Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 24, 1952 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 24, 1952
Page 1
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\ <•'¥ * t & «£VH ™iT|)|;j^ ' yjrT HOM STAR, HOM, ARKANSAS Tuoiday, September 13,19S2 irs Swing iport mo tAOK HAN " \UH <*• Who do Joe V/nlooll, thfl ifowltto the one punch Or flacky Msrclano, MM mmil«r with 10 yotlth riding behind hit tomorrow'* IK nolld support nf-old chimp ammiit ho »porl-~ thn boxer*, ltd m«n««urii writer* hflvn »wun« Mnrclnn bandwagon by A \8fl7 icoro, Eorly odds fn> Iflrotano «t 2 to 1 now lo 3 to 2, Is mu«lp, to the enr* of nnd Herman Taylor, who ropoit n of tbe box office Jutor. Taylor PstlituitiHl 0 *' flp.OOO nnd n «ato ot bo- 0,000 ond $000,000, to Indication* of n ire Oloslim »ur«(> us Mnrcl fll In Now Knglnnd realize (gilt bp no home radio or Of thw Brockton, Mn»« M Hlle blrt. liar television will send the •orno SO theater* in 91 0 eon»i't««tiort«t notwork, leflst tJZB.WJO to the ro J 0 p e d through Ihrco rr wtordfty H AtlBiuio City ftyMh Vwn« Harry Wlllj P«te NoUoii — to end routine of 8 round*. id hoi'8o« Sunday tmd ;cd out n single sparing von hit tho. rosin dual Mnrctano finished up • Ground grind by *oln« two with tommy Mnrrlwm of Lo« ungelos, M«nai«r Al Well! shorUrnnrt thn iteond round wh?n ftocky wan let tint loose * heavy bombardment. Follx Bocchlcchlo. Waleott's wily proprietor, met with Morris last tilaht to Iron «n*t their few con' filets on the return bout contract. Under « ravlffed now clause, tha fighter will »h»r« In any TV or radio receipt* on th« same bail* id tholr 330 p«r c«nl split of lh«? r«mntoh gat*. Thcrr will be no return, of counie, if Wnlcott win*, Although WnlcoU'd cn»np made much of (he return boul business, liU followers exu'ln confidence, a* described Miirclitfio B* n "rough und tumble flKhtnr," He nfly» he hopon l<» win by a knockout. Mnrriiino, like Wftlcott, avoid* liny outright prediction but InxlnU Iw In "inort! tlinn ready, more thon confident." Others imr not loo uliv about cllmbHiK nut on the limb with prediction*. PRESCOTT NEWS Wednesday, Npt«mb*r, 24 Mm, On* rile fecott will be hoi- to inembor* of the '47 Bridge Club Hednetday nftcrnorm at 2 o'clock. There will he prayer meeting at tlu> Church of Naxurone on Wed- DvciilriR lit B o'clock. Mid week service* nl the First OnptiRl Church UK* nu follow*: 7 p.m. Bible School touchern nnd officer* mootlnK, 7:45 Prayer ond /Jiijlrj iitu'ly. Mill week ftrrvlcc* will l>o held nt thf Church of Christ Wednesday ro»»lnacr, N, Y,, tho 88 Why wffM wfc«n tonulhlna will h*lp you? All«r your nymplemi h«v» «i Atthma you ow» It to yourulf t A -\P ?,y?» Hit* M U*«* i k Aff I!? fAiu"" -," ' ifll'ifviwr ntbMllkir for fn. SCENT STORE tol* Phono 7-3424 Stevenson Hands Son a Commission QUANTICQ. V«.. i*i.- Oov. Adlal 8l«v<;n*im hnmtarl hl« nun, Adlal III, 22, a camrnlflHlon In the Milline Corps today ami then told the chid* ot 002 new officer*, In n brief iiddritsK) "U li not lo rnnke good the error* of th<i pn«t that you urn hen- but to innke good the promise of the future." Steveimon wan onrotilo to Hlch- mond, V«.. where ho will make a m«Jor Hpeoch tonight. His NOD, nnd tho 001 other mom- bem of thn officer candidate chiKn, finished ton weok* training today and became second lieutenant* Koconri clan* In the rasorvo. SlevonHon'H short talk, non-po litlonl In dinraclcr, wan devoted to tnr refiioris why It U noccH»nry to <rnln American men to fight. WUiro Ihnu 5,1)00 people nearly flllc»(l the trniulHtaml lit Butler rield, the fuotball field, for tho ceremony. Tho governor. Democratic can dldulo for proNlrimit, covered the 35 tnllcn from WiiHlilngton, D, C., by automobile. Ho made cine stop, ft Alexundrlii, Va,, where sn?vi<nil tbtuiNtt.nd people were manned In tno lifiurt of town. They nwurmoe nrouiid'hlx cur, pressing hl» hand tdklng HitapithoU and uxklng foi his HUlouruph. StoVfiwm kept staying. "Your're very Mml, . ,U'H so early In th« mornluR, , .Thitnkn very much. 1 8t*>veh«im said In bin speech tho wur mlglu conceivably huve buc-i nvoUled In Korea but flgbtlni would have burnt out nonunvheri. olso "«o long 119 Iho Soviet Unloi prosed Its purpoxo lo nubjugat Iho free peoples ot the earth, at Bible uttidy und prayer will begin Fair Enough •y Wettbrook P«gi«r Copyright, 1092 By King Features Syndloaie. partrnent and the House committee. Chaplin's name also showed up on the court brief filed by a group ol Hollywood pemonalllies in UM9 in f»vor of the notorious "Hollywood Ten". Thin was a group of write-™ and other movie hacks who wont to prluon for contempt of Congress In refusing to give in- foi Million. In Oclobor, 1942, the Daily Work- or «.uid Chnnlin addressed us "cninrndi-.s" n rally at Carnegie The Negro Community f y Helen Turner Phone 7-4474 Or bring itemt to Mlti Turner •t Hloki Funeral Home Parents of Nine Killed in Wreck BORDENTOWN, N. J. Wl "We're going to do our best to keep the whole family together, raise them ns best we can." With those words two young brothers with families of their own made plans today to bury their parents who were killed in an auto dccident and cure for their nine The senior choir of BeeBee Me-1 younger orphaned brothers and sis- The decision of the atlornt-y gen- Hall, Now York, lo demand a *ec-1 mortal CMK church will rehearse' ters. ond front lo save Kufsinn lives by Thursday night, at 8 p.m. the siicrifice of American lives. In thir, address C h a p I I n praised! The Rev. T. J. Rhone nnu ,, _...,„ ... . JranMin U. Koosovelt because Roo bers worship with Eld. Gilmore i,t 20. made their vows ranging in age from 21 on down to 10 months. Thomas anrl Benjamin both arc married and live in their own homes not far from their parents' plain clapboard house. Benjamin has a small son. Benjamin told a reporter he and Thomas would like to find a farmhouse large enough so they all could live together. It would be cheaper, they said, adding that between them they tarn only $108 a week and their T V ,1 1 Plan Now to Attend the Annual Third Districtlivestock Show in Hope September 22 27 A » crol. James McOranpry. to prevent! r "'" '"'f" an «-cctly tl ....... ........ , ,, l ..._ 1 , ..,.,....,,_ , M'uji'tt <" communism su the return of Chnrllu Chaplin tht; United StatfK If ho should be hud released Karl Hrowdcr rr "'" '"''" and d '«-cctly on the id: Grim and dry-eyed, Thomas Conger, ;it 21, the oldest of the fam- The Rev. T. J. Rhone nnd mem- ', lly, and Benjamin, the next oldest near the and his congrc-Kation on September 19. in Prescotl quiet lane- where their parents met found guilty of "subversive. 1 len-j «,ay. cctlnH| derides" is the first honest shows 1 "'-' • They say ited all death Saturday. John Conger. 47, and his wife Loretta, 38. were killed in an auto 111 begin nt 7:30 on Wednesday;,,, illlUl4llvtl , 1Knlnsl tht . Rcd ( rani ;V-*» l«ve duty nnd love life." k-niilllX nt thfl Klmt Chr st iin , ,, ,, , . ., ,, . , lie also malse-d Ifarrv HH, hiireh riu.lr i, r ,i,.iii.,. u,m f,,n,.u, ° r Hollywood by the Department of '"•"'" i'i.ii.nn n.iriy urn imrin. unoir priictue will follow. , ' the Cnmmuni.sl commissar of DAB Hut First Full Meeting The- Uciijumin C'ulp Chapter, Soc- cly (if Diiuginerii of the American lU-'Volutiun met on Thurndny afU-i- umn in Um homo of Mrs. J. H. Ifcstcrly with Mrs. J. A. Cole us- nutiiiK hoBtoxH for the first meet>HU ol tlu> full ftvn.ion. ilusen mid lilies In iittructive nr- runguniefiift duconitud Ihe ruums. 'ine meotmu wu» opened with the rituiii unu plecl«e ol Allcfilan- ce lo the HOR led by the chaplain, pro-tern, Mr*. W. G. Bensberg. Uuriria the busliiemt seoHlon con ducted by tho regent, Mrs, J. W. Teeter, tho minutes were rend by the ecciulnry, Mrs. Allen Gee. A flniincliil report wn* given by tho treasurer, Mm. Carl Ualrympio. ueporu of coiDtiiiUc-es were heard it wim announced thai the btntu Board Meeting of the Society would meet In Little Rock on Sep. leinuor W mid l» open to anyone mat wishes to attend. Mm. C. 11. iviooro ot the local chapter is tno ftiuto l-outi fund Chairmun and win attend. Mm, J, B. ilesterly reported lliui the February 10,13 Issue of the NitUoiml lllstuiloul D. A. R. hud been (IcHlgiinttHl Juallci; in the entire the treason. Homo pleasure in thu tirn- communism may' Circle No. 3 will meet nt the _ v over the world. And f! home of Mrs. Sarah Hamilton on ac'cid'ent. They left Tl children so what'? The Communists | Tuesday evening, at 7:30. j „ linary people like ourselves! American Legion Post No. 427 will meet Tuesday niaht, at B al Verger High School. Month. I Briclijcs ... the C!imp;nHn| I)Mts of the Amrrican West Coast, now under order of deportation. The sponsors of this rally included I.illliin Hellman, Carl Van Doren, I. !•'. Stone, a New York prop- uuaindiKt, and Rockwell Kent, all lug of my pastoral on the- subject uf this fellow's rotten personal career which appeared just before Mr. McCiranery's announcement or j rioloi iou.s figures. V;m Uoren's wi- inteiHIons. I would like to say] now lor years has been tho editor thut In noldlofM trained to tlitht with, flciuls OH well lit ou land IIHVM boon uned iinuu timos. Mill the Uvntock Show •— Sept 22-27 — in Hop* <J ' < B: ••'>>'••' 's Vk F*.,-.J &..."•>' *1 ' Sfci u * purso'n'all Si '" l !»''' v , tsCtV', &»>£» ; 'M M «*$S * "k *\ v k ""' ii ->;ww^"^ V**ViV. > UU" from cycgUMc* to '^i CHANG* f UKS9 CASK . MW l«rjf fei 4 i j w-yj* ., MfHt ? ' «£" - V $6,00 , f •. .."V.' . -™ ArkmiHiiH-Mi«Hlsiil|jpl wujt V(itn« that tno chapter will spiMiwir n portion of n P«KO In tne issue. Mrs. Wells llumby and Mr*. Curl Uulrymple were uppoint od to serve on tht> commlttoe to prepare somo with Mrs. Hoslerly. ii»o i'lugiat'ui'H iiit-snaitc was read uy ivlrs, Hesterty. Mrs. Moui'e, prugnun ehalrnum, dislributud the new yearbooks on tho theme "United For the United htulcs of America." A rising vote 01 tlinnKs wus exlundcd to the coin inlttco for |)repurln« the books. Mm, Hesteriy presented tho pro Urani for the tifttM-noou on the top ic. "U|uteit to Support the Con- siilutiou 01 the United States" thnl va* curried out In Hie sermon, "1'hu Ainnneun Dream," by Peter Vlursnaii. wnicn proved to b« time y and uttmtf tur thu occasion.. Tlve meeting closed with tlxe inuuiH ot the Star Spangled Bun- «r. (k (lellghtful sitliid course was orved to tho sixteen mem bora uunnu tne social hour, that 1 hitve met Chaplin only once, und thut riotnmg ev»r has occurred lo create any persuiiul malice tu my objective destation ol u filthy character v/ho is a menace to young girlu und whose attitude toward the enemies of the United KtulcH is no mutter of mere suspicion. Chaplin's brutality to :i pregnant young woman whom he had lure,! to bin mansion in Beverly Ilillii after he had observed her weak- nc'B» from hunger und her frightened expression is a classic worthy of thut art which Is imputed to him by a cult of propagandists who find beauty In the sordid. Ilcddu Hopper, the Hollywood gossip, told us in her recent book, "From Under My Hat," thai Chaplin recounled wilh gusto the three clays that he spent with the girl i.iid tlu-n complained peevishly of her Impudence in returning to his home, although hvlous thai she o( New York Herald-Tribune Mrs. Callie Hicks of Norphlet ftncrit the week end with her sons, H. A.. C. W.. and K. J. Hicks. Miss Jennie Bishop of Washington D. C. is visiting relatives nnd friends in Hope and Tcxurkana. Sunday book section and she was an intimate friend of Wendell Will- kii! during the period when he went haywire over Russia. On the journey to New York for I this Communist rally, Chaplin Liinii;ht along the young woman wtiu later bore him the illegiti ma it- baby. For this, he was in- ilicird under the while slave act, Uu was acquitted. Although Chaplin onee remarked that he had been a "paying buest" of the United States during his 40 years here and made a point of his claim that he paid American Income tax on money derived from other countries, the fact is nevertheless that he did try to swindle the treasury and, in 1932, in President Hoover's term, he was forced lo pay a' "tux deficiency" of $1,174,000. late Elmer Irey, who was Mrs. Rutha McFadden has returned home after spending several weeks in Omaha, Neb., visiting her brother and sister. York. On the road from here to Harrisburg, Pa., the drivers hope lo join some 200 other antique autos — heading to the nation's capital from Boston, Springfield, Mass. Hartford, Conn. Pittsburgh and Cleveland. The tour is a revival of the early-century Glidden Tours promoted by the New England indus- tiialist Charles Glidden to convince horsc-and-buggy drivers the auto was here to stay. father left little or *. . . no funds. NINE DROWN ATHENS, Greece W) — Press reports today said nine persons were drowned when the 500-ton Greek motor ship Adrornache capsized ond sank off the Aegean sea Island of Lemnos Sunday night. SleepTonight Without Acid Indigestion Just cat 1 or 2 Turns before retiring. ,IUMS rot THI TUMMY it seems ffiirly j ci'ordinaUir of nil the treasury was hungry iu;;uii! vostigaling agencies, disclosed that by then, for Chaplin is norotiously Chaplin devised a trick of paying Mri. Cummlngi Entertain* Friday Mrs. W. P. Cummings entertain u a tew or her fnemi.s with n Calusta purty HI her home on Fri ay alternoon, itoses ami spider lillc* In grace- ul urruiiHemcnts were placed at points in Iho party rooinn. score honors were won b> Vim, H. J, Wilson, Gtner uuests included Mrs. Vei ion Fore, Mr*. Burke Shelion, Mr» i non (.See, Mrs. Lee Montgomery, Mrs. 11. L. Katon and Mrs. A. W tuclson, A dainty dessert and sundwicl Bourse was served by tho hostess Mr. und Mrs. Junior Martimiuto tnd daughter, Qlendu, spent sev oral days lust week In Little itock Mrs. Charlie Dews and Mrs. Jin kelson were Thursday visitors it ' lope, Mr. and Mrs. Allen Gee. Jr. Gait and Bill of Hope, were Sat urtiay guests ot relatives and trl ends. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Ktnncy spen ast week In Chicago. Mr, und Mrs. Hervey Bcmls aiv Mrs, Bob Pledger of Dallas motor od to Texarkana Friday for Ui day. Mr. and Mrs. O, B. Cannon. Jr ami daughter, Mary Clarke, hav returned to their itonie in Dalla after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. CUrke White. tinny and probably nave her nu Honey to K" "n with. This youiif! woman later was son- enced lo 00 days in jail for botli- <rliiK Chaplin, the sentence beint; uspendc'd on condition that she toy away from Beverly Hills. When she violated that condition >y culling again, Chr\plln culled he police and this time she got ;ui ictual term of 30 days and went o jail where H prison doctor do- .i.trmlneil that she wus pregnant. On her first arraignment, the .livic she got !)() days, as she turned iway 'from the bar to leave the (lUrtruom. broke, da/.c-d and pvisu- iwnl, a Beverly Hills policeman «lrtli;d up to her and gave her 100 and a tourist ticket to New York. She asked the cop whether Chaplin had sent him with the money and the ticket. He wouldn't answer, Later, in a trial. Chaplin's paternity was established und he was ordered by the court to pay a mall alimony, for his baby's support. The late lluldeman-Julius, a pro- Communist p a m p h 1 e leer, who 'toured forth u stream of obscon- ly and iintl-Chrislian propaganda trom Girurd, Kansas, for many years, was an intimate friend of 1'buplln at one stage of their sympathetic careers. In one of his c-ssuys describing « visit to Chaplin's homo during liis brief dalliance with one of the three ehiltireu whom Chaplin married, Hiiliti'iuun-Julius mudo merry over a spectacle the dis^using nature of which, of course, was not apparent tu a follow of his low character. llalik'num-Julius even- tui'lly was convicted of cheutini; on his income tux uiui sentenced to prison. He was found dead in hii swimming pool soon afterward. As Chaplin's record of association with Communists which may be held against him on his ai- templ to re-enter the United States there is abundant material. This includes a radio message sent from Chaplin's home, 1085 Summit Drive, Beverly Hills, on Nov. 21, 1047. well after the war, bo it rolad, 40 Pablo Picasso, a notorious Spanish Communist and exile from Spain, living in Pans, The amounts to a relative rep- that individual ns a business partner. Irey's men found cut, however, that the relative was slipping thu money back to Chap- Mrs. Arletha Smith of Wichita. Kan. is visiting her mother, Mrs. Buma McPherson. Dennis Williams of Portland. Ore., is visiting his father, Lidge Williams. Mrs. Laura Bailey and Mr. and Mrs. Jackson nnd family of Oakland Calif., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Colp, and friends Ancient Autos Continue Journey STROUDSBURG, Pa. MPI — Thirty ancient automobiles, led by a 1904 Oldsmobilc that wheezes arid sputters and rattles with the best of them, continue their journey to Wahington today for the 50th anniversary of the American Automobile Association. The old-time cars, the youngest being a 192S Wills Ste. Claire, chugged into this Pocono Mountain community yesterday from New 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. MONTS SEED STORE 310 E. 2nd Hody Butler, Jr., has resumed his studies Mt Southern Stuii- Col- Magnolia, alter a weekend visit Mrs. with his Butler. parents. Mr. and Clarence Gordon III has returned to Henderson Stale Teachers College. Arkadelphia, after spend-' ing tue weekend with his mother, Mrs Hes* Gordon nvd other relatives. Miss Bit* , McC^skUI. daughter of Mr, (Mid Mr*. Quss McCaskUl. h»s been n«ue4 W s«>*v» as an ol Utu- of Arkansas Yearbook. Uw "Can vou head committee of French «nists to protest to American emliHsisy in Paris, the outrageous deportation proceedings against Hans Eisler and simultaneously send me copy of protest for use here Greetings." Eisler was the Communist musician who was sneaked into the UnitiKi States thanks to the persistent, repeated intervention of Eleanor Roosevelt with Simmer Welles ami others in the State Department, He was coddled by the set-called new .school of social research, a Rockefeller Foundation project in Now York, but finally exhausted his privileges and went back to Czechoslovakia where he became a functionary of the Kremlin's puppet government. Chaplin was a close friend and associate ol Eisler in Hollywood. The Rockefeller foundation gave a specific grant of $45.000 for Eisler' s "project" which was falsely represented ay a class in music. • Chaplin was listed as a "sponsor" in the propaganda of the National Council oJt American-Soviet Friendship, <ae Peoples R»dio Foundation, and the American CoutiwenWl Congress for World Peac* which was fcutld m 0f DOUIll-tliMMl sld« rails of massive strength add ruggednrss and rigidity to the sturdy Dodge chassis. Rubber mountings cushion body from shock. Your Dodge stays new longer. Orifltw ritft c«ntr«l U SIAIED IN for the life of the shuck absorbers. You get u smoother, safer ride right from the start and ou through the rnilea. Reduces wear, stretches c»r life. Dodge Long Life Records give you proof of Extra Value! When you invest your money in a new car, you have a right to expect some proof that the value you buy is built in to stay! You get that proof in a Dodge. Registration records prove that by a substantial margin, Dodge automobiles have longer life than the average car. The great road life record established by millions of Dodge cars over billions of driving miles is your sure guide to extra value, lasting pleasure. You'll find proof, too, in such engineering features as the extra* rugged double-channel frame and staunch Safety-Steel body, cushioned against road shock. You'll find it in the solid sound of the doors when you swing them closed, and the sure response of big Safeguard hydraulic brakes to a touch of the pedal. We'd like you to come in and discover for yourself how much more a Dodge offers in the solid, substantial qualities you're after. It's the best investment you could make. Specifications and Equipment subject to change without notice. lily Scrapbag HAL. BOYLE W YORK (#> — In all the there was nothing that Craig •k really liked. He was so in that even the cat in his own |to arched her back and spat jmeytir he came near. 3r«ig doesn't really mean the f« he says," his wife, Mary. |ally defended him. "It's his health." M If anything had made Craig jit was his spiteful nature. And [ time he alienated everyone ex- pt Mary and Henry Holesome. i Bo worked in the bank with him. { Ig hated them both — Mary, I cause she stood by him; Henry, Ccause he kept rising in rank liilc Craig remained in his samo post in a teller's cage. |"I know why Henry keeps hang- around here — the fool's in |ve wilh you," Craig launlcd his life. "If. I dropped dead, he'd', pil to marry you the next day." And Mayola, their maid, who erheard the remark, Ihought to Tsclf tliat it probably was the ly Iruc Ihing Craig ever had id. Mayola came from Haili, believed in black magic. The day Henry finally was ele- ialed to a vice presidency Craig leak came home in a vile tcm- ier. "You ought lo be glad he was Tomolcd." said Mary, and il was en Craig slapped her. He went ivit in tho kitchen and saw May>la. She held a small object in icr hand and was muttering over "What is that" demanded Craig. "Nothing," said Mayola, hiding i...e object behind her. Kj "Let's see it." insisted Craig jpsternly. '••-' Reluctantly, Mayola held out the .u object, a tiny man-shaped doll. •, : ,| Fixed to its toe by a pin was a <|j piece of paper that said "Snm". • II "He's my boy friend, and he's pbeen cheating on me" explained If Mayola. "I'm gettin' even by put- i|tin' the voodoo hoodoo on him. H Ever' place I sticks a pin in it •g| with his name on it — that's $J where it hurts him." H "Does it work?" asked Craig. H "It docs where I come from," * isaid Mayola. Anything you be- J licve in hard enough comes true, I Misla Bleak." $ '"I'll give you $35 for that doll," | said Craig. He took it. and as 3 Mayola happily held out her hand he said, "don't worry I'll pay you later — maybe." The next morning at breakfast he put a, ' paper saying "Henry h ^uie" on the doll's shoulder and stuck a thumb tack into it . "I'll fix your love boy." he told Maty.'. -.•-.-'. . --"•• •• "You must be losing your mind' she said. Craig came home that night in a, fine mood. "Henry moaned all day about having arthritis in his shoulder.' he exulted. How do you like that?" Mary paled in fear. "Weil, I think we'll start giving your lover boy an ulcer now," Craiu said the following morning and, pushed four thumbtacks into the doll's abdomen. "And jusl lo be sure, Mary dear tt\nt you don't interfere —" ho went over and locked the doll in j\ desk. When Mayola arrived, a weep ing Mary told her what had hap pencd. "Kin you open that desk?" Mary searched until she found a key, opened the desk, and pulle thp thumbtacks out of the doll.. "I know it is all a lot of non sense, Mayola," she said. "Bu i$ke this horrible thing^ out and throw it down the incinerator." She went into her bedroom, and before she fell asleep a few min- Ulps later she heard a door open qnd close. The telephone awoke her. "I have terrible news for you, Mary." said Henry's voice. "Craig . . . Craig suddenly keeled over a few minutes ago. Belore we could even get a doctor 'he —." Mary screamed. She dropped the telephone. "Mayola! Mayola!" she cried. She ran into the kitchen. It was empty. On the drainboayd lay stretched u tiny doll. A nail protruded from its left chest and to the nail clung a scrap ol paper. Mary snatched up the doll and read: "Goodbye Mista Bleak." Hope Star of H«M II**, PMM 1*17 Con>olMaM4 J«n. II, IMt Star WIAYHttft ARKANSAS- afternoon, tonight A littli warmer M tonlflht, Friday partly mild. Hl«h 83 LOW 60 HOPE. ARKANSAS, WEPNiSDAY, SEPTEMBER 24,1952 M*Mk*«i Tk« AiHttoH. rnm i AT. N«t f«W Clr«l. I MM. •«*•* t» ClNnMlMM Mftfth II, ItM — MM PWCR INFLATION: General Elsenhower holds a piece of wood high above his head as he spoke to crowds In Springfield... The wood, a piece of white pine, which the General usedIin hU ipeeeh was tS " '" "" ' l !"d is Senator Taft who Is accompanylna him on Telephoto. STEVENSON - SPARKMAN CAMPAIGN: The Stevenson- Sparkman Campaign Headquarters In Dallas is wide open for business ,a.nd discussing .the hundredsi of details for the state-wide campaign are Ma Klin bandlln (L) of Houston and House Speaker Sam Rayburn of Bonham. Mr. Sandlln is treasurer of the campaign committee and Mr. Rayburn was appointed by the National Democratic Committee to head the campaign in Texas. — NEA Telephoto Widely Known Breeders Take Top Honors in Annual Third District Livestock Show Special Program Sunday at Garrett Baptist Church Moral: Never tell your Where you keep youi dolls. wife Father of Hope Man Succumbs ' TWO hrirtvlit cylirtm in each front wheel brake give surer, safer stops over more milt*. Cyclebond linings give up to double the lining lite! Extra value is built in. DEMONSTRATED-DEPENDABILITY Morrilton — Marvin Brents, aged 62, retired school teacher, died Monday night in a Morrilton hospital- " He is survived by his wife, three sqns, Lloyd of Texarkana, Pvt Carl Reid with the U. S. Army, &nd Harold Brents of Hope, one daughter, Mrs. A. E. Bynum oi Texarkana. funeral services were to be held at 9 p.m. Wednesday at Morrilton i«rial will be in Brents Cemetery. Harry Keith Indicted by Grand Jury lexarkana — A bowie county fr§ad jury returned an indictment ' ' Paul Harry Keith, 45. fo/ fondling, in a meeting on Judges from the University of Arkansas commended livestock al the Third District Show as the best that could be found anywhere and it required a full day of judging in the highly competitive show. The results: Aberdeen Angus: Senior and grand champion bull. Fooks' Prir,- ce 17: Junior reserve champion. Fooks' Prince Erie 8th; Female grand champion, Fooks' Pride and reserve champion Fooks' Evergreen, all exhibited by the Fooks' Angus Ranch of Camdcn Hereford: Grand Champion bull. NPHR 154, shown by Ned Purtlc of Hope: Reserve champion G. C. Prince Lary 2nd, shown by Uleti- crest Farm of Nashville; Female grand champion, G. C. Relvtrs and reserve champ on GC Princess Lary 2nd, shown by Glen Wallace. Polled Hereford: Grand champion bull, GHR Advanced Domino, shown by Gerard Hereford Ranch of Benton: reserve champion, CMR Mischief Domino 78, owned by Worth Madison of Foreman. Female: grand champion GHR Princess Rollo, shown by Gerard and reserve champ Denise Victory Domino 2nd, shown by Worth Madison. Brahma: Grand champion bull. Joshua, shown by Dick Harvey ol Prescott. Jersey: Grand champion bull Justis Wondrous Fullpail, shown by Tall Timber of Litlle Rock: re serve champion Dandy Tristiam. shown by O. J. King of Texarkana. Female: grand champion, Y^t.' Financier Denpole • Ron, and re-!^ ore ' serve champion Advanced Design Bell, both exhibited by Elcan Jersey Farm of Waldo. Class winners in the Junior j Swine show were: Junior boar, shown by Verdon Kennedy ofj Hope: senior boa*r pig. Danzel Goudner of Rosston, Rt 2, and Robert Tye of Emmet Rt 1, second. Senior spring sow, James Robert Fuller of Hope Rt 2 and senior sow pig, John Keck of Hope. In the junior heifer calf division winners in order of rank were: Don Brown, Eddie Byers, Richard Hunt, Don Brown, Mar The following program will given in the church auditorium beginning at 7 o'clock Sunday evci ing at Garretl Memorial Baptip 'The Tithe Is The Church: Subject: Lord's " Devotional: Faye Willis Part 1; Abraham Gave the Tun th ot the Spoils by Mrs. J. I. Cook Trio: Martha Bcardcn, Nanc Yocom and Carolyn Phillips Part II: Tithing Is of the Lav by Gwen Frith. Piano duet: Janelle and Jenn; Warren Part III: The Tithe is the Lord' by Mary Willis. Solo: Danna Lou Cunningham Part IV: Free Will Offerings b Mrs. Ted Purtlo. Piano Solo; Uwuin O'Steen Part V: The Slurehouse by Mi! Wade Warren. Reds Protest Release of South Koreans PANMUNJOM, Korea, (UP) — ornmunist armisitce ncgotialors ormally protested today the re ease of 11,000 South Korean civil- ans by the United Nations, calling a "provocative action." The protest cnme in a letter to beef and fat . N. Senior Delegate Lt. Gen. Villiam K. Harrison from North <orean Gen. Nam II. The letlor' as handed over to aft Allied offi- er at a brief liaison officers' neeting. Nam said the release was a 'provocative action" which show- d the U. N. does not Intend to each a "fair and reasonable armistice." The U. N. announced plans Sat- rday to release from custody 11 ,i iOO South Koreans who had been captured and mistakenly classified as war prisoners during the hectic larl'y days of the war. The prisoners have been rcclass- fied as civilian internees and will be released beginning Oct. 1. They were part of 38,000 South Corcans who fell into the hands of he Communists during their swift narch south. Some were pressed nto the Red army and were .akcn by U. N. forces as tho Reds were slowly driven north. Nam's letter voiced a "grave warning" against, tho Allies' "at - templing lo dispose of 11,000 of our captured personnel unilaterally." He reiterated previously was an Allied effort to prolong the Korean war and to use the- captives as "cannon fodder." Earlier this week, the Chinese Communist Pciping radio said the release of the 11,000 made the basis of the armistice talks "null and void." The 11,000 were not included on the list of 83,000 prisoners the United Nations would return to tno Communist after an armistice. Meanwhile, the U. N. announced 49 war prisoners were injured on Cheju Island prison yeslerday whon UN infantrymen were forced to enter a compound to quell a demonstration. The prisoners had been ordered to quiel down. When they refused, infantrymen moved in and restored order.Two of the 49 were hospitalized, but their injuries were Small Damage in Minor Accident At Fair park last night an aut owned by W. N. Blake of Hop was slightly damaged when a vc hide driven by A. Bendlan of Jop Iin, Mo., backed into it. A broke headlight and dented fender re suited, investig'Hing city police ru Mock Show to Draw Biggest Crowd Today Activities at the Ulli annual Third District Livestock Show arc expected to pick up considerably today following a huse parade which ot- ficBlly slnrlcd the western part of the avcnt. All locnl schools turned out at noon and shortly after automobiles begin to fill in parking spaces ft- long the parade• route, waiting for the affair to start. Students will tit admitted to the stock show tree during the afternoon. Tonight will be the first showing of the rodeo which will give five P«rformanccs. The rodeo this year will be put on by Staples of Kco- sauqua, Iowa, which will bring sortie 200 head of slock and feature more than 100 cowboys, and cowgirls, as well as clowns. Also performing wilh the rodeo will b» the, famous Curlls Candy Com pany pony hllch. A mutinee at 2:30 Friday afternoon has been scheduled for the benefit of sludenls who will b» Nation Told of Nixoi Finances But His F. in Hands of Eisenhow< Will Meet Tonight in WestVirg'mii admillcd for fifty conls. Hops schools along wilh olhcrs from all over Ihc county will close. Tho price's of all rides have been ro- duced for Friday. Today at the show Negro 4-H and NKA members participated in u livestock and clniry judging contest. Starting at 1 p.m. 4-H club nnd FFA boys will hold a baby beef and fat •calf show with an auction scheduled for later In tho afternoon in Ihc Coliseum. Officials at the show are pro- paring for the biggest crowd this afternoon and tonight. Manager Bob Shivers said. Meeting Called to Discuss V Adlai Rejects Suggestion He Tell Abdul fund Baltimore (/P) — Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson aald today he will not reveal the names of ihosc who contributed to or received money from a special cash fund ho sat up to supplement tho pay of some Illinois stuto officials, "There is no point in revealing any names," tho Dcmocrulic idenlial nominee said. "It would bo publicity they do not deserve and a breach of good faith on my part, too." Sen. Richard Nixon, the Republican vice-presidential nominee und several oilier Republicans have demanded Stevenson reveal details of the fund. Nixon talked about' It in his report to the nation last night on his own $10,000 iund for political expenses. The governor discussed his fund al a urcakfust of 550 Volunteer tor Stevenson which, wound up a weeks campaigning in the bast He said he choso tho method of raising the income o£ "key state employes" because tho positions were ullcd by men who not only look Iho jobs al less money lhan Ihey had been rocciving "but gave up security for the hazards of government." He said one official had at least thrco times turned down offers from private enterprises at moro Some Reserve Seat Tickets Still Available There arc several reserve scats on the west side ot tho stadium between Iho 40 yurd lines available to football fans. These tickets are on sale al Iho High School and will bo avallabl* at Iho game at Hammons Stadium, Friday night, Sept. 26. whet, the Bobcats meet El Dorado. Those reserve scat tickets will sell lor $i each, There arc five more home games. Purchase your ticket early and assure yoursoli ot a good seat at all the remaining homo games. By BILL LOS ANGELES, (A — ard M. Nixon carrUd . for political life to a n| audtcnco last night, moved on to Montana foro 4 decisive Dwlflht D. Kit ,,,„ .^ Tho young GOP vlcft tufet not serious, were hurt. No U, N. troops ft* lU was indicted to connection tbe luring of » nioe-year-oW gjrl from the fairgrouod* area , shall Rowe, Travis Hunt and Ken Rklgdill. Junior yearling heifer; Ken Hidgdul No. J and Joe England. 2. Don Brown took all three places in the senior yearling heifer class and the Spring Hill youth the gra«d and reserve Former Resident of Hope Dies Carl Pipkin, a former resident of Hope, died last night at his home in Magnolia. For many years Mr. Pipkin was operator at the local Missouri Pacific Railway station Westinghouse Plant Building Approved HOT SPRINGS f*)— The govern- mcnt today approved the building of the Westinghouse Lamp Division's glass plant at Lake Catherine near here. A company spokesman said the National Production Authority issued a certificate of necessity for the plant. John J. Dickmann. president of the D i t m a rs-Dickman-Pickcns Construction Co., Little Rock, said the firsl load of concrete for the new plant will be poured within the next few days. The site for the plant was corn- plcled about two weeks ago. The amount of water which flows out of the Mediterranean Sea is much less than the amount which flows in because of high evaporation from the surface. In 1952 about 11 million people worked on farms which u estuna ted to ' ' ' * " " Blytheville _„. Housinq Bonds BLYTHEVJLLE I* - The Blytheville Housing Authority yesterday announced the sale of $1,312,000 worth of 40 year boi»ds to finance two low rent housing projects here. The whole bond issue was sold tc Blyth and Company Inc., New York, for a bid of 2% per cent plus a premium of $293.60. The housing project^, one while and one negro of about 70 units each, are already in opeyjtion, having been financed fay short term bonds. Tbe new bj»mis will take care of the permanent financ- :ft mie Version A community-wide service on Tuesday evening, September 30, is planned in Hope to honor the publication of the new Revised Standard Version of the Holy Bible. On the same evening similar In- tcrchurch meetings will be held in at least 3,000 other communities throughout the United States and Canada. Rev. V. D. Keeley, general chair man of the local committee planning for the Revised Standard Vcr sion Bible Observance for the week of September 28 to October 5. announced today thai the meeting for this community will bo held In Hope at the First Baptist Church at 7:30 p.m. The program will include a processional and recessional of the clergy and combined choirs, read Ing a portion of the new Revised Standard Version of the Holy Bible along with similar readings from the Hebrew, Greek, and Latin languages and from the major English translations, an address by an outstanding speaker, Rev. Thomas H. Carson of Tcxurkana, on the Observance theme, "The Word of Life in Living Language." presentation of five copies of tho new Bible lo reprcsenlalive persons, and a litany of thanksgiving and dedication. "The completion of the Revised Stndard Version of the Holy Bible murks an epoch in the religious life of the English-speaking peoples comparable to that marked by the issuance of the King 1 James Version in 1611," stated Rev. Keo ley. ".Recognizing the need for a new version, the former Internolional Council of Religious Educalion, rep resenting 40 major denominations in the U. S. and Canada, authoriz- sd a revision and appointed a committee of 32 eminent Bible scholars to study all the past versions as well as all the available manuscripts in order to prepare a revision of the King James and the American Standard Versions that would present the word of God accurately and In good English for twentieth century readers," Rev, Keeley continued. To accomplish this gigantic task, the Bible scholars, with Dr. Luther A. Weigle, dean emeritus of Yale University Divinily School, have been working since 1930, translating from Hebrew, Greek, Aram- ,t,l,wn three . 'his loyalty puMjc salary. d devotion Is very hard to attract, nnd once at- Gore Asks Nixon to Resign OKLAHOMA CITY (UP) — Hep. Albert Gore (D-Tonn.) culled for the roolgnullon of Richard Nixon from the Republican ticket after hearing Nixon's nationwide television speech last night. Goro declared thai Nixon "fan- nod out" In his explanation of his $111,000 expense fund and failed to explain specifically "what was the fund collected tor and what was ii used for." Gore, who recently won tho Democratic nomination to the U. S • "• W •»--»" < p n « . m^jmf pF|| _ 7 ti nominee roatcd his »U mfw proccdontod TV-rudlb •ppqilyi, American public. Health tiUSJft non ot hla removal publican ticket Itmfei r party's national comr Nixon void he plan? Elsenhower in glnia tonlahi, Nixon inlertfuptod *l$ M campaign tour to return i Angelas and make his plbi ' nation. ' ,,-• Ike. in a telegram traded U is very hard to treat lightly," Stevenson sold. "The Illinois governor said ho hoped "this discussion will focus atlcnlion on lhl« problem on all levels ot government." He maintained adequate compensation for public officials is "one of tho most pressing needs for good government." He said ho knew of "no method except to pay higher salaries." The governor alao said uniform salary scales adopted by most (•'tales for their employes are not as "satisfactory or practical a flexible scales puld by private bun- incss. The governor explained that after his inauguration In 1048 ho had found it "difficult getting men for public service with real competence, not just tho arden variety, to take key positions." Some that ho did take on, ho said suffered financial losses. Stevenson said he first considered a plan whereby public spirited citizens would make gifts to the state itself or' a foundation established for the slate. This was rejected as Impractical. Then he hit on.tho Idea of "glfto. usually around ChrlHlrnas time to a small number of key employes making sacrifices for the state." The money came from a balance left from hlg campaign funds and later contributions. He insisted there wus no connection between the contributor and the recipient. Neither has ever known who the other was, Steven- Continued qn Page Two Senate -in Tcnncasoo, _.._.__ _. „ Democratic rally here last night. Qoro suid Nixon's excuse for AC* ceptlng the fund was that he didn't want to chargo tho taxpayers for political broadcast printing, travel lior political speeches and the like. "There is no lawful way ho could have charged these expense* to the taxpayers," Qoro declared. 'To retrain from doing one wrong is two oxcuio (or doing on- other," Gore accused Nix,on ot being partially employed by tho whole people and partially employed by it few people, 'We can't afford to place '• such a man second to tho presidency." he added. Gore said the Republicans ore trying to mislead tho public by saying u U, S. senator can't live on $15,000 a year. "I realize a senator can't have everything ho wants on a $15,000 salary but he will llvo bettor than 90 per cent of tho people ho represents," Goro said, Gore suid Senator Nixon has had $84,000 a year to spend for office clerk hire, "H he cun't run tho office of U. S. senator on $84,000 a year ho ought not to bo second in lino for the presidency of the United States," Goro said. land after Nlxon'8 Bpoobh^. U "magnificent" and aaleod.-, his running male "at oric^," A flood of'telegrams »na.) calls followed Nixon,'* (' offer to submit the m decision to tho NaUoniu "Wlro and write th^U ; Notional Committed 'w-hotl think I shQlild »tay pr' '' .should got oU, 1 " "and whatever I will abide „ ThQ, young years, said "not $18,000 supplemental e raised by ' Mfrtetton wont to mo tw jny,pe Ho donled.$y inorii reiterating: "every pel used to pay for politic that i did Caudle Tells of Claim by McGrath WASHINGTON, I* — T. Lamer Caudle testified today that For- incr Attorney General J. Howard McGrath. once told him. "I know enough about the White House •• to blow it so high the force of gravity would never bring it back to Clark Holds Meet of Top Military Men By ROBERT UDIOK SEOUL, Korea, (UP) — Ceil Murk Clark, U. N. Far East commander met today wilh his top land, sea and air commanders, bUt declined to reveal tho reason for the high-level conferences. Attending the Gen. James A, conference were charged to ,Qio trapl United Sttttps,'? k 771 HI* wUo, tltlan-NU-L Nixon, appeared with 1 program Qfrrled 62 tolcylnion and at a cpst pstjm $75,000 by qop Arthur Summoi can Nat HcpubUC«» p«H«Mir*m,ii atonal campaign, comp Mrs. Nlxo husband ft. r -., first soated at a „„ to make his cloning Ho laudod, ' man to cMn „, , Communism, Later, bcforo leaving >lof M cl&rcd: "What happens to portant what haonei end our two happens to Qen. the Ul« pre»8 set tooH of tele »U an Van 8th earth." Caudle also said McGrath, his old boas in the Justice pepart- ment, reported Caudle lost his job because of "a WMte Bou»e clique.' . _ „ _„ _„, »»«**** «. n , vj* wca. t rt* Bill* ***»V«M^V VJ. t» ff 4«th9 4fVW9 V4U^W|7* aic, Latin and English sources and Caudle said tbe former attorney checking and re-checking each general Hold him "the same Other's Work. Nn Phanaex trnm thn m:»" that watt hoiilnrl r>oi,/41o'« other's work. No changes from the older authorized versions have been made without the approval of two-thirds of the committee. The New Testament, being the smaller, was completed first and was published in 1946. The Old Testament is scheduled for publication in two volumes as well ai in combination with the New Testament, on September 30. The publishers are Thomas Nelson and Sons, New York; ••*>** cjue" that was behind Caudle's ,.missal as assistant attorney general last November was also 'after" McGrath, McGrath was ousted «« attorney general last April a lew bows alt- army commander Lt. Pen- Glenn O, Barcus, 9th Air Force commander and Vice Admiral .Robert P, Brlscoe, For East navy eoinm»a- der, who flew to Seoyl with Cl*rk. Clark said he expected to be in Korea for "a couple ol days" a ' that be had "all kinds oHfe discuss." Even as the meeting took Chinese Communists rejjeJiefl savage, tank-supported att&ek Kelly Hill on the »•----- ^t soldiers of the C Regiment of the ttn ; a «tate tho ta that er he ftred eminent cleanup njajj. Caudle was c

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