Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 23, 1952 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, September 23, 1952
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SlFIEb DISPLAY jo par inoli IttOo I, *H«fflon», Irregular £>fl( take ttwenyfl" . 00 ttaywt'l'no fttoy until ft J».m, . irta f o|i0wn0 day. ______ reiem tne ruht M air ell osvsttlwroemi ef. end to reieet t pf on* or such as wffofiu h*V*M MM win not IM rasNn. in Wont Adi imwts <l 18 our IrtHWIlOrt 01 .f tIM ON* 00 tien Phon« 7-3431 i&STAR JaftMfl rnss ' PBA f rmi. clsy f r«v«l, sand, soil, and fni dirt. Call Jfsie Bin' , Phone 1'2«». B-8-1M S ROOM MODKRN HOME -> Ex tri nlc«, attic fan, Venetian ' .'blinds, garage, sun porch. 2 flna lots, beautiful yard, paved street, Located at 200 East 13th street. Shown only by appointment. Call 7-OMJ. FLOYD POHTERriKLD it SON 19-81 Uf •! Notic* OM ITAt, MdM, ARKANSAS CON«tlTUTlONAU ** .0Mt»4T NO. 4ft MS IT TRESOLVEfJ by the S«niW of tht Bt«l« of ArlfSAtfti tnd by tilt HAiM «f ft«pr«««nt*tlvei, • Majority of All ih* M«mb«r* ElecUd to Each House Agr««fn( That Ih* toHftwftt r« hereby pro* WMtf as an amendmetit t» th« HUtWfi <ff Oft State rff Artful upon Being submitted '*- • • the Mat* tot ap NEWS The Rose Oarden Club will meet Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 in the home of Mrs, Saxon Jtcgan with Mrs. 3. Bryan Ritchie co-hostess. BKDHOOM hou»«. lUrdwood floors. Csrport, Fenced backyard ClutQ to high school. Phone 74IU0. 17-flt Notiet ALL PERSONS Interested In squsro dance lessons contact Andy Andrew* «t 7-3301, New etflfi bajlns October 2, 1992, 16-U Horn* Study Court* COMPLETE your high KHool ftt home In ipure time, Dlplomn. No classes. Texts furnished, Write (or (roe booklet, American School, ,, 5WOB Smith, AUbamt, Fort S-lJ-lm fftamoon' by WabtMt MwMllntl Mttaf MM»M,iMH». , A«»wiulfi8 Ml «l»(«»l t»< MWSH I, !•»>• 4 noQM furnished apartment.* Prt- I VBt^batb,ViJ51actrlo box. No ohjid: r«n.-'"Mri,' ; Judson, WO yNorth f: >»taU *>-'*"•• ; ,/ t*u DE8IRAPWM Uullt-tas; Private bath and en* trrincp."Clbia In, i07 Shoyor St, Mia* (poyobl* In In Mow «nd , ,aj ,„..,.„ 11.00 ill m H*mp«i«oii, Ntvodo, UIW IWMHM 1*10 Tj 13,00 lflM. *n«,( 1002. SturlcK fliio» 9, I M I OM My {*. HI,; 40 I. f»r*t» » antltI uw » l MWI prmttd in Into 0 IlOOM houie, 20 ,acrel pasture. Electricity, wull water, lit miles ouif Phone 7-3709. V 108 AVE, C. Six room house. One block 0«lonuy School, ite- croncos required. Phone 7-22411 or 7-3300. ao-at UtSStRABLE unfurnished 4 room apartment <in duplex*- Plenty closttt ond built-in cablncU- modern- $40 por month • 5 Block* from business district. 4 blocks from Court House. Dial 7-S48I Btofl. Rtol Ettolt for Sol« aao ACRE stock (arm fine resident, Electricity, gas, flh« barn and tenant house with electricity. All fenced and cros« fenced, Fine water, 6 < miles from Hope. Ark,, On blgbway — Sca»»l IMIS and Rural KotHe. White neighbor .hood, Will give possession, 400 ACHE Stock farm. Throa good houses and barns, electricity, gun, spring water, 300 acres op POSITION EN work; full or en, NX) timber all fenced. This ii good, H miles from Hope, FLOYD PORfERFIELD d» SON proval at rejwtlon a i the mmt »«n. •ral election 'for Hi»pr«s«nwttV(M and Henators, If'* majority of the elector* voting thereon, at such an election, adopt such amendment, the name shell become a part ol the Constitution of the State of Arkansas, to-wlt; SECTION 1. Commission Created — Members — Powers. There Is hereby created n Rtate Highway Commission which shall be vested with all the power* and duties now or hereafter Imposed by law for the admlnlstrsllon of the Btata Highway Department, together with ell powers necessary or proper to enable the Commission or any of Its officers or employees to carry out fully and effectively the regulations end laws relating to the Stato Highway Department. SECTlOw 2, Qualifications and Appointment of M*mb*ra — Terms of Offlee of First Commission. Within ten days after the convening of the General Assembly of the State of Arkansas In the year 10M, the Governor, by and with the Advice nnd'consent of the Senate, shall appoint flv« persons who ore qualified electors of 'the State to constitute the State Highway Commission for terms of two, four, six, night and ten years respectively. The terms of the persons so appointed shall be determined by lot. TKe Commissioners to be appointed from the State at large; provided, foowcVqr/that no two Commissioner* shall bo appointed'from any finale Congressional District, / In tho evcnt'ot rejection by the Senate of a person whose name iM bqfln so, ajibrnlitod, 'iba ^ovcr- __ ( J. v _"_ ". T . " ' "" _ ." . re* colpt 'of written notice from tho Secretary of tho Senate of such rejection submit ( he name , of another "appointee to - f^l sueh-< vacancy. In tHoA event {the Governor should within five days Hhirenftcr fail to appoint or full to submit to the Senate for confirmation the name of any person to be appointed, tho Sun a to shnll proceed to make the appointment of its own choice. SECTION 3, Term* of Office of Member*. Upon the expiration of tho foregoing terms of said Com- ihlsslonurs, a successor shnll bo appointed by the Governor in tho manner provided for In Section 2 for a turm of ten years, which term of ton yours shall thereafter be for each member of tho Commission. SECTION 4. Removal of Mem- hers — Hearing — Review and Appeal, A Commissioner may be removed by the Governor only for the same CIUINOS as apply to other constltutlonnl officers nflor a hearing which may be reviewed by the Chancery Court for tho First District with right ot nppcul therefrom to thu Supremo Court, such review and appeal to bo without presumption In favor of any finding by the Governor or tho trial court, and provided further, In addition to tho right ot confirmation horeinabove reserved to the Senate, the Senate may upon the written request of nt Wttfrttsrfay, September 24 Mrs. Charlie Scott will bo hostess to members of the '47 Bridge Club Wednesday afternoon ot 2 o'clock. president, Jackie Tlppett, ecci • lary, June White, treasurer, Biddi Daniels, and reporter, Carolyn Ar.- drown. There will be prayer meeting at ,„ Bl her Mrs. Harold Lewis Entertains Wednesday Bridge Club Members of the Wednesday Bnd- P Club were entertained Wednesday afternoon by Mrs. Harold Lew- the Church <if Nazarene Wcrtnea dtiy evening nt B. Mid week services nt the First Baptist Church (ire as follows: 7 p.m. Bible School teachers and officers meeting, 7:45 Prayer ond Bible study. Mid woek services will be held at the Church of Christ \Seanes- doy evening at 7:43. Bible study and prayer meeting will begin at 7:30 on Wednesday evening at the First Chrintinri Church. Choir practice will follow. Fall flowers In colorful arrangements decorated the living room, prranged for the players. Mrs. Gu»s McCaskill won the hlh'h score prize and Mrs. Dallis Atkins the cut prize. Mrs. rtusscll Moberg v/as nuiicst. Other nieinberi present Included: Mrs. Dudley Gordon, Mrs. Allen CJr-e, Mrs. H. II. McKcnzle and Mrr Basil Munn. A tempting salad course was served. By the Associated Press NATIONAL LEAGUE Brooklyn New York St. Louis Philadelphia Chicago Cincinnati Boston Pittsburgh W L 94 54 88 00 85 63 83 05 75 70 00 82 63 85 41 110 Pet Field Goal Gives Porks Opening Win By CARL BELL almost died out of college foot ball but which Douglas carhc W respect in his playing career wltfi the Philadelphia Eagles — the fleW goal — that did the trick. The 3-polnt place kick that spelled the difference as the Ha* orbacks and Aggies matched touchdown for touchdown was the sixth successfull Arkansas field LITTLE ROCK Ml — Otis Doug las, the University of Arkansas .035 conch who learned his tricks in the Plan Now to Attend the Annual Third District Livestock Show in Hope September 22-27 .595 1 pro is doing his part to Priscllla Bensberg Has Birthday Party Sunday's Results Brooklyn H Boston 2 Philadelphia 0, New York 2 Chicago :i St. Louis 2 Cincinnati 4 Pittsburgh 1 .5741 keep the' foot in college football. .501 1 His Razorbacks opened the 1952 .407J .season with n 22-20 victory over .4401 Oklahoma A&M here Saturday .420 Alight. It was a weapon which has .271! — — ---' Mrs. Fannie Loudermilk of Hope and six gtandchfldren. Funeral service will be held Wednesday, Sept. 24 at St. Pnul Baptist Church Burial will be in Snell Cemetery. PH8 Cheerleaders Named For Season Prescott High School cheerleaders for this season wore chosen Unit week by the Curly Wolves. Tho players chose the girls from each clnss. Senior chuerlcaderB selected were Jo Carrlngton, Juno White, Jackie Tlppett, Joyce Haynlo, Blcldic Daniels, and Carolyn Andrews. ' Junior cheerleaders are: Su« Kcclcy, Wanda Doll, Gcnevl- cve King, Melva Steed, Helen Mar- lln, Claudia Meador. The two groups are combining with each other and have organis- ed o club. Other officers are: President, Jo Carrlngton; vice- Little Miss Priscilla Bensbcrg,' Washington diiuKhtcr of Rev. and Mrs. W. G. Boston entertained members of) St. Louis Detroit AMERICAN LEAGUE W New York DO Cleveland 89 Chicago 70 Philadelphia 77 there'may be elected a County Clerk'In like manner a.s a Circuit Clerk,' and In such cases, the Cotinty Clerk may be ex officlo Clerk of tho Probate Court of such county until otherwise provided by the General Assembly." This Amendment shall be in full force and effect upon and after its adoption. APPROVED: March 20, 1051. Secretary of State C. G. HALL May 8 thru Oct. 27 (20 times) her Sunday School Class with a party at her home on, Wednesday afti-rnoon in celebration of her fifth birthday anniversary. After the lovely gifts were opened and games were played the ftuests, John ICcI Watkins, Karen Ann House, Uiane Cashmun, Bill Coo, Richard, Jimrny and Gail Graham, Laroy Pcnnington, Jane tfelson, Kay Frances Cox, John Gray, Caroline Daniels, Gil John- Sun, Mike Daniel, Frank Taylor Grayson and Frankie Anderson, were invited to the refreshment table that was covered with a white cloth and centered with a pink birthday cake,. Individual cukes and ice cream were nerved, Favors were red plastic fireman hats. 71 73 78 74 75 73 01 87 40 09 1, Pel sa .son CO .597 .523 .513 .507 .507 .412 .331 Sunday's Results New York 1 Philadelphia 0 Cleveland 7 Detroit 1 Chicago 4 St. Louis 1 Boston 7 Washington 3 Mrs. Norvollc Parker and. Miss Prudence Parker of Texarkana were the- guests Wednesday of Mr.' und Mrs. Watson White Jr. Legal Notice Mrs. Saxon Reguri and Mrs. J. E. Hi-gun motored to Texarkana Wednesday for the day. The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-4474 Or bring items to Miss Turner at Hlcka Funeral Home Mrs. Lula Duffle, aged 74, died at her home in Columbus Friday, Sept. 19. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. goal attempt in the Porkers two seasons and one game under big Otis. It was the second one that won a game — the first having been Pat Surnmerall's boot that whipped Texas last fall. Carl Mazza, toed the Saturday night field goal from 17-yards out in the first quarter, when it wasn't certain the 3-points would needed. Mazza is a sophomore fullback ticketed principally for defensive duty this year. But he may well become Arkansas' best field goal kicker since the 1920's, when George Cole, now a Porker assist ant coach, set a record of seven in one season. >aily Scrapbag By HAL BOYLE Mrs. Mattie Taylor, aged GO, died at her home in Emmet, Friday, Sept. 19. She is survived by her husband, three daughters, Mrs. Elnora Williams of Prescott, Mrs. Mary Reed of Little Rock and NOTICE! We ore 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. MONTS YORK tfl— Manhattan is island where they say the little ople have big dreams and the Ig people have nightmares. IThey say it is a place where only licctss is worshipped — where pen wreck their health to get to fie top, and then worry them- ttves to death trying to stay (icre. ! It is sometimes called a shining ptadel of discontent, a stone city a granite soul, where a man's ost friend is his psychiatrist. j When I hear critics say things Ike that about Manhattan I feel ley are like a fellow who goes Jlonc to an amusement park, rides ly himself through the "tunnel of gve" and comes out saying: '"It's a fraud". To him it was a fraud, but only.,, hv .,„„„,.,„„ ,.„., .,,, . „ „. •cause he dldn-t bring along with : ^acT So" Dem^craT^ndM^' m wnat he needed, to make the | for p,. CEi dent of the United States. The action was unanimous by the •Mstav "VHP* Hope _!^!ARlVOL53_ Na 293 **£*£*•£ rr . im AFL Delegates Give Nod to Stevenson NEW YORK UP,- The American |oat ride worthwhile. i Some people come here Star WtATMt* ARKANSAS — Oonernlty afternoon, tonight, Wetfiie important temperature ch High HOPE, ARKANSAS, Tl ESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1W2 T * .*"••'•»•* •«*•*« •» 11, PRICE 5c from SEED STORE 310 E. 2nd iiscwhere, dwell reluctantly for a l-hilo. then leave it happy in their jatred of it. This always makes me feel a sad, for I have had a long e affair with New York City, municipal romance that has brought me much' happiness. And hate to hear anyone run it down, pust as I dislike hearing a new acquaintance refer slightingly to ^omeone he hasn't taken the trou- ale really to understand. All that is really wrong with lanhattan — thu air of rush, the [traffic jams, the occasional blunt jscourtesios arise from onp 18-61 gooti income i no soil ««roei«tod from og«, club DUPUGX 7 rooms, U baths, II cur garage Alh «nd Pino. Make mo an offer. rooms and bnth H now modern home corner lot 70xUO, M»ko mo «it offer, room house lot 75x849 South Fulton Street. Make mo an offer. »cro* 5 room nous* city water and lights. Make me an otter. 10 acres 8 room and bath modem home ,barn ismokc house, chicken house, running water through land. Make mo an offer. R. ». FRANKLIN COMPANY A. P. Delony, Mantgor 83-at Wonted TWO dishwashers. Apply M«m»- |0r DUmond Cat*. A-W-U WAITRESS, Experience not nee* cc»iary. Apply in person only. Sn«ck Shop, 409 E Third. 19-U Straytd . ' l 'f M t I - > ! i . ' •' ' SSI I ' ! 9 YKAR Old black mure aomettmo Sftturdiy night or early Sunday morning. W found cull Utt least. Five (S) ot Its members that tt member or members ot tho Commission should bo removed therefrom, proceed, when In session, to hoar any and all evidence pertinent to the reasons for removal, The member or members whoso removal In so requested thall bo entitled to be hoard In tho matter and to be represented bo< fore thu Senate by legal Counsel. Those proceedings conducted by the Senate shall be public and a transcript ot lho testimony so heard shall be prepared and preserved In the journal of tho Semite, Tho taking of evidence either orally or by deposition shall not bo bound by the formal rules ot evidence. Upon the conclusion of thu hour- ing, tho Senate, sitting as a body In executive session, may remove said member or members of the Commission by a majority vote conducted by secret ballot. SECTION S. Vacancies-Filling. Vacancies on the Commission duo to resignations, death or removal shall bo filled by appointment of the Governor for the unexpirod term within thirty days from the date ot such vacancy. Upon failure of the Governor to fill the vacancy within thirty days, the remaining Commissioner* thall make the appointment for the uuoxplred term. SECTION 6. The Commission shall appoint a Director ot High »m<»!htn* fcruth u*«l for HW«rinf, Call »t 8U>- Offit* w DU1 ,T4i\T, MKkt rlmmod gUuiei jft gr««n wetn High School «nd , WO J?,. Third, »»wvd, Peggy V leather pum. Phur«h or'honv* ol Mrs, J. C. CirttaR, Ub*r»l r*w«rd, «1 Stw ottice w way* who shall htve such duties «». may be prescribed by the Commission or by statute, APPROVED! March SO, 1951. Secretary of State a a. HALL May 8 thru Oct. tf («t times) PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO. 43 BE IT RESOLVED by the House of Representatives of the Stato of Arkansas and by the Senate of tho Stato of Arkansas, a Mn- Jorlty of All the Members Elected to Each House Agreeing Thereto: That the following la hereby proposed as on amendment to the Constitution of the State of Arkansas, and upon being submitted to the electors of the State for approval or rejection at the next general election for Representatives nnd Senators, If n majority of the electors votlns thereon, at such nn election, adopt such amendment, tho same shall become a part of the Constitution of the State of Arkansas, to-wlt: Amendment No. 18 to the Constitution of the State of Arkansas, adopted by the electors of this State at the General Election held and conducted on the 6th day of November, 1928, Is hereuy amended to read us follows: SECTION 1. It being most apparent that privately operated factories, industries and transportation facilities arc necessary for the development of a community and for the welfare of its Inhabitants, un annual tax of not exceeding one per cent of the assessed valuation ot all taxable property within the corporate boundaries thereof may be levied by cities of the first and second class for the purpose of providing funds to be used for the acquisition of sites within or without such cities and for the construction of such situs of buildings and other facilities, for lease or sale, for the aforesaid purposes, or for the amortization of bonds bearing interest at not more than four per cent per annum Issued for such purposes. SECTION SI When petitioned by not less than tun per cent of the qualified electors residing therein, the City Council or other governing body of any such city shall call tor an election to be held not more titan ninety days thereafter for the purpose of having the qualified electors vote on the proposition. SECTION 3. Tho general Assembly shall enact such enabling legislation as shall be required to effectuate the proposes hereof. APPROVED: March 20. 1051. Secretary of State C. Q. HALL May S thru Oct. 37 (36 times) Captain and Mrs. J. B. Standofcr formerly of Ft. BenniiiK, were the gui'.sts last week of Mrs. Burke ShcLlon. They were unroute to Little Rock svhere Mrs. Standet'cr will be ut home. Cupt. Standefer will sail soon for assignment in, Japan. Mr. and Mrs. Hutus Stovall and daughter, Georgiana, of South Bond, lud. are the guests of their parents, Mr. und Mrs. George Cun- nitiMhuni, Mr. and Mrs. and Mrs. Ituius Stovall. Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Atkinson and little daughter, who have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Atkinson, left lust week for New Orleans where they will make their home. D. K. liemis, J. R. Bemis and Russell Moberg were Thursday business visitors in Aflanta, Tex. Friends of Mrs. J. R. Bemis will regret that she is ill in/tho Texarkana Hospital. LtgolNorict Wtnttdtoiuy I»R<M»OUD CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO. 41 6 IT RESOLVED by the House ot R«prvscnt»ttvi» ol ths SUt» ot Arkansas and by the Senate, a majority of All tn« Members Elected to Each House Agreeing Ther*to: That th* following U hereby proposed »* an amendment to the CwutltuUon ot th» SUl* ot Ark»n»««. and upon being submitted to th* elector* ot til* State for approval or r*jtet?0n *t the next t«ft«r*l eitctloo tor Reprssenta- tiv*» *nd Senior*, if » majority ot th* electors veUng tb»r«m in such rt*ctton idof* «Wh amendment, tit* »tm» shtll «w«oi»« » n»rt ot CowtituUoo «t th« State of Carburetor Too Rich Makes Motorist Too Poor Car owners who are wasting money ami not getting proper gas mileage duo to over-rich mixtures will bo pleased to learn of a Wisconsin Inventor who has developed a very clever unit that helps save gasoline by "Vacu-mating." It la automatic and operates on tha supercharge principle. Easily installed in a few minutes. Sits all cars, trucks and tractors. The manufacturers, the Vacu-matio Carburetor Co., 7617- 700 W. State St., Wauwatoaa, Wls., are offering a Vacu-matio to anyone who will install it on his car and help introduce It to others. They will gladly send full frt» particulars if you write them or Just send your name and address on » penny post card today. Can you imagine telephone customers shopping in an appliance store for the wire, cable, and all the equipment it takes to make your telephone work? sight you'll see ONLY TELEPHONE SERVICE TAKES NO INVESTMENT BY CUSTOMERS h« 19 o| 3 WANTED MECHANIC TO RUN SHOP Participate in All Profits of shop. Rent and utilities and heavy shop equipment. Free use. Phone 7-2705 Ithing: It is too crowded. Anyone ho can adjust, himself to that Bean love Gotham, and if he can't gadjust he re;illy shouldn't come t\ere. Some people just can't be happy in a crowd. I have learned to look on Man- lattan not so much as a city, or part of a city, but as a human ;eing, pockmarked with faults as my other human being but also lifted with rare talents, virtures md a million different moods to fare. It is a wonderful city to ralk in, and when I stroll about it, I feel like I am having a silent conversation with- a longtime friend. The feeling of utter loneliness that afflicts a stranger when he first comes hero — I felt that way for many a weary month — wears away if you don't insist on staying lonely. The secret terror that these : ' ?h canyons will crumble upon and bury you in the debris of ur (Jrearft, passes. iThey come exhilarate rather than depress ,you. In a life of many friendships I hhve known no companion more inspiring than Manhattan itself. It can give any man more than he can possibly give it, and if it doesn't give a man what he wants he fault lies in him. More opportunity, financial or cultural, is shoehorned in its few luare miles than anywhere else i the world. Wall Street, elegant Park and Fifth Avenues, and a wandering former cowpath called Broadway are 'its famous lanes. But every sidestreet is an adventure in contentment or frustration, beauty or ugliness. It can satisfy every taste, whether you like bebop or Beethoven, a 15-ccnt hotdog or a quiet $1.50 •luncheon on armadillo meat for |four. There are some things about ew York that make me regretful. After three centuries it is still clamorous town more interested in its towering future than its fad- Jng past. It tends to shuck off its istory like a thoughtless growing f>ey. Recently they assassinated a >cautiful old church here to put up i tall insurance building, and I [olt sorry about that. But, as I ;ay, Manhattan is like a human ^eing, and do you know any hu- l .ian without a fault? Some people will always think of New York as a strident beggar- clown in a king's suit. But it is always hard to show a rainbow to a blind man during a summer shower. All he feels is the rain. To those who insist life in Man- mttan is just a prolonged case of (insomnia, there is this answer: "Washington slept here." And there is no evidence he had take a sleeping pill. 800 delegates who acted on a committee recommendation. It was the first endorsement by j convention action since the AFL was founded in 1881. Back in 1924 a special AFL committee endorsed the late Sen. Robert M. LaFollette of Wisconsin who was running for the presidency on the Progressive ticket. The announcement by AFL President William Green of the outcome of the standing vote .by delegates was greeted with thunderous shouts. Scraps of torn paper were hurled into the air. j The CIO already has pndorsed Stevenson, thus putting the two big branches of labor ftfmly behind the Democratic candidate. The 600 delegates whistled and cheered for half a minute. After calling for "Nay" votes, Green carefully scanned the convention hall. There appeared to be no one standing among the dele- gales. *«. i', MOST OF THE ISSENTIAl SERVICES in your ANOTHER UNIQUE AND EXTRA VAIUE of home requke a substantial investment on telephone service: The telephone instrument your part as well as by the supplier of the in your home is maintained for life by the service. For example, the investment in your telephone company— without charge to you, town's water mains, pumping stations and And beyond the maintenance of your tele^ treating plants does you little good until you phone, the company keeps a constant vigil on invest in at least several hundred dollars' all central office and outside plant equipment worth of piping and plumbing fixtures. Only to prevent trouble before it happens. The telephone service calls for no cash outlay on average telephone gets out of order only once your part for appliances and fixtures. every 20 months—a remarkable record! Hunters Seek Slayer [of Three Children EUTLAW, Ala. OR — A swarm t lawmen and bloodhounds are cmbing this area today for the known assailant who gruesome- murdered three Negro children, iritically injured their sister anc ippartntly fled with another sis- er, only 3 months old. Willie Posey and his wife re- urned last night from work in the jelds to their farm home at near- ap- and Green then announced "it pears there is no opposition" declared the report "officially adopted". Prolonged cheers rang out again. Story of U. S. Is Told in Exhibit The exhibit in the First National Bank Booth at the Livestock Show consists of 12 frames" of currency collected over a period of years by the Federal Reservp Bank of St Louis All types of paper money, including postage and fractional currency (the "shinplasters" of Civil War days), con federate currency, and a number of unusual pieces have been arranged to present a history of the development of currency of tho United States Original bills from the -colonial period, responsible for the express icn "not worth a continental!" highlight the exhibit. The ominous motto "Death to Counterfeit," which appears on the face of a bill for two-thirds of a Spanish- milled dollar, issued by Virginia D , u ~ Some 9ix mlles from the Bayonnalse Reefs, which He 150 miles south of Tokyo, a new volcano erupted from the depths of the Pacific Ocean to create this awsome soec- tacle. The island was first observed on the 17th of September? — NEA Telephoto One Killed as Bus Falls Some 65 Feet WARRIOR, Ala., (UP)— A speeding Greyhound bus veered off a highway and tumbled "over and over" down a steep 65-foot embankment yesterday when a tire blew out. One passenger was killed and 36 others were injured, two critically. Tho wreck victims were removed from the battered vehicle only a short while after it roiled down the bank, coming to rest upside down in a mule pasture, as rescuers rushed to the scene. • ' Mrs. orothy Martin, 22,' ot Nashville, Tenn., died in a hospital a few hours after the accident. Mrs. Mamie Sinard, 50, Detroit, Mich., and Mrs. Kathryn Spearman, 31, Memphis, Tenn., remained in critical condition today. "The clothes of many of the victims were torn off," said Mayor E. R. Caldwell of Warrior. He said some were "bleeding badly" and ambulances made at least 15 trips to carry the injured to hospitals. The bus, bound from Detroit to Birmingham, Ala, had just rounded a curve and straightened out along U. S. Highway 31 when the tire blew out. = "I heard a noise like a dynamite in 1776, illustrates the" straight'- cx Pl°si<m outside," said Mrs. forwardness of our forefathers. In- **""" "'"'"" cidentally, most of the paper money that was issued during the American Revolution was printed from copper plates engraved by Paul Revere. The story of how a disgruntled engraver made the symbol of the United States into tho head of a jackass is told on the face of u ?10 bill of 1880. The "electricity bill" also included in the exnibil. is interesting because a reform society in Washington insisted that the Bureau of Engraving and Print ing clothe the nudes on the original plates. Currency in America represents the highest expression of the engraver's art. Viewed in this light the collection is really an art exhibit. Some of the subjects featured are: Columbus in the signt of land: Benjamin Franklin ami his famous kite and key: Cliief Justice John Marshall; the Battle of Lexington; frontiersman and his family; the Sioux City "One- papa"; Washington Delaware; and a crossing the horse-drawn streetcar in front of the Capitol. There is one frame of Allied used by our they entered areas formerly under enemy oc- invasion currency armed forces as cupation. YOU PROBABLY DON'T EXPECT PENNIES to buy much these days. Yet, a few cents is all you pay for each local telephone call—one of the best values in your home today. It's hard to measure the real worth of a telephone call. But when you consider that a few pennies represent the total cost of a call — no investment, no maintenance, no extras for you to buy—there's no question that telephone service is one of today's truly good bargains. Britain Gives Chaplin a Big Welcome LONDON, LR — Joyful welcominp ay Mt. Hebron and found three of i crowds brought tears to the evo- *ir children dead, their ll-year-'of Charlie Chaplin today as the uh ild daughter fearfully "beaten, and .heir baby gone. The highway patron said bodies little comedian returned to the land of his birth for the first time in 21 years. Mary Skinner who lived nearby, "I thought it was dynamite. Three people were lying on the ground as if they were dead. Air Force Photographer Charles R. Suycott of Danville, Ky., who was driving along behind the bus said it rolled over and over, three or four 'times" down the embankment. The bus driver, listed as Gordon Harolson of Nashville, Tenn., was reported among the; injured. Mrs. Martha Kemp, whose home was near the accident scene, said Harolson helped remove the victims through shattered windows. 800 Illinois Convicts Stage Noisy Riot -v'. Coco/ Scouts Hove Piull Summer in Activities troop 90, sponsored by the Hope VPW under the leadership ot C. V. ; Ntinn, Jr. has had a summer fufl of fun. Early in the summer the buys in the troop made a trip to Lake Narrows where they participated in a District Cnmporcc, With 2G Scouts in attendance tflter 16 of the Scouts went to Cn|ni> Pioneer on Mountain Fork 1 Riicr. near Menn, Ark. All the bols went to camp ns a Tenderfoot Scdut and all returned as Second Claps Scouts Thanks are extended to the men Who «avc of their time to make the !trip to camp with these Scouts. Thefc nrc: Lawrence Mm-tin, Oil- verftdams, Pod Porterticld, Roycc Weifonberger Sr. Joe Harriman, Skeeier Fenwick, and Scoutmaster C. Y-.Nunn, Jr. Treatments Help Girl to Regain Sight RIVERA, Calif. </p)_ Shy curly- topped Linda Brown probably enjoys such everyday things as grass, trees and Sunday funnies more than any other 11-year-old. Being able to see them is some-' thing new to her. Blind almost since birth from corneal ulcers her sight is being restored by a new sulphur solution called sulfahydryl. She is the first with her type of ailment to be vastly improved by the new treatment. The solution, taken internally and by drops in the eyes, was developed by Dr. A. E. Cruthirds of Phoenix, Ariz., and Dr. Ralph Mellon, head of the Institute of Pathology at Pittsburgh. The scientists found that when an eye is injured, its sulphur content drops considerably. Incidentally, 45 per cent o£ trie mineral content of the injured eye. Linda began taking treatments from Dr. Cruthirds a year ago. With the aid of glasses she can now read and get about by herself. Her mother, Mrs. Ruth Brown, said, "I had heard about Dr. Cruthird's work, so we took Linda to Phoenix. He said the drug couldn't co her any harm and decided to try it. "It was sort of a last chance, I guess, because all the other doctors we went to — mote than 25 of them — said there was hope." Western Half of St Show Starts Wedne^d With Parade at 2:3O 'Little' Jimmy Dickens and Clyde McCoy Featured Tonight- Schools Close Two Afternoons 4 Killed on County Roads in August LITTLE ROCK (UP) -- A total of 48 persons was killed in an automobile accidents in Arkansas last rronth, according to the state police. The figure brought the year's truffle fatalities to 278 or 38 more (han the samo time liist year. It also was the highest of any month to date this year, comparing with a previous high of 42 in February, and £5 last month. PeBcslrian deaths continued to climb, with eight fatalities, raising the 1952 total to 58. Included In the August toll were 23 drivers, 17 passengers, and the eight pedestrians. Puiaski County led the state with eight deaths, Hempsteaci co. had fcur^'and QuachHa county three. $WH»y were two 'deaths Clinch '-in Benton, Conway, Hot Spring, Jackson, Jefferson and Prairie counties. Counties with one each were Arkansas, Baxter, Calhoun, Clay, Cleveland, Craighuad, Crawford, Grant Greene Johnson, Lee, Little River, Lonoke, Madison, Miller, Mississippi, Nevada Pope, St. Francis. Stone and White. A fairly largo opening night crowd turned out for the Third District Livestock Show hero lust night, mainly for a musical re- vuo which featured many nationally known artists. Preparations are being made for n much larger crowd tonight with the peak probably hitting on Wednesday following tho western pn- rndc which Is sichcdulcd for 2:30 p.m. and Friday which Is school day. All school students will be admitted free to the Stock Show on both Wednesday and Friday afternoons, Manager Bob Shivers announced. Schools urn scheduled to turn out so students can see the parade and tittcnd the show. CHESTER, 111., — A noisy nrb of Ollie. 8. and Jean, 2, were found: Beset by a move to bar his re '" * ""'"" "-""V . , l« ! "* mto America. Chaplin cried tv , . u . ,. 4 . : D ' was found! openly as a throng of more than thrust head first in the ozzey mudi 1.000 jammed around him at Wat "f the bank. ' —•-- -• • Highway patrolmen could 10 motive for the seemingly sense- ess acts other than that they ieemed to be the work of a maniac The injured girl. Lassie, had not a raped, doctors reported. But was badly battered, on the head wa* l»$ted as i - .'^ • '"&£' ioo Charlie" and "Welcome back Repeatedly the 63-year-old actor turned to his young wife, the former Oona O'Neill, and murmured: 'Its wonderful, it's wonderful •' Asked what plans he has for bis stay in f ngland, which U expected 10 last sweral months, replied: «"• demonstration was staged by some 800 convicts in the dining hall of the Menard state prison last night and quiet in the cell block was not restored for several hours. Between 100 and 150 of the 800 prisoners refused to enter their tells after the group had voluntarily returned to the east cell house. They kept other prisoners awake until long after midnight by shouting demands for prison reforms. Finally, Warden Jerome Munie said, the men returned to the cells "orderly" after he agreed to talk to them and receive their "demands" for reforms in the prison. Coffee and sandwiches were served to the prisoners. Munie said there was little dam- he "will investigate matters immediately" after they had submitted a list of demands, including "immunity for all demonstrators." Other demands included better food and medical care. A legislative investigating com' mittee is due to inspect the prison. which houses 1,950 inmates. Munei said there was little damage except a few broken windows in last night's demonstration. The Guild Groups Hear Address by Beryl Henry DEQUEEN (Special) - Miss Beryl Henry of Hope and formerly superintendent of the school system, was speaker at meutine of Wesleyan Service Guilds of the Hoifc district of the Methodist church at Hill's Monday evening. September 15 "That the Kingdom of God May be Realized," was the theme of the talk in which she stressed six requirements — (U we must seek to grow as Christians; (2) wo must seek to bring others into Christian Fellowship; (3; we must seek, with Christians, a sustaining power of World Christian Fellowship; (4; we must use all available resources that lead to peace; (5) we must proclaim wor Mrs. E. D. ly, accept the price of Christiain Jhe I discipline. ! Miss Henry urged her listeners to show their loyalty to the church by accepting the work are asked to do. "We must more God guided leaders," "shoi said, "because true religion can ; vi solve all political, economical and MOV social problems." ! ' ' Other numbers on the program were: a vocal solo, "The Good' Shepherd," by " accompanied b Bible Observance Day Planned by Local Churches Hope will join in one of the most significant events of the 20th Century, Sept. 30 when the Protestant world will mark the publlca lion of the Revised Standard Version of the Holy Bible. Observance in nearly 3,000 'communities will honor the revision, the result of contributions by 91 North American scholars and committee of 32 other scholars who labored 15 years. Tens of thous ands of churches will engage in special services. At Hope the services will begin at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 30 ai the First Baptist Church in uri in ter-denominational mass 'meetint sponsored by the Hope Mini/neria Alliance under the direction Rev. V. D. Keeley, Alliance pres ident. The following committees for Bible Observance day: The first named in each case is chairman. Executive Committee: Rev. V D. Keeley, L. B. Tooley, Roy An derson. S. A. Whitlow, and Mrs Jim McKenzie. Program Committee: Rev. V. D Keeley and the members ot the Alliance. General Promotion and Publicity Committee: L B Tooley, Jess Davis and Syveile Burke. Finance Committee: Roy Anderson, Hervey Holt, Guy Basye. *. _ . Rev of of Church. Committee: Mrs. C. P. Tolieson, Mrs. Homer C. Bruner. C1 ™ *»** Livestock Judging started this morning with Aberdeen Angus', Jerseys, Shorthorn, Maintain and. Ciucrnscys scheduled to be placed, During the afternoon the Judges will pick the best Hercfords, Polled Herofords und a 4-H and FFA Dairy Cattle. Another Big Show In the Coliseum ton(ghl Is another fine show headlined by two widely acclaimed entertainers Clyde McCoy and Little Jimmy Dickens. McCoy's band perform' cd with the revue last night which attracted some 1500 persons, besides th*'<Me0C!jr griMtp'4IW btttttt' Jimmy Dickens show will featura hillbilly singer Okie Jones and comedian Duke of Pudncnh, all of Grand Ole Opry fame. Wednesday's parade IB expected to be largest and best ever held here according to Show Manager Bob Shivers. The affair is see duled to start promptly at 2:30 p. in., forming on South Walnut, wino through the downtown streets and end up at Fair park. Some nino blinds will participate along with flouts, riders, novelty acts, etc. Schools To Close All schools of the Hope district both white and Negro, will bo dig missed Wednesday noon. There wil be no cafeteria service, according to Superintendent James H. Jones The rodoo opens Wednesday nigh und continues through Saturday night. Again Friday noon all schools will be dismissed and students will be admitted free of charge to the show grounds. At 2:30 p.m there will be a special rodeo per formancu for students at reduc cd price of 50 cents. All rides on the midway will be reduced Fri day. An appreciative audience las night cnjoy'cd the "Sugar Blucu' master, Clyde McCoy and his fin band, which will perform again Tuesday night. In the absence o Candy Candido, Comedian Phi Maraquln served us master o ceremonies, and If they hadn't an nounced It the crowd would hav not known the difference. The comedian's version of how various dances actually started was practically a riot. The dancing of Hudson and Sharac wa equal to anything seen here as wa the performance of the Molly O 1 Day Dancing Debs. Naturally the audience was as tounded at the wonderful whistling of Fred Lowry and equally so a the singing of his partner Gather ine Toomay who blended a toucl of comedy with a very fine voice A block balance feat of the "Montynes" simply amazed every one. Musts to see on the midway arc the various exhibits of home demonstration clubs, the Curtis Candy Company ponies and the Arkansas State Game and Fish Commission Wildlife chow. Mrs. Victor Ivy, i Mrs. - NEW VORK ^t- Transplanting monkey's heart and lungs to a Mrs. Margaret Da vis "'' " y d Wimberly: They would spares. Health, Dental Clinic Planned at Spring Hill Superintendent, John II. Jr. announces that the Spring Hjll Schools will conduct n Health bnd Dental Clinic for lho benefit'Of :ill tin; .school students, ,' Tho Health Clinic Is sponsored by the Spring Hill PTA under tho leadership of Mrs, Frank Smith, president. Dr. Walter L. Sims will con-' :luct the Health Clinic which will begin this wook and tho Dental Clinic svlll be conducted by Dr, Sam Strong and will bo hold soon after the first clinic. Republicans Divide on Money Issue By United Press Republicans today were divided on the advlsfibility of retaining Son, nichnrd Nixon as tho .Republican candidato for vice president an the controversy over, his $18,235 ox- peWse ffthd^eorttlnttoa to flare. Wilbur Uenk, hoad of tho E|. scnho\ver committee In Wisconsin, sold the Republican party "will be better off without' Nixon and culled the fund his "political death". "Once you get Into a compro' mlslng position you're finished," ho gold. "It's cither tho Republican party or Nixon." Meanwhile, the Los Angeles Times is backing the Republican nominee "without any qualification or condition." In a front page editorial entitled "We Stand by Nixon", the Times honored him "both for his code of ethics and his genuine devotion to tho public welfare." "The Times bollavos this young man exercised some deficiency of political sagacity in availing himself of private financial assistance . . . assistance which only professional political liars and . . . , smear exports are endeavoring to misrepresent us personal support." Reports Nixon 'Helped'One Contributor ST, LOUIS, Mo.. (UP) •_ Tho St. Louis Post-Dispatch said today that Dana C. Smith, adrninstrator of the controversial $18,000 fund for Sen. Richard M. Nixon, got help from tho Republican vice presidential candidate's office in pressing a claim against the government for a tax refund of $500,000 to $600,000. The newspaper said in a copyrighted story from Los Angeles that John J, Irwin, former administrative assistant to Nixon, introduced Smith to an attorney in the Justivo Department's tax division and since then "some pro • gress" has been made 04 Smith's Nixon to Expli $18,000 Gifts inTalkToni By MORRIS LOS ANEGLES, M publican candidate tor i dont Htops botoro a Jury cans by lho millions tonight his story ot an $18,000 oxi and to plead for vlndlca' The verdict ot those Sen. Richard Nixon Of CJtllfornl In his fateful halt hour radio- vision broadcast may decl* '"" cr ho will remain on tho G with Gon, Dwight D. Eta_ Associates ot his InU&roV. campaign denied cmphatlck there was any basto for talk,'"' ho would resign, f *, They sold ho will try w$l his haart to convince tho country^ thnt ho did not wrong in accoptlnjj ! |i contributions from wealthy CeJVhv fornla friends to pay for "«1aplcilyV%l political activities." .' /^m NBC television and two*, rod networks— CBS and MJ carry tho unprecedented tlon from 6; 30 to 7 p (8:30 to 0:30 EST). Nixon promised he everything about and .politico) flrja to spook from, tho* studio without .4, tne'ro will bo V prcas statement listing como and .expenditures „_„-„, as too detailed for the Umltcd-l time. Dr.WeittoSptak ot Chriftion Church Dr. L. H. West, former pastor of the Texarkana Christian Chur ch and the Central Christian Chw They would pump his blood and convicts pou cups on plates and jm, ifpw Jf *F* period and introduced tb« other district officers. The preside or secretary of each QI the eignt guilds i» the district mad* an- the do his breathing while surgeons opened the baby's heart to repair congenital defecta which cannot be touched now. This be* ol tp $f ct U <w of 8 "~'- Mi M Seminar Planned at Methodist Church of Emmet Emmet Methodist Church be host Wednesday, Se, the east half of the Ho society of Christian Seryic will hold its fall seminar cntation of the 1952-83 mtc»i education study program* Bsjristratioa If ' " P:1S a.m. and tie B »tirt prompf ins; on the J. C. Os, Herbert 4. Mr. •m] Elsenhower said yestor will decide whether to rel young running mate after public report. Dispatches Eisenhower campaign claro tho general is kno said that Nixon must c as a hound's tooth" in hU history. It has boon Wlxon's i contention that none ot thi ucl fund went into his own He said that none of the tors ever asked lor or any special consideration; WASHINGTON '(/P» -» ( General Jamas J», McGrari reported today to have ot study of tho whole quostlo loeallty of oupplcmcntal ii colved by public official Tho survey, obvlo prompted by the curr over the disclosure has been made avaija Richard Nixon by Ca porters, for use as a s pcnse fund whilo Senate. 'Seeks Mother Hot Check Ch LITTLE exiting Attorney, Tom day aaid "Jmn?«jBie"' 4 i taken to return « " mother from Jf e face forgery el theft of 110,000 of two children,, week by thfi P 1 jury on " is accused of }n«WOQO bookkeeper fqr Construction 80, Mr*, at the She was was pondifli flotjar _ pbii authoj-ii e»*n "We to have »*TO>, end her g 8 <| t Bott

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