it could be credited for the 1-sided course the air war has taken recently. New Petit Jurors Named for October Court Term Petit Jurors selected by the jury Commissioners to serve nt the October term of the Hcmpslcnd County Circuit Court which will convene on the C day ot October, include: Miss Hazel Abrams, Jim Atchinson, Ralph Bailey, Hundrix Spraggins, Mrs. Kelly Bryant, Cecil Weaver Roy Crane, Chas. Bukcr, Donald Moore, A. B. Tollett Elbert N. May, Mrs. C. C. McNeil), Mrs. E. P. O'Neal, Mrs. Harry. Shiver, George Peck, Franklin McLarty, Hamilton Hanegan, Clyde Toluntl, F. J. Burroughs, Cecil O'Stcen, Miss Rosa Harrie, Winfred Hucku- bce, Fred Luck, all of Hope. J. L. Atterbury of Blcvins. Z. T. Brooks, James M. Walker both of McCaskill. J. W. Seymour, of Fulton. Foy H. Hammons, Conrad Lewis of Shover Springs. W. H. Ettcr of Washington. Sid Sinyard of Springhill. J. F. Hayncs, I. E. Holt, both of Nashville. A. R. Mobley, Sid Hester, of Saratoga. Dave Mitchell Jr. of Columbus. Want Respect of People — Adlai WASHINGTON lift — Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson said today one of the greatest rewards in campaigning for office was to gain the respect and confidence of "people who don't want anything." The D e m o c r a tic presidential candidate, who will make a campaign speech at Richmond, Va., tonight, begged off from politics here. He commented that this was ;he Jewish New Year's and full of religious significance and the ideal of tolerance. Stevenson arrived by plane from New York enroute to Quantico, Va., Marine Base and Richmond. A crowd of welcomers composed of more than a thousand persons, including District of Columbia and Virginia officials, greeted him at the National Airport. Taft added: "The only possible criticism Hope Youth Soon to Complete Basic Airman Weaver D. Atkins, 20, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Atkins Ht. 3 Box 67, Hope is completing this A_F basic airmen indoctrination ^course at Lackland Air Force Base the "Gateway to Uus Air Force " His basic training is preparuif |&n for entrance into Air Forco technical training and for assign- pent in specialized work. The ccu» 8e includes a scientific evaluation Ot ius aptitude and inclination for following a particular vocation and v.ould rise if these donors ask for or receive legislative or other favors. I know that no such motive inspired the expense payments in the case of Dick Nixon. "Those who contributed to the fund probably agreed 100 per cent with his legislative position anyway. "It must cost Nixon anywhere from $300 to $400 every time he returns to the coast. This makes his cost of serving bis constituents much higher than that of a senator from Maryland, for example." Taft denied emphatically that a comparison might be made be tween gifts to the GOP vice presidential candidate and gifts to em- jdoyes of flic Internal Rev State Hos 19 New Cases of Polio LITTLE ROCK — The Na- Truce Talkers Meet Briefly and Adjourn By ROBERT B. TUCKMAN MUNSAN, Korea I/PI — The Korean truce talks adjourned todnv, for the eighth straifiht week-Ion;; I JIU , tU „ recess after an angry 52-minutc i Nixon Denies Personally Taking a Cenl By MORRIS LANDSBERG 'ABOARD NIXON TKAIN UB — Sen. Hii'hiircl Nixon says ha hasn't personally taken "ono red cent" of. a $l(),0()() political fund that has become? an issue in the presidential tuny by Democratic charges of unethical practices, the GOP vice presidential candidate declared any assertion that he put any of his wealthy California supporters' money in his own pocket is an outright lie. Nixon announced he has asked Dana F. Smith of Pasadena, Calif., trustee of the fund, to make a full public report on the collections and how the money was used. "Tihs whole issue developed as a deliberate smear attempt by force intent on perpetuating tho proscn administration in power. . . "The fuels will show that public spirited citizens who contributed to this fund asked nothing of me noi did they receive anything from mo in the way oC special favors, con sidcration or treatment." The statement was released b, Nixon's stuff outside Ashland, Ore. after it had been forwarded to t!en. Dwight Eisenhower for up proval. "Thc facts will make it crysta clear," said Nixon, "that such legitimate political fund originated in an earnest and unselfish dcslr- DM the part of the contributors tc support my fiuhl against connnu and corruption in govern Nixon In the circumstances Is in make a formal offer of withdrawal from the ticket. How this offer i* acted on will be determined by an appraisal of all the facts in the light of General Elsenhower's unsurpassed fairness of mind. f-ession in which negotiators gued over who started the war. It was the first plenary meeting The furor over the contribution hi- insists paid only for heavy ex tra expenses in his Senate office .. _ _„. „, j,»^, «n* j tilVt-Hll/nii 1 i ,. ,, ., since Supt. 12 and produced ,,,,1 lom -'d the California senator to ge headway in the prolonged stall- i ',£! | hc defensive m his curren ' " ""' mate on prisoner exchange, ma jo obstacle to a. truce. The Reds agreed to a U. N. re-1 quest and recessed the talks at! Panmunjom until Sept. 23. j Lt. Gen. William k. Harrison,! fenior U. N. delegate, read ihr Western tour. It ulsu prompted a high level policy conference be tween the roving Nixon and Bison hower campaign trains ycsterda, that halted the fast inoving Nixoi Special at Chico, Calif., for 3 minutes. 'he Nuw York Times (Etaenhow- r» —The "fifty to 100" private Itizens who during thu past two •ears have contributed some $lli,- 00 to Senator Nixon to help him nei-t the expenses of his office howed poor judgment In making uch a gift, and Senator Nixon has hown poor judgment in accepting t. . . But there Is no doubt Hint >olh tho senator and his benclac- ors have indulged in a bud prac- Elbert Rider, 58, Buried Friday at Patmos ISIbcrt Loo lUdcr, ii«od fill, Pnt- nuts postmaster, died in a Hope hospital Into Thursday. Ho in survived by u daughter, Lnvorne Iltdcr, two sons, Gerald nnd Warren Rider oC Patmos, throe sisters, Mrs. John L. Wilson Sr. nnd Mrs. E. P. Phillips of Hope. Mrs. Billy Huckuboc ot PatmoH, two brothers, Frank Hldor of Hopo nnd Luther Rider ot Patmos. Funeral services were hold nt ;t p.m. Friday at Patmos by Pas tor Itobort G. Cook of tho Hopo Church oC Christ. Burial was at Piitmos. ice that could lead ibuses. to vicious Tho question which the Republican leaders must now face, nnd decide without loss of time, Is whether Mr. Nixon's record In .his mutter hns not Unpaged. j a . Uilly*nt3r' usefulness us u c'tmdidnte lor tho office of vice president. Washington Post (Eisenhower)-The senator is, we believe, o man of basic decency with laudable aspirations for public service. But his transgression is u major one, however unconscious of this he may have been, and he hns no decent course except to remove him- sell from the Republican ticket. Everything Is Lovely Among State Demos By LEON HATCH LITTLE ROCK M— With tho only controversial Issue apparently shunted aside, the Arkansas Demo crutic Stntu Convention preparcc to wind up its business hero today The Convention's .Resolution Committee lust night unanimously rejected a proposed r o s o 1 utloi which apparently would have give; tacit approval to Democrats votln for the Republican national ticket nl tho November 4 general elec- : Truman Mak i No Comment Campaign D By RELMAN MORIN NKW YpHK Wl — Oov. Slovonson soys it "wotiW'j wronji" to condemn Son. Rlq Nixon until all the facts arc taiov tion. St. Joseph (Mo.) News-Press (Eisenhower) — (Printed on pa«o one a poetic comment entitled "They're Fixln' Mr. Nixon");. We have often hoard the shout We must turn the rascals out. The rule they're leading us to run isn't slow. But cleaning up their own back yard May be just a weo bit hard When milllonulros uro them the dough. slipping Raleigh (N, C) News and Ob- .server (Stevenson) — It is wron h ' for Democratic office holders to receive mink coats or any other objects of value from favor seekers. It is equally wrong for a flO' publican senator to receive $16,000 or uny other sum from private individuals for the performance of u public duty. Under a convention rule adopted at ycati>rduy!u opening suasion, tho pi'opohul can't now bo brought to the convention floor. Tho rule said that the convention wouldn't consider any resolution unless and until it had been reported favor ably by u majority of . the committee. Another provision was that all resolutions wont automatically to thu Resolutions Committee without prior action by thu convention. County conventions or state convention delegations of five East The Democratic nominee, expressing hls'rcaoUol a disclosure that tho Ropubllj vice presidential candidate) used n $1(1,000 (und contrJbuto wealthy backers, said In; tt, Btflt mcnt last night; £?<•' \; "I hnvo been vupenteo. ^. for comment on tho rrinttcr Sen. Nixon. ' „, "From what I hnvo hoard nboB it, the question scorns to bo;.,. "Who gnvo tho money, was.: given to Intluonco tho scnqtoj position on public quosUonv^at,,. hnvo uny laws boon violated? "f$ "1 nrn sure tho groat Republics pnrty will ascertain those fnot(f;'v will mnlto thorn public, tintt not,"" ticcordanco with our best troj tiona imd with duo respect Jtoi' t second-most important position the land. .,, "Condemnation without «il th| evidence, a practice all tfi Inr to us, would bo wr6;Bg» 41 Thus far Stevenson jvas. lolned with other Demoorf mandlng that the CalUi tor withdraw as GOP dontlnl nomlnqo, Arkansas counties Monroe, Communists a lengthy, blis'tonri/; ^ n a ' clc sa ' cl Nixon talked with statement in answer to their Sc '"' Fred c - Sl -'aton (It-Neb), but charge that the Allies "s t a n d > " ul wlth Eisenhower himself, against the people of the whole! world." Harrison called it a "les-j son in geography." i He bluntly reminded the Red-;! that 44 nations voted in. the U N General Assembly to brad the North Koreans aggressors. Hunt Continues for Gunmen INDIANAPOLIS (INS) - Police XT, «*u if 7~, — — «**-•»* ^j^i.^ \n*&f — — *-uuut: North Korean Gen. Nam II, the; of Indiana and adjoining states chief Communist delegate, replied continued a search today for the that those nations we " ' ' , pl those nations were "votiii;; machines" and satellites of the tional Foundation for Infantile Paralysis says 19 new cases of polio were reported in Arkansas during the week. It was the worst period for the disease in Arkansas since the 1949 epidemic. The Foundation said 250 cases have been reported in Arkansas this year. Schools were closed in Alpena, Boone County, and Harrison during the week as a result of the disease. One Harrison student has succumbed from polio. Counties reporting polio cases this week: St. Francis 3 Sebastian 3 Boone 2 Columbia 2 Poinsett, Mississippi, Pulaski, Washington. Union, Little River, Jefferson, Hot Spring and Scott, QA - *J.'. search today for the gunmen who staged one of "-o spectacular bank holdups , . 1 winch took place yesterday in Harrison said this was insult to : Smith Bend arid at Sellersburg. the dignity and intelligence of Total loot in the two audacious the people of these countries. >c nines amounted to more than -f ! ?B7.«IU but $31,800 has been recov- Dallas News — (Elsenhower) — Sen, Richard Nixon's California- supplied expense fund ia political ammunition for the Democrats. Son. John Sparkmun's nepotism in keeping his wife on tho federal payroll is polltcal ammunition for the Republicans. Both have been above board about the arrangement. Neither has committed an ilk-gal act, Nor has present Vice- President Alben Burkley in getting $1,000 a night for $50 speeches on V-P time. It Is doubtful if you could call the roll of either Senate or House without finding that close to 100 per gent of the members received extracurricular stipends without tethnjcallyj,viuiating a law. As to whether it liT morally wrong, that is another matter. But with either party's pdHUclans, it is only morally wrong if done by u mejru-. ber of the other party. Regardless of the personalities in the current election, of who wing or loses, the fiscal situation in public office needs a cure and there is none in sight. Phillips, Jefferson, Leo and Cross — actively or passively supported thu resolution, which would have eliminated uny reference to u re- cidlrement ot support for nutlon< al Democratic nominees as a requirement for good standing In tho party. The present rule- — never on 1 forced and possibly unforcoablo — is that a Democrat may be barred from voting in a primary for having voted for a non-Democratli. candidate at the previous genera election. ;' , _ .• ; -, ',.•• The rule would have been unchanged as, tp voting for state district or county offices but woulc merely have eliminated any rcf erence to national offices, . Tha was the wuy it had bqeq for 12 years until it was changed In 1048 Delegates John Moore ol Clarendon and David Barlow o Helena were chief proponents of the suggested change at lust night's com milt co session. They argued that if anybody wanted his vote to count In state politics he hud to vote in thu Continued on Page ,Two Lions-Kiwanions in Joint Meet Monday, Sept, 22, tho local Lions ant) Kiwanis Clubs will hold a joint meeting with entertainers: who will perform ut the Third District Livestock Show us principal otnt nr ^ 4 • ... . — "* "- * , •* ' ' • —'" ««* «p"*,ww 1IU3 UUfcTIl JUCOV- statement in which he again de-'c,-ed with the capture of the 17- manded acceptance of the Red pro-' year-old Kentucky youth who " N ,hi etUrn °' 118 -°°0 captives '^ged thc Sellersburg state bank North Korea and Red China re- holdup. jsardless of individual wishes. The Total loot in the South Bend Allies refuse to return any prison- ( bank holdup amounted to £55. Cr T?, eal £ St , S W !f. L U.W.290.11. and in addition, a bank The Red negotiator once again! teller was shot. accused the U.K. of "slaugh-i The 17-year-old youth, John Col- termg" prisoners and argued that, by Richardson III, of Nicholasville the Allied proposal violated thc-;Ky.. was held this morning in the 1849 Geneva convention. Harrison ignored this Clark County Jail at Jefferson- and; \ille, arid \vas to be arraigned in P'unged into his "history lesson" Ciajk Circuit Court this, morning, c-n which side was the aggressor. The curly-haired youth was cap. He told newsmen later "I dou't tured by alert state police officers think the enemy liked H because, ju a t seven minute* after he fled Stephen A, Mitch- national committee culled on Nixon to nlng mate to Gen. Elsenhower. Stevenson waited tot a>ljuU to commonl on tho Nixon' 1 c Thursday night, bofor hi« hotel for o speech In Conn,, correspondents discu tho reports with some offfite' visors and usked tor a B from Stevenson. Ho Wai again yesterday lor his v ho replied, "no ci to any on that." t By ERNEST B. VACCAROl NEW LONDON. Conn., "^ - dfcnt Trumun reserved coi day on tho political upro Ing around Republican V dcntlnl Nominee Richard.. but ho obviously was cnj The President, talking i porters at New Huvcn enroUt for an inspection of thp Guard Academy, relbrrcd '" n history of tho 1852 ca ho ,wna asked }l ho Blnillor "om election, year, Ho said Franklin Pleraifa D« cratic running mato~~wi ho couldn't recall—hud flcultles. Tho running William B, King AldoB said Truman disclosure that Nixon o e c'e j om« $18,000 In gonotorju e; money from Callfornji-; Jji men over the past Porker Gome to Be Aired Here St. Louis Post-Dispatch — (Uncommitted) — Senator Nixon's explanation of his acceptance of cash gifts from a group of wealthy Cal- :fornnians simply is not good enough. It does not explain. It confirms. It confirms that while the people of the United States have been paying Mr. Nlxpn to represent them in the Senate, a small group of private individuals has also been paying him to represent them instead. Oklahoma AiM football game tonight In War Memorial Stadium. in Little Rock will bu , broadcast over Station KXAR. The broadc Will-start promptly at 7:45 R.rn, Penrecosts to Hear Special Gueiti " The Rev. and Mrs. J, E. of Dublin, Texas, wilt be speakers at the Fijrst Pe Cburch, 4th and Ferguww Sunday at both mowjjng ajn4 worship. A*.Rp£ft pastor anaoufl«e4, Senator Nixon thu*. cused and «pote«se4 8* 9 candidate and a* on« who la gvttl&y of Ook Grove Service at 11a.m. Sunday Rev, at }} «.m. «t «W Qa* 1 " J '- i CtmrA Tfaev' ^W^KJBS^ *»^f | 'a&.- r^r^da, . ^TtT i material which iriblo in countering horges of' cprpuptJon ministration on his umpolgn starting Truman declined ectly oA the N" But, when a F< sould recall, asmnent" di uggested ne orant's ""' w/allel The pack tfl BATH, Were anil here, y« :«.!* J- .sL.wi.i-ar' Abbey ILJTT' ^iS*^'«•' fvj^t?'"*' Vq -:^S

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