Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 22, 1952 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Monday, September 22, 1952
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f,-'l\ ' -sw "MM IJJ V," 'i*^»J;'" fvll ^ <' > i" •* - I V t, " * HOfl IfAt, MOM> AtltANIAI AD RATES tfcn* JM« II •to OM , f,00 1,00 1*40 DISPLAY 78e p« i , fOo p«f loth , He p«r laeti w in* on odvtritilna cow until J p,m, /or fetltwino day. ' attofl and la r*|wi • (Mvtrlliina 1Mb- > Mil fW» b* r 10 Want M» unhM JIM 19 tUf Phon« 7-3431 IPE STAR -»vwy.w*«l«Kiy W jp'WV" " t ' tpoyotiie In mi* In H9P» ami neiohbw- ill in H*mpit«ed, Nevada, i'Howora, «w Miller ceun* feffclf r««em»: llortforf old. N«w PEA grsvti. wsy ir«w» ••««, .•"•»• soil, ana; ilti dirt, Call J«««e 81* clalif, riwiB M»W. 8-HM NEW horns,.on North Fori Strast, JBlf lot nssr ,churoh IlihOftl. Good locHton,,..Owner town, .Pnotui T^ 18-flt niXJM tra rtica, aide fun, Venetian blinds, garage; sun porch. a flno lot*, beautiful yard, navod street. Locslcd st 200 Es»t 13th street. Shown only by appointment. Call 7*3501, FLOYD & «ON 16-61 8 DKDnOOM house. Hardwood floor*. Carport, Fenced backyard Cloio to hill) ichool. Phone 7-MO, 17-«t 1 WHITE f»co heifer call; 0 bluck and tun mule hounds. Dial 7>900l IB-.1t Tigers Take Second Win •untf*?, t«pt, 21 The f>i<.neer P#llow«hlp of the a nigged, hard fought gsme her* 'iMt night tht Y«f«r t f Igers won their second gime of fm'Ma- «on' 7-fl •yor Lincoln High Ot Run- toH;'."U»iX;.-,.'. Hopf floored In the opening period -aiid from than on the contest featured . brutal lino piny. Both sides thronttnod several times but nb m6r% tfcorlng resulted, for the first llm« Ycrfer |!l«h Band pftrformed at the hslfllmo period. The band, under, tho direction of 'Olshop Carter, hat hid a hnrd tlm« Netting organUed this season.' This was made possible through the efforts of the bald- mothers club. The organization, With tho old of Negro citizens, hopes to purchase uniform* for the bond In the nonr future. Next week the Tigers meet thoir first conference foe in Merrill High of Pine Bluff, The game wilt be playod at City purk. Church will meet on Sundiiy at 4:30 p.m. The Youth Fellowship will rheet at 5:45, Supper will b« served by Mr*. R, W. Heynolds and Mrs. O. W. Wntklns. A Young People's Service will b* hold at the Church of NsMreno p,m. The Training Service will bo held lit tho First Baptist Church Sunday at 8:50 p.m. shrubs and their origin in "Whats New For 'S2 'S3." Delectable refreshments were •erved to the twenty four members during the social Hour. Mrs. H. L. Eaton was welcomed n« a new member. The Youth Fellowship of the First Methodist Church will meet Sun day 'at 6:30 p.m. Dr. and Mrs, N. R, Nelson and Mr. and Mrs. William Oordon arc sponsor*. Wanted TWO dlihwoihari. >Apply Man*, for Diamond Cgfe. A-Zft-U U8KU M i<iu«re Unroofing. Phono 7-4048. ' »7>3t WAITRESS. Exjp»rlencc not noc- cosHury. Apply In parson onJy. Snack Shop, 400 JE Third. 19-UT NoHct ALL PEH80NS interested In 8t)uaro dnnco Icuioni contact Andy Androwi at 7-3301, New boglni October a, 1052. Horn* Study Course Brooklyn NwYork St. Loulr Philadelphia Chicago * Cincinnati Boiton ' Pittsburgh W D2 BO 09 fll 73 65 63 I* Pet. 84 .830 RB .003 61 03 78 82 83 41 100 .602 .fl35 ,400 .442 .433 .373 for Young People of the Church of Chrlit will bo hold Sunday at 0:43 p.m. Tu«»d«y, September 23 The Ho«o Garden Club will meet on Tuesday afternoon ot 2:30 In the homo ot Mrs. W. S. Regan with Mrs. te«». Cheryl Qrayion Honored Tueeday Mr*. Tommy Grayson entertain cd with. a party on the lawn o! her home on Tuenday afternoon honoring her daughter, Cheryl on her eighth birthday. A variety at games were play cd with prizes being won by June Mini's, Frances O'Rourke, Jerry Worthington, Billy Arnold and Joan DcVore. Coke nnd Ice cream were scrv cd to the twenty guests. Fnvors were Hum. candy and Jumping grnnslioppers. Crld«y'i Reiuttl • Brooklyn 4 Uonton 2 (called 0 nnlnuH, rain) St. Lould 5 Chicago 3 ' Cincinnati 4 PlttHburgh 3 .Philadelphia, 1 Now York 0 AMERICAN LEAGUE Rotary Team OueaU of Sponsors The Rotos, members of the Lit, tic Hick Baseball Club which was Bryan Ritchie co-hos- i s[jousorcd this season by the Hotary Club, were guests on Tuesday nt the weekly luncheon meet- inn of the club. Their coaches, Bob Reynolds, Ev erctl Ward and Adam Guthric, Jr. were also present, and received gifts from the Hotriry Club for thoir work in the Little League. Each member of the team was Introduced by Mr. Reynolds. The club voted to endorse Cecil Cupp of Arkadclphia as candidate for District Rotary Governor. It was also voted to sponsor Hazel Wulkcr and her girls basketball team in a game here October 30. John Gann, president, appointed committees to work at the County Fair, and gave a resume of progress made in the annual county (air. Bates Again Hot as El Dorado Paces Big Loop By The Associated Press If Bobby Bates doesn't make the Big Seven's All-Conference football team this year, the tiny halfback certainly will have to slew down from his current pace. Last night. Bates tallied six touchdowns to lead the El Dorado Wildcats to a 41-26 victory over a stubborn Ft. Smith eleven. The tallies ran Bates' total points for two games to 54. He scored three times last week against Magnolia. The El Dorado-Ft. Smith tangle, only Big Seven conference game of the night, boiled down rapidly to a 2-man duel between Bates and Tommy Meek. Meek did just as well as Bates, but not quite so often and ended up with tain Home 13 Risen 20 Bauxite 19 Paragould 12 Osccola 0 Sheridan 33 Dermott 6 Slloam Springs 13 Pryor, Okla. 0 Stuttgart 27 Benton 12 West Memphis 28 Joiner 6 Wynne 42 Brlnkley 0 Mansfield 22 Magnet Cove 6 Fights Lost Night f By th« Associated Press '| NEW YORK — Jimmy Blvins^ 184, Cleveland, knocked out CoW». Wallace, 200, New York 9. t NEW ORLEANS — Jimmy Bud Taylor, 146, Miami, Fla., ed Luther Rawllrtgs,,140Hh 10. ' t> Vri ^rHWP 1 4^C"wll lw,fV*<,V'^*™ The Christian Women's Fellowship MeeU The Chrlstlnn Women's Fellowship rnot Tuesday afternoon, Sept. 10, ot thu home of Mrs, H. A. Loom Is with eight members present. Mrs. J, W. Bradley opened the meeting with n devotional Irum Psalms 43th Chapter. Mrs. C. W. Johnson led In prayer. Mrs. Bradley rend an interesting study pn "Forsaking All Others". In the business session the discussion was mnde to have a rummage sale to be held Friday and Saturday Oct. .;i-4th. The place to bu announced later. •The next meeting place will be with Mrs. Glenn Orr with Mrs. Henry Thompson leader. After the benediction a social hour was enjoyed and sandwiches and cold drinks were served. COMPLETE your hl|h solved «t home In spare time. Diploma. No cUsics, Text* furnished. Wi'Uo for free booklet. American School, 2008 Alabama, Fort New York Cleveland Chicago Philadelphia Smith, Arkonsis, 8-11-lm For Hint 4 ROOM furniihed spsrtment. Prl* vile hath. Bleotrlo box. No children. Mrs. Judion. 820 North Elm. . ... .'' <•;. , . • Waihlnttton St.": Louis Detroit Rtsult* W L 88 911 87 80 77 77 74 78 RB 40 71 72 Pet .603 .502 .927 ,820 .507 Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Cannon Jr., spent Tuesday and Wednesday in Hot Springs. Presootl Garden Club Has First Meeting of Season The Prescott Garden Club mot on Tuesday afternoon In the home of Mrs'. J. W. Toetor with Mrs. Pnul Jones nnd Mrs. R. P. Humby co-hostesses for the first meeting Mr. and Mrs. Hervey Bcmls and Mrs. Bob Pledger of Dallas rno- lurcd to Texurkana Tuesday for the day. Miss Mary Jo Hamilton, Mrs. R. L. Blakcly Jr., and Mrs. Jim Hamilton motored to Little Rock 4 room un(urnlsH*d apartment. Hardwood floors. Bunt-ins. Private bath and en- troncd. Cloie In, 207. Shovor St. Phone >44a<, ia-tf Philadelphia S NowiVor' Woshlngton fi Boston 3 Clovolnnd 4 Deta Only games scheduled. live ncnr or in the shoreline, there nr« b no truly marine insects. 5 73 .507 8 88 .407 0 07 ,336 & 0 ) J ; of Insocttt en at tho evcd to bo ». of the full season. Mr*. 'N. N. Daniel, president,* outlined plans for the year. Year book* were distributed by Mrs. George Corkmun. Mrs, Jack Cooper gave nn ln- tercstlnH 'discussion on the judging of flowers by tho point, system'i which will be carried out by the club , on flower judging throughout the your. Mrs. Corkmun, program leader, discussed the new flowers nnd rucsciuy wnere L,t. Hamilton lell by plane for Philadelphia where he will sail for duty in Germany Mr. and Mrs. Roy White anc daughter, Marilyn, have recentlj moved to Santa Maria, California Mrs. J. M. Futrell of C.amdcr is the guest of her daughter, Mrs Ernest Cox and Mr. Cox. Mrs. A. W. Hudson and Mis 0 ROOM hoU»p.- 8(J, .»prus pasture, Electricity, well wstor. IVt miles put. Phone. 74?I>Q. , ' ••'. tan Wonted oW line Insui'tnca wk ar««, For im»r« -' 1804 Ark 18-3 ropms, Close In 000 W. Dlviilon, Phono 7.8880. 4 ROOM houio, Electricity, run- nlntf water «hd fa*. 3 inUp* out on old 67, I'hoivo 74647. 18-3t hotjue. Quo Mock Ogloiby School, 1U>- orcnOQu required, Phono 7*9240 or 7«38W.- i". ,•;'. 80-3t Rtol Ittatf for Salt , , . , ardlaw •own' rwlunid and t.Ury Pt« «Md at mtemMMft Hw*, ArMni AOCBPTKD. JIM ACRE stock iarm lino real- dent. Electricity, fan, flm> b»rn und tenant houao with oloctrlcl- ty. All foncod and cross <onced, Fine water. Q mtlea from Hopo, Ark., On highwHy — Softool bus and Rural «outo. Whitd i>ol«huor Uood, Will glvo CHAPTER TWKNTX-FOUR In* •«*•«» »-?,» .ft u >A. • i__._ »'J. iuLiB THBY hadn't gtjne «*r before jeremy abruptly dtaoov«red that and that ha wasn't tnaJ^g t here, t> there. . hwwhrtfc „ older man wwi'a, dubious nod Jftitliny wiufc L shouldn't n*v« to to make He thought, i»lt tfrfo hard, vtrtatloB with an old 400 ACRE stock furtn,'Throb good . houaot and .Urns, electricity, am, spring water. 300 acrci open, 100 timber all foneed, Thi* Ig awj. Uvmtlei from Hope. , FLOYD PORTEUFIEWO * SON ONE smoothing brush used wall piperinf. C»U at tlca or for ON M WM dotnf. Tf4kint »«Unit w4ll whlcta h« Anally and reluetiuit- I *dmtu*a M hoitJUty. But why? A WWUi «fo h«'d «*t aoh. In the pit ot his stom- watlu a|6, a rumor had that Andrew Carlton waa r«Urem«nt. Jeremy, llkt t mta on General's tuff, |p4»oula,tion at to who would bt bla ' BTOtd to on a bri4t« §4m« at tht olub, with Bphraiw HaSy a joyltl part- n«r, A month . kfo b« hadn't bad to rtratn UK* thU What had hap- p*hedT Why thi* «udd«n BfeMT . J«r«my ttlt balktd H« had n«v«r deliberately Henrysfrli advantages it to, " JBphrtUn for tht «y«ntu»l M Involve, al- tooilali not Jwtmy who'd UM tyta ORCHID rimmed tl«t««t Ut green caw between .High School and 510 R, Third. Reward. Po ahip, M a me«n« ot «teppin« into JLAdrtw CatltSl'a plaot when h« Rtlr*d at tht and oTu. mcmth, Jtearalju Htnry, aa thalrwan of t»«board. na4 l««uw>t. No doubt rumor tpread, waa con- M valid, and Jcrwny caught random wfalffa ot goiaip from ordaritM and nurtea and doctors, from ditt Kitchen*, iab§, operating rooma, Goaaip traveled through a hbapltal, Jeremy often Hid, tutor than over tht wir*» ot a rural party Unt. Btfort long ht couldnt htlp knowing that hta namt was often- ait mentioned aa CarUon'* prob- ablt aucoeMor. Jeremy waa young tor tht position, but he already had MtabUsh«d a reputation for bril- Uanos; In the operating room. Klation had plunged through him at the first notion that ht might M appointed chief. Several of the •taft men, hl« dote friends, con- atdered the laaue aetUed, and It waa an indication of Jeremy'a general VSm The Negro ^^fe, v t '^VT'* ' e ^^^LLj j^ _• = i '"IV'fwM.L. -i bttw«en few CWS eww* Sun- Si. Tho jwW'c it otUiat, much a» h«'d « to bt oktat o< itaff, had not throufh for trtandahlp, admtwd . ., .. aa a man. In much tht i way as he admired his tath.r, tor the aamt quallUe* r ~ OMn«f*, What popu that there aeemed uo nt among them. Qradually. elation had cooled to a one, warm, steady glow. He'd worked hard at General. Kanoe hadnt been fay wrong when aha amid the hospital waa hla Ufa, Nance ,,. Jeremy braked at a red light, akldded on ice, and gears thought for a mo- anoe. She would be proud It he war* appointed chief. Or would ahtt Would ah* care now, changing i went of N way or the other? A qualm still gripped him at rt> * UP* of his treatment of She'd hava Pten juiUAed tn despising him. She hadnt, thouffh. aha had been—h« wcalled the painful interview during his mother's illness, right after hif marttag*—she'd been the 6wt to OMtoed* thit marriage without tovt wej handioapptd from th* start. 'Thtr* ar* too many hasards," Nance had Mid, "without that. You lov* Bte, Jeremy. It would hay* wrong t« marry me. loving Odd, that Nancj wa« the one to d$> the whlte-weaaing and make the eUowanoea, Nance, who'd hem hurt. admWatwing abaoluUoA far them and Ha clashed 5***'T!* f «* |J HUM* Wttiift be proud tae ayporttiBtflt. w ... bW* Co a* UamtdJts he He jer tdJtsy 4T«a** Htatjy^a nnlnult he'd discovered that his profession did not matter a jot to Eve. His work concerned her only tn so far as it put her social calendar out of joint. She couldn't accept emergencies aa part of the day's work. > Eve they were only a nuisance. There weren't so many emergencies lately, come to think of it The thing seemed to go in cycles. Thero'd be weeks at a time with half the emergency wards empty. Then, for no apparent reason, an avalanche of Injuries that kept him going day and night This, he decided, seemed one of the off times. Although this ice storm would All up the wards. He frowned, suddenly, remembering Eve's bland, "Doctor Ireland is not at home," the other evening. Was she In the habit of doing that? She'd said not They'd quarreled violently over it, and then Eve. boneless and pliant and perfumed, had crept contritely into hla arms and tearfully promised not to tell anyone over the telephone that he wasn't in when h* was. She'd been darned sweet, he thought, and smiled to himself, ruefully. So many of their quarrels ended on that note. He and Ev* never solved anything. His father's old car was in th* driveway, and Jeremy parked behind It A, wave ot nostalgia went over him, aeelng the two cars) bumper to bumper like that in th* drive. There'd been no bedlam ot •motions for him in this house. No seesawing between logic and paa- »ion. no bonfires of violence snuffed out temporarily with a kit*. The front door WM unlocked, and he went in. "Jeremy!" Eleanor's face cam* aUv* with pleasure, and Sam, act* ting his newspaper aside, said, "ffl, son," in a boom of welcome. •This is nice," Eleanor said. "Qav* you come for dinner 7 I'm sure flattie can stretch the #hopa. laat live with you?" "No, I came straight from th* hospital. And I won't stay for dinner, this time. Although I'll have a Scotch and soda with you. Dad." Weanor had sherry. She lifted her glass, clicked rims with Jeremy, "Happy birthday.- ah* said, and laughed at bla look ot aur- pnae. •'You've forgotten again. You always did. after your eight* earth. Unless I reminded you," A birthday cake, always, wit* thick swirls ot Hattie'a frosting, •jtd eandlc*. Jeremy had another thru* ot ««*»*»%_ H* ****>*»* three touchdowns. Bates' touchdowns came on runs of 44, 10, 43, 58, 32 and 12 yards. Meek scored on sprints of 34 and 21 yards and a 05-yard punt return. Defending Champion Pine Bluff opened Its 1852 season by blasting hapless little Fordyce, 52-0. The game was no contest from start to finish, as Quarterback John Glen Walsh directed the point-a-minute Pine Bluff attack. Six men joined the Pine Bluff touchdown parade, with Halfback Jim Hlggason scoring twice. A green LltMe Rock Tigers team, once the titans of the Big Seven, saw their defense crumble before a bruising Tcxarkana, Tex., attack and fell to the invaders, 19-14. Little Rock jumped into a first quarter 7-0 lead, but then the offense sputtered to a halt, and Texarkana garnered a 13-7 lead by the half. The Texans struck again in the fourth quarter for six points to put the game on ice. Little Rock added another in the final period, was driving a second time when the clock stopped the Tigers on the 27 yard line. Hot Springs, given little chance of doing much damage in conference play, stepped outside the league to post it first win of the year, a 19-7 licking of Arkadelphia. Gary Evcrhart paced the Hot Springs attack, traveling 70 yards on a pun treturn for the first Trojan tally. Bobby Blackmon and Joe Perry also scored for Hot Springs. But Roy Dale Mcadors stole the offensive show, scoring Arkadelphia' s only touchdown on a 90-yard klckotf return. Texarkana, new to the Big Seven already boasting a loop victory over Hot Springs, found an easy mark at Nashville, winning 32-0. Quarterback J. W. Evers scored Uvice nnd passed for a third touchdown to make most of the offense noise for Texarkana. Fayetteville's Bulldogs, with Ronald Morris showing the way, slapped Springdalc, 38-20, to win a District 1 AA contest. Morris scored five touchdowns and passed tor another as the Bulldogs racked up 32 'points in the second quarter to ice the game. At Camden, the Panthers of Coach Sam Coleman celebrated their mentor's 300th high school contest with a rousing 54-0 triumph over Warren. The scoring was spread between seven men, with Halfback Jeff Smith crossing the goal twice. Camden tallied 34 points in the second half, to run the point total of Colcman-coached teams to 5,000. Coleman is the only high school coach in Arkansas who can boast such a record. In other class AA games, Monett, Mo., defeated Rogers, 8-7 Hope outclassed DC Queen, 41-0 Malvcrn downed Conway 33-13 Russcllville edged Van Buren, 7-6 Jonesboro rolled over Pocahontas, 33-7 Blytheville stopped Memphis Messick, 32-20, DeWltt romped over Forrest City, 41-0, and Smackover dropped stubborn Fairview, 25-14. Scores of other high school • : games included: Batcsvillc 14 Augusta 7 Bcnlonville 14 Alma 6 Booncville 44 Hartford 0 Ashdown 7 Gurdon 0 Bryant 35 Bismarck 12 Cabot 25 DeValls Bluff 0 Clarendon 25 Marvell 0 Clinton 13 Danville 0 Carlilsc 6 Arkansas Deaf School England 26 Mabelvale 0 Greenwood 13 Paris 12 Gillett 34 Watson Chapel 0 Monticello 6 Hamburg 0 Harrison 33 Hunt sv ill e 6 Waldron 7 Heavener. Okla., 6 Jonesboro 33 Pocahontas 7 Star City U Lake Village 6 Marianna 21 Holly Grove 6 McGchee 33 Crossett 0 : Subiaco 37 Menta 0 Morriltoo U Jacksonville 0 Newport 18 McCrory 6 Prescott H Stamps 13 Mountain Qrove ,Mo., 62 Moun- OPEN ALL NITE BEFORE OR AFTER THE LIVESTOCK SHOW NNEP OR JUST A SNACK. THE OAKS HIWAY 67 WEST — CITY LIMITS Plan Now to Attend the Annual Third District^Livesteek Show in Hope September H-27 crapbag (News that the Navy was use?? ded missiles in the Korean war WANTED MECHANIC TO RUN SHOP Participate in All Profits of shop. Rent and utilities and heavy shop equipment. Free use. Phone 7-2705 -—••a-* un.another new question in ttHl straftge and little understood . jiftfllct. . Will use of the powerful, pllotles-i Weapons mean the beginning of a new and increasingly deadly phase til the war? It's not known gener- jjfilly how far the Russians have Developed this type of weapon, but if they have it there is no reason to think they won't use it. And once the bars nrc down, where do things go from there? Our first guided missile was a clumsy affair compared to the potential of this type of weapon, compared even to the type used by the Germans in World War II. But once it becomes an accepted thing in Korea, improved versions Certainly won't be long in coming. Certainly, in an all-out war, it's' to bo expected that all of the best and latest in military equipment will be used. But Korea is not an all out war. It is very definitely and deliberately a limited war. How then does the use of guided missiles fit in with this continued ^uiiflict? If it means an intenaU.- cation or even possibly an enlarge- /nent, of the war, that is a mattet 9t concern to thu American people. Hope Star WKATHBH < AHKANSAS — Con a id cloudiness this , afternoon, Tuesday. Locally cooler Wednesday partly clou moderate temperature* High 00 Low 62 53D YEAR: VOL, 53 — NO. 292 ^tUBRl J«n. II, 1*1* HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1952 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 onion sets Plenty of parking room and loading space at our new location where business is appreciated. MO NTS SEED STORE 310 E. 2nd Soldiers Have Rough Time on Old Baldy { SEOUL, Korea Wl — Five American soldiers — wounded, hungry and without a drop of water — lived through 72 hours of hellfire on the rugged Korean hill known as Old Baldy. When their buddies from the 2nd Division retook the height Sunday after savage in-fighting with Chinese Reds, the five stopped playing dead and crawled or were carried-from their battered bunker. %•• They had huddled in the dilapidated log and earth cave under the 'earth-shaking poundong of Allied and Communist big guns. Twelve men had crawled into the bunker Thursday evening when an assault force /of "Chinese swarmed over their positions. Seven died in the bunker or may have escaped. 3? % The account of their-.ordeal was given by CpL,; Ed Berlin*, front- me reporter fdr, the Pacific* Stars jf •. ft i _ t — u^,^*!iLiri.(-£^**i«i4t* 1 _' : L^i4 i y ! - '.'- 1 - - i 1 !^ f Eloise Hudson have returned from a visit in Hot Springs. ; WWW BMW 4rtek quickly. He'd thought fee • talk over with «**» the ha knew now that h« wa»t going tfli itroM * fc flf $M- 9 ^W Mrs. Vuel Chamberlain. Mrs. Thomas Hesterly, Mrs. Bob Davis Mrs. Clyde Hesterly, Mrs. J. W. Teeter. Mrs. J. A- Cole. Mrs. W. G. Qolden. Mrs. Julia Gann, Miss Frances Beiiey. and Mrs. R. E. LindbUd attended a District meet ing of the Wesleyau Service Guild of the Methodist Church in De- Queen Monday night. Miss Janfo McGwire is attending Harding College in Searcy. airs. Vfctet Co* has returned from St Louis and Magnolia. Ohi», wlww she has, been the SPECIAL DAIRY COW SALE Tuesday, Sept. 23 -12 Noon 20 HEAD SUTTON LIVESTOCK COMMISSION HOPE, ARK. (1 Mile West on Highway 67) 20 HEAD ALL HOLSTEIN ''' ~ '"•'-*, To be sold qt Tuesday Auction the fi«st.thjng, r A|l 1st and 2nd calf cows. These are high bred good quality Hoi- stein cows. Po Boy Morris, Auctioneer 0. D. Chandler, Owner Foil Worth, Texas Ladies Especially Invited men on the scene. Time and again during the first night, Berlin said, Chinese soldiers threw grenades into the small 6 closure. Just as often, a Red soldier would peer in and open up with a spray of machine-run bul lets, the trapped men fired back at each intruder. Then the men in the bunker lay behind the bodies of their dead lellows and kept still, hoping, hoping, hoping the Reds would think them dead too. One of the survivors, a 22-year- old private first class from New York City, told Stars and Stripes: "We couldn't have lasted anothei day but we knew they wouldn't let 'Old Baldy go. We never lost hope Nmon lo Tell Nation Aboui His Finances No Hint of Possible Resignation •«.•« tss By MORRIE LANDSBERG PORTLAND, Ore. (/P) — Sen. Richard Nixon, in the strongest sign yet that he will stay on as the Republican candidate for vice president, announced plans today Tor a dramatic radio-television report to the voters of America on his finances — personal, political. The California senator, caught in a campaign squeeze by his $18,000 expense fund, broke off ' his current Western trip temporarily to present his case before the people. Nixon today ordered a half hour of broadcast time tomorrow night, starting at 8:30 EST, on two radio networks and one television network for his report to the voters on his finances. The telecast will be over NBC and a simultaneous radio broadcast over CBS and Mutual. The total cost is expected to run in excess of $55,000, but the exact figure would be difficult to determine because of rebates lo be made to cerommercial sponsors whose time periods are being taken over and uncertainties over how many stations will carry the speech. NBC's full TV network of C3 combined stations normally costs $32,000 for an evening hall-hour but company officials were not sure they would be able to .clear all the stations for the speech. This does not include a rebate to sponsors of the Circle Theater regularly carried at that time. Band Wins Trophy at Porker-Aggie Football Game The Hope High School band brought home its first trophy of the year Saturday night, a presentation from the University of Arkansas along with tho Little Rock Chamber of Commerce, Director Thomas Cannon announced. Hope was awarded the trophy as the band traveling the greatest distance and have the most members of any of the 15 bands which attended the Arkansas-Oklahoma A&M football game. The Hope band barely won out over McGc- hcc. All the bands combined to give a brilliant performance during the ha If time period. The local band is financed soley by a Band Mothers organization which is currently in need of aid at the group's booth at Fair park. Money netted from the booth is an important part of the band's financial setup. Local housewives are asked lo bake pies and donate to the Bandmothers for sale at the booth during Livestock Show week. All money netted goes for upkeep of the band. If you wish to bake a pie for the band contact Mrs. Mack Brown at 7-9926. 'O and all of us prayed." I A big master sergeant from Cal I ifornia said the men went withou ^Lfood the entire time although they Jffhad plenty of rations. I "We had no water so we were I afraid to eat anything," he said The sergeant also related how the Chinese thought everyone in the bunker was dead. "Logs and stuff were piled in the doorway and after the last Chinese sprayed us with his burp gun they let us alone, except for their artillery and tanks. We must have gotten at least 150 direct or ear hits." The only food they touched during the 72 hours was a can of grapefruit juice and a couple of oranges. The men cared for their wounds as best they .could. The private gave a lieutenant in the bunker a blood transfusion from a bottle. During that first night, the private said, "the Reds came up to the bunker every five or 10 minutes. Each time one of .them ^popped his head in the.door we let him have it with our carbines. After that we kept quiet but were constantly being hit by either our own Or the Chinese artillery and mortars and tanks. One shell came through the aperture (in the bunk er), but luckily the strikes missed us "All of us were bloody and I think that's what saved us. We were afraid to fire because we .might let them know we were alive. So we just got as low as we could behind the other bodies and sweated it out. We dozed once In awhile, but we couldn't sleep. No one lost his head. AH of us were North Miners Elated Over Coal Contract PITTSBURGH, UP) — Northern soft coa! miners, elated over a new contract which removes all threat of a strike and boosts daily wages to a new high, headed back to the pits today. United Mine Workers President John L. Lewis completed the agreement Saturday night with Harry L. Moses, president of the Biluminous Coal Producers Asso ciation, just a few hours before the 170,000 miners were scheduled to go on strike. The new pact gives the men a daily pay raise of $1.90, increas ing wages to $18.25 a day. It also requires operators to pay into the UMW welfare cents for each ton of i;uc Auob »,** ui.au. f»n u& ua tvcici . . , , cool because we just knew the \ Ame »i ca „, , beneflt Second Div would retake Baldy. *" J "" "'"' "Sunday night we were sure the attack had finally started because we felt heavy artillery coming in fund 40 coal produced. Under the old pact opera tors were required to pay 30 cents. Miners throughout the Northern soft coal fields cheered loud and long when they learned terms of the agreement. Many referred to the contract as "Lewis' greatcsl victory." Alfred Cavalcante of Uniontown Pa., president of the UMW Robena Mine local, largest mine un ion local in the world, said: "It's a very good contract. I've notified the men to report to work a? usual on the first shift Monday morning. It's not necessary to cal a special meeting of the local." At the same time officials of the U. S. Steel Co.'s Robena Mine near Uniontown, Pa., which is cov ered by Cavalcante's local, postec notices for the men to report on the early shift. Most of the industry's miner did not work over the week end Saturday and Sunday are their us ual days off. John A. Busarello director o UMW District 16 at Pittsburgh said of the contract: "It is the greatest victory eve achieved by any labor leader ir Un ted Mine Workers— and the coa companies as well." I and we beard small down the slope. •i » arms lire Lightning Destroy! Tulfo Coliseum TULSA, Okla. IB—It was a mil Uondollar lightning bolt that Struck the block-long Coliseum Sat til ay night. •»es r within two w ""^^RP 'Hff^ifi lUjBMSO* Moses, speaking for the opera tors, said the new contract un doubtedly will bring an increase ir the price of coal. He added: "We feel we have an obligatio to apply for a price increase an we probably will." For the ran-and-ffle miner, th contract was just about the bes news ever received. Only once before has the coal industry settled with the UMW without going through a strike. That was in 1951. But the settlement with the bi- uminou^ association doesn't clear ia Nation Is Enjoying Cool Air By United Press Cool Candian air included an rca from the Rockies cast to the Atlantic; seaboard in its path Monday as it pushed southward cross the United Stales. The advancing air mass left Wy- ming fair and cool, but stirred ip showers over portions of Colo- ado, Texas, Oklahoma, and New Mexico Sunday. Missouri and Kanas missed out on the rain, but a ew light showers were forecast or Missouri. Precipitation, however, was gen- rally less than an inch. The thermometer didn't get ibove a chilly 43 degrees yesterday at Leadvillc, Colo. Tempera- ',ures ranged upward to a high of iO degrees at Rodeo, N. M. The cool air mass had not pene- raled the Gulf Coast region of ?exas Monday morning. A station- iry front bisected Texas across he central part of the stale stretching eastward and swinging Sown through the big bend coun try. Cold weather was blamed for jostponement of scheduled base jail game between the Shrevepor "ports and the Oklahoma City In dians at Oklahoma City. It rained at Oklahoma City during the night Representative t h e r rnometer readings from Wyoming showed Cody and Big Piney with 70 de ree maximums. Colorado was generally cloudy and cool with a ligh of 76 at Craig dropping of to Leacille's 43. Lamar had the rrost rain with .92 of an inch. Hutchinson and Topeka, Kan. recorded highs of 74 degrees, with 75 being the general reading ove the west plains of Missouri. The outlook was for more cool weather and showers over the mid- west, Southwest, and Rocky Mountain area, with considerable cloudiness, lasting through Tuesday. Phone Rates Boosted by Bell Today LITTLE ROCK. (/P) — A new raU- increase by Southwestern Bell Telephone Company went into effect under bond yesterday as 30 Arkansas cities prepared to fight against a permanent hike. Little Rock City Attorney O. D. Lcngstreth Jr.. spokesman for the Protestants, says he will file an' intervention with the Arkansas Public Service Commission. It will contain more than 20 points against the rate boost. Longstreth said Saturday. Ike Blames War on Blunders of Administration By JACK BELU ABOARD EISENHOWER SPEC- ial, (fn— Still without nn announced dccison on the stntus of his vice presidential running mate Gen. D w 1 g h t U. Eisenhower chnrRcd today the Truman admin- istralion made military action necessary because of its diplomatic failures. The Republican presidential nom inee, who talked to Sen. Richard M. Nixon by telephone last night about the lattcr's privately-raised expense account, ignored the po htical uproar over that issue in a whistle stop speech at Evnnsville, Ind. Eisenhower told a trainsidc crowd that the Berlin airlift was made necessary because the Truman administration permitted dip 1 lomatic relations to deteriorate. "They made military intorvett' lion necessary lo snatch a victory from the incompetent losses the diplomats made," the general do clarcd. He said he expects to discuss foreign policy in a major speech in Cincinnati tonight, when he will be joined on the stage by Sen. Robert A. Taft of Ohio. Earlier, Eiscnowcr's train made stop at Carmi, 111., and the general talked for about seven min- ites and shook hands with about 00 persons in a crowd estimated >y the Carmi Democrat-Tribune at 4,000. The train overshot the spot where the crowd had been told to ivait and the people ran to catch jp with it. Elsenhower, smilinfi and hatless, looking sharp in a arown, double-breasted suit, was ntroduccd by Rep. Vurscll (R- 111.) Several Indiana Republican loaders boarded the train, at Carmi. Eisenhower attacked in a Inllc to n crowd estimated at 2,500 persons at the rail station at Henderson, Ky., what he called "mismanagement" in Washington. Again he failed to make any mention of Nixon. The GOP nominee said the Truman administration has been "incompetent in keeping us out of trouble abroad." Campaigning in the home slate, of Vice President Albcn Barklcy, Eisenhower said he was encouraged to come into this area because he believes Kcntuckians arc independent in their thinking. Former Sen. John Sherman Coop or, introducing Eisenhower, said the GOP nominee was engaged in a"great battle to uprot an unmoral government." Cooper is Republican nominee for the Senate thib year. The R e p u b 1 i can Presidcntia nominee, off for a whistle-stop toui across Southern Illinois, Indiana Kentucky and into Cincinnati lo night, called Nixon in Portland Ore., about midnight from St Louib Negro Held for Shooting His Son-/n-tow Maso Walker, Ne^ro of nenr Em- mrl. \viis held on nn assault charge toilny following a quarrel nt his luimr curly Sunday morning in which he shot his son-in-lnw, EH- jiih Madison in the ICR, Deputy Shi-riff Allen Shipp said today. Madison was described us not seriously Injured by Deputy Shlpp \vl\o said Walker wns also charged :\villi possession o[ unttixod liquor. Rayburn Tries to Sell Texas on Stevenson t DALLAS. Tex., (UP1—Snm Rayburn, speaker of tho House of Re- prescntntives, todny began the lonely tusk of soiling Gov. Adlal E.^ SU'vensori to Texas Democrats. • Tln> d«nn of Texas' congressional delegation was to officiate at the opening of lhe Stevenson hoad quarters today in tho Aclolphus Hotel. Hayburn w:is pitting his party regularity nuninst a Oomocratlc :cvolt that has seen almost every Hirly loader In the lone slur state endorse! the GOP presidential nom- nee, Dwight D. Eisenhower. Only Sen. Lyndon B. Johnson was stniuling with Hayburn in loyalty to the national party and its licki'l. Guv. Allan Shivers and the remainder of the party organizatoin dropped Democratic Nominee Stevenson and his running mate, Son. John J. Sparktnun when Stevenson announced he was in favor of federal ownership of the oil-rich tidelands. The Democratic State convention met two weeks ago at Amn- rillo and made Shivers' position tht official one of thu entire party. It adopted a resolution tolling tlic governor and all other Texas yxiocvats to '.'vote 4s#- an > ac-lively 'campaign'for" Eisenhower. Third District Lives* Show Gets Underwa Parade Set Wednesd Stevenson Rips Garden Club3 &iferlai T-H Law, Gets AFL Backing Man Held for Beating His Former Wife City officers this morning arrost ed F. A. OcLacqueseaux of neai Hope on charges of assault uftoi he had badly beaten his forinci wife, Mrs. Cecil Coleman, at liei home on West Avenue D, Chic of Police Clarence Baker announ ced. DeLacqueseaux and his wil By MERRIMAN SMITH NEW YORK, (UP) - Gov. Ad- Ini . Stevenson culled the Tnft- Hartley Inw today u "tire with 23 punctures nnd flvo blowouts.' Ho suit!' it needs "junking nnd not n recap job with reclaimed Rcpubll- cnn rubber." Tho D o in o c r n t I c president .Jnl nominee til.so submitted n tlvo- point pldn for strengthening; the Do- pm-tinc-nt of labor— Including u inbor training program similar to tin- agricultural extension service "to help truin tho men who nuiko democracy work in tho labor unions nnd around tho bargaining table." The proposals worn mnclc in (i speech before the nnnunl convention of thu American Fcdernllo of Labor. The AFL is expected to hand StevciUion tomorrow the first cndnrticmenl of n presidential candidate by the convention in its 71- your history. Youth Killed by Husband of His Date • MALVERN, Ml — A Bonlon youlh was shot to death at Jones Mill yesterday as he sat in a parked automobile with a married but estranged 15-year-old girl. Hot Sprint; County Prosecuting Attorney Jou W. McCoy, said Doyle Whitlcn of Jones Mill, the Kirl's husband, was beinc held on an open charge In the fatal shooting of 18-year-old Johnny Klinorc. The prosecutor said Whittcn, 24, shot Elmore with a high powered rifle outside the home of Mrs. Whitten's parents. .McCoy told this story: Whitten and his wife had been separated since Sept. 12 and she had been dating Elmoru. U. N. Troops Recapture Important Hill By GEORGE A. MoArthur SliOUL, Korea — — Alllcf troops, advancing behind a cur lain of tnnk firo, today recapturec nn eastern front hill after If hours of continuous fighting. The U. N. troops had lost th peak, northeast of the Punchbowl to u North Korean battalion in n pro-dawn battle that marked i shirt of .Red pressure from thi western front to lhe East. U. S. Sabre jots tangled twici with Communist MIG-ISs and th U. S, Fifth four of trio Air Force reportet Russian-built plane Show Officials Guests of Merchants President Joe Elcan of the Third District Livestock Show Association of Wukio and James Bray of Lewisvillc, a board member, wore «uusts ot the Retail Merchants at their weekly breakfast. Chairman Syvell Burke presented a very interesting program, ^ mu iw->w centered primarily around the were divorced early"this""mo'n'tii i ™ rd District Livestock Show. and since that time she had married Coleman, officers said. Mrs. Coleman was taken to the Julia Chester hospital where she- was being treated for, bruises about the head and a badly broken nose, officers said. Native of England Succumbs at Home of a Son Here Klmer Brown expressed to the some 20 merchants present the Kiwanis Club Calf program, which is an effort on the part of trie Kiwanis Club to encourage dairy farming in Hempstead County. Mr. Bray made a few comments concerning the success and growth of thu Third District Livestock Show and stated that he felt that Hope is helping in a large way to make this a district wide show. In addition to being president of The Third District Livestock Show Association, Joe member of the Elcan is also a Arkansas Cattle damaged, Thu Subres worts flyin protective cover for other plane attacking a locomotive works un rail tunnels. Chaplin Says He Will Return to the U.S. By ROBRT MUSEL CHERBOURG. l-Vnnco. (U)Charlie Chaplin suid tocltiy he ha "no political convictions" and in tends to return to the Unite State despite thu government' moves against him. "The attorney general's action will triuke no difference in my plans," the comedian uuld flrrnl to sonic 40 reporters and photographers aboard the liner Quee Elizabeth. U. S. Attorney Gcnerul Jumc McGranery Friday ordered Chup lin barred from returning to th United States until he had unde gone an immigration Inquiry int his character and past affiliation; in the same manner as any new immigrant. Garden Clubs to Hold Annual Fall Flower Show Plans for tho annual fall flower how "Harvest Time" have been muiimccd by Chairman Mrs. Huny Fenwlck and co-chairman Mrs. . C. Lewis. Tho sliow will bo hold In the 'FW Hut, Oct. 21). from 2:1)0 to p.m. and will feature arrange- H'til classes, horticulture classes, unlor uncl educational flosses. Committee Chairmen; Schedule: Vliss Clara Osborn; Registration, Mrs. 10. O. Wingtleld; Staging, Vlrs. Leonard Ellis;Property, Mrs. J, Whitman; Entry nnd Place- ncnl, Mrs, Alvin Willis; ClasHlflca- ioix (horticulture) Mrs. Arch i/Iouro; Clerks and .Tuclges, Mrs, B. L. RelllK, Hospitality, Mrs. Cocil O'Stcen. Cleanup, Mrs. Paul lialn; Ecluca- ional and conservation, Mrs, Jack 'rltchetl; Awards, Mr.s. Davic Waddle; Light, Mrs, Hay Allen; Junior Class, Mrs. Sum Strong; Publicity, Mrs. L. B. Tooiey. Tho clly Federation of Carder -lubs Is spoiiKorlnH the show will ho Nandlnu and Gardenia clubs taking tho load. Violent Deaths in Arkansas Reach 15 ••••••: i ' >• -'••,- •! •','. .'£;"**'?• •"*:''• By Th'e Associated Press At least 15 persons died violently in Arkansas during tho week ended last midnight. Six deaths wore recorded yesterday alone. Calvin Stnnton, 30, Blythovllio, and his D-year-okl son, Tommy, were Injured fatally when thoir automobile plunged into a crook near Joiner lust night. Mrs, Stanton was Injured and her expected bnby was born dond today. Also hurl were three other Stanton children, Johnny Elmoro, 18, of Denton, was shot to death: at Jones Mill. Prosecutor Joo W. McCoy said Doyle Whlttcn, 24, of Jones Mill, fired the rifle shot. McCoy said Elmore hud been dating Whltten's estranged wife and was with her at the time he WOH killed. Four-year-old Myron Preston Hall of College Station, near Littlo Rock, was Injured fatally when he was run over by u runway horse. State Trooper James Rowoll sold Muck Shewrnake, (1, of Buckncr died of injuries received when ho ran into u truck near his home on Highway 211. Kcmiil H. Horned, 41?your-old Enola fanner, died in u Littlu Hock hospital Saturday of injuries buffered in a full Friday. Lineup Best Ever Offered Most 6C tho activity ot th wns centered itodny nt Faf where IrtHl mlqutc touches Ing mnflc for tho opening, 8th annual Third District stock show tHls afternoon.,^ Although tho mldwuy ojj "'* day Hftoriioott tho showj' into full, swing until to' nn nil-star rovwe.wlU Some of the nation's ttUnmont Is scheduled^. ...^ Clyde McCoy <md< his "orqhj Candy Candida ot radio nni larnQ, Fred Lowry, nt known blind whistler, dunce mm and Sharuo, tho MoUio Dancing Dobs and many \o1 apccinlty acts, ••* TucHduy night will Jimmy Dickens of Grand fame uncl his band; Okil hillbilly Kln«ci- and the DUK> o£; ducah, widely known oome.0 1 ulong with Clyde McCoy's 1 ''*) tra. • r -v? The western section of tho gets underway WodnoBday 1 wftfi hu«e purudo at 1:30 p. jnV-TJ nl«ht, and each night final day, Saturday, i tho StoploB Rodoo ot Iowa, and tho famous < dy Company trained hoj? The pnrudo wilX " nine soctionw led ., _ . I Club. In' Mr. Elcan's talk to the Mrs. Esther Pearson, aged 79, a i group he expressed the sincere native of England, died Sunday! thanks of lhe Third District Live- at the home of a son here. .slock Show board to the people of When the highway to Alaska through Canada was first opened to the public, Canada required a permit from motorists who wished to use the road. Now the increased Mrs. Pearson was a native of Hope for their very tint efforts in Woodchurch and Kent, England! promoting the show. Mr. Elcan and came io this country about! su jci t ji a t the people throughout three years ago. Sh« lived with! the Third Agricultural District her son at Spring Hill a short time j were very appreciative of the before moving to Hope. j manner 'in which Hope promotes She is survived by one son, Roland Pearson of 504 West Division St. and four grandchildren. Funeral services wiU be held at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday at Herndon- Cornelius Funeral Home chapel- Internment will be in Rose Hill Cemetery. the Livestock Show as host city. A committee composed of Mike Kelly, chairman. Miss Henry, and the report Bill Mrs. Mudgett, Patterson on the "Sales Person of the Month" program. Toe group unanimously adoptee th« program which is to be effect" th* proj- Two Injured in Accident Near Columbus An auto driven by Jesse Porter, 36, year-old Negro, crashed into the back <jf another driven by Carl Hatficld yesterday on a bridge on the Hope-Columbus road. Mrs. E. J. Edwards of Fulton Rt. 1, and Mrs. Hatfield suffered cuts and bruises' T)ut were released after treatment here. Investigating State, county and ,'ity officers said charges of reckless driving and no brakes have been filed against Porter, Patrolman Guy Downing announced. Both vehicles were damaged. Charges Filed Following Wreck Drunk while driving chan placed against Reservists Praised for Cooperation Hempstcnd County Air Force re- servistb were praised toduy for their part In the successful man- i power inventory ot central Arkansas completed September 22. "The unusually spirited response of reservists, employers, civic or- ganlzutionu, newspapers, and radio stations throughout the 43-county area we inventoried made it possible for our team to complete the record up-dating of 1578 air re- servisU three days ahead of schedule," Col Swing W, Kinkpad, project officer for the inventory, Raid, T/he colonel said that reservists made the trip to the Little Bock Inventory at their own expense, despite considerable .persona,} inconvenience, proving their interest in the national defense prograB*. Twenty-six local air rea»rvl»ts had their military records revised cogqi DeQucon, YerKor School ot Hope, n Junior rind Senior bunds, - -aw rado will include many civic, and commercial floats, pottf,* ar forces equipment, novelties, ri up club rldors from BoVeraL' nnd everything that «oes! r - ^ a parade. s Thla year's show will J,_ best livestock, poultry, hoy* swlno evor oxhlbltcd. " herds as Elcan of \,, m ,, Purtlo of Hope, Qloncrost of L ville, FookB ot Camdcn, Tatt^ bor of Littlo Rock, Ma""-" 1 " Atkinson ot Foreman, . Hot. Springs, Henderson! frcesboro, Rushing ot Ki and many ojhors. Son In prlsjo monoy will bo i Actual judging ot llvoatt Tuesday with swine Judgln Wednesday along with tho Nogro 4-H clubs livestock i judging contests, Durlni noon the 4-H clubs and beef and fat calf show wl while Thursday will bd boys judging, Friday til Judging contest will bo? Exhibits this season* than ever u» homo da* clubs from all over district ore ta)tln« t _,^ tho CurWsii ^.Candy hors will bo oo exhibit on throughout tho day I the hugo Arkansas Fish Commission dis shows tho wildlife of I Perhaps too largest!, pected Friday which. Is All schools ot the ?QUI and many throughput Thu show closes withl and night performs Saturday, f ficlals are „„ care of thq, ettractei h>^,* day prison i c! the vcW." .. the lists c«cti to reflect their current physical, educational, and dependency status «ouers and their civilian occupational 1 "- - Bkilis. The Mempstead Countians v|ewed by the Fourteenth Air team varied in reserve rank A/3c PhiUia W- -- " " Hope to CajjLgiB:-* 4r, of HopJF?* Bevise4 |ail««ry r*cordj 04 Re»dy Resjrvl»ts win % I

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