Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 25, 1952 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 25, 1952
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

HOM STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS W*«l«e**tT, ------ ' e - '"• • i ui MAM.OW <JB — fhte I* tw« I titolit fi»«tanUn« II c»mp»lBlw tor feftjioni, although thu IhMH't been mention Wtdnwdiy MM. Charlie »cott will l» lo nwmbcr* of U»« '47 » Club W«»wtdiy •ftwwon m ^ . .. * U«' n IBM play, moving f Intsniiliy toward a »v«n tha export*, no i>, don't want to try to . Hflwn'a prodlcarnnnt, :' »f It i«, liram* llho ct Jn the drama, no fethcf ho dlays or exit* ' e pant day, In addition cnie, Hie campaign which indicate* ft ..,.,. Which 8«v«niion be (jlng Into EUonhowor «l the beginning wore ho when ho first triad lit they isva way to thruit r% acid-tipped, liowor nhowort rc»lrnlnl In nn but y9»U)rday«"flt th " Iho Republican*' eoncfln 8 fittoet of the Hlxon de it on the election— Blevenion with midden .,,. ""I to th* campaign, with Sloven Itntemont i«yln8, "W 6f aristocratic cxplana rvard aceonti." ' thtt Demoorntlc can and . .. .. "fhla en or refined and ulttfo Ion," f hl» wnt) furlhe OWor had over eon nworlng tho governor tower pursue* thin 1m will • hnvo a chance ,o w.hiUicr ho can koo >r or reply In kind, whlo ft« ho laid ha won't do iiftnhpwftr may fuel ho* M U to brlna down th i a balanced act vaster men attacked each otho identical n»eusi»tlcm: nwer »ald Btflvennon ha anted tho tfenovnls view |l|n affair* white Stevonso Swr Stomach Correct HI PRESCOTT NEWS fhet* will t« prur** 1 «»««*»»» »* of NaMrww wrt Wad- tv*nin| « otuccn me«ttng, 7:4$ Prayer and Bible Uludy, Mid w«wk torvteo* will b« h*M »t th« Church of ChrUt Wednenday •vonlng lit 7:45, Drnman, Jr., Dr. and Mrs. C, P Ainould, Jr., Billy and Cynthia. Mi** Jimmy Nicholas, Miss Mary Jo Hamilton, Frank Gilbert, ftor Duke. John Hiibbard, Blu A very. Howard Graham, Mr. and Mr*. T. M. Bemli. Mid week »*rv!ci?» nt tho First Baptist Church are an follows: 7 p,m. Bible Sehwil teacher* and Soys America Must Share A-Weapons WASHINGTON' W - «<•'•• Omar firadley ivafd today that sooner or »ter !hi» United Stitlon munt glva atomic warfare *<,>creti l<> Allied military commander* In Ruropo. The chairman of the Jolnl chief* of Muff net no time limit for turning over atomlo Information. but let U be known ho believed (h«l eventually tho U. S, U going to have lo «lve t»>me Inside dope on atomic warfare to the military qornmfcndora. Among other rtJ»»orm Bradley tied at a Pentagon n«w» con> ference wnn that momo Allied nn tlona hove ««lried the fslie impron »lon that mere U. H. po«8e»*lon of atomic weapons itnitlo It unnocoa lary for them to build up their owr. dofqiwii.' He nn Id ha found out about thl« on an 11-day Irlp to Europe from which 1m hns jimt returned. And. mild Hriidley: "Atomic weapons will piny great part In the defense of Eu* rope, but they wfll not replnco strong ground and nlr force*." Condition* hnvo changed, Qrad Icy Hnld. filncu oiinctmimt of a law In 104(1 forbidding the nhnrlnff o any- atomic Informallon with any foreign government, no maltor how friendly. And, h«' toUl ncwttmoi), nt leas «ome Uotlcnl nnd oppr/itUmnl In formation aboul »lomlc woapont rniinl tivcntui'lly be nvnllnblu tr Allied lenderH, nuch IIK Gen. At phonm; Juln, Allied ground force vomrniinder In WeMern Europe, Bradley gold Juln iiiul other nniv Amorlciin coinmtmdern nnd lendory under Gun, Mntthew II, Rltlttwuy'H ctmtiiMiid know no more nbout ittnmlo wiutponii nnd thoir capabilities than whitl IIHH been publUhud In Ute Amcrlciin nttelln* will boKln at 7t30 on Wtdntiday eivcntnt at the Klr»t CbtifUan Church. Choir poetics wW toUttw. Thur«d»y, 8«ptamber 2S Thn choir of the Proiby«crl»n Church will procilcn Thur*day cv- nt 1 o'clock, Mr*. tlttlU Monn, W, P. Cummin«» j. C* McBr*y»r ( J. W. ftetcr, and Mil |u<v*l*. Mr, and Mr*. Jim Sloan of Jwicfboro. D«nman Hylie »nd namy Garland of Emmet attended th# Democratte State Con vimtlon that convened at the Hot«l Mnrlori, Little Rock on Friday and Saturday. Mrf. Mimn WAR named A«»l»tar»t Secretary of tho convention by. Chancellor Francli Cherry, lh« Mr« L. L. Buchanan and Raw the Ocmocrallc nominee for governor, i Pi e.icott-Stamp* football game on | FrWny nlflht. Amonu tho«c from Prcucott whoj it landed the Arkanna* v« Olka-; Mi«a Rita McConklll, student at hf/ma A 4 M fwrtball Ram« at th^i the University of Arkansa*. Fayct- War Memorial Stadium Saturday t^ville, was the gucat Saturday of night were Mr. and Mr*. Frank Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gun ttaltom, Jr., Mr, and Mrs. Dan MtCasklll and had an her guest PHtman, Jr., Irl Mubbard. BUI I Bob Robertson aUo of thft Utilver-1 to ioin Mrs. Lane for a visit with •^.., _» *«. t%_^ __.• t_t r*. M •!•« 1 K. .......KB* %J|» AM«I Mfa ^illft Vernon Buchanan of Camdcn .wn» the Friday guest of Mr. and W, M. U. Obtorvtt •••ion of Pr»x«r Tho WMU of inn First Baptlut Church mot on Friday nl 10:30 n. m, for nn oil dny meeting In thu Iwrrtc of Mm. Kdwnrd Bry«o» to obKerve the Hraion of Praver for Stnto MlMloni. An nngomcnU of /ennlnn -ind dol «lty. Mrs. Vernon Watson Porter Cox attended a Buchanan, Mrs. and Mrs. Pearl Primitive Baptist Assoclatinnal Meeting in Hollywood over the weekend. her part-nis. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Bush, was the guest Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Karl King, Jr. J. H. Bemis. Mrs. Bob Pledger of Dallas motored to Shreveport Sunday and were accompanled_ home by Judy Ann Duke. Prescott friends will regret that Mr. Robert Duke of Brownfleld, Texas Is 111 In a Shreveport hlspital. Mrs Duke Is at his bedside. Henry Lane of Snyder, Texas, who was cnroutc to Little Rock Mrs. Horace McCain of Gurdoii was a Saturday visitor in Prescott. were the weekend guest* Of Mr.| •nd Mrs. C. O. Wehlqulst. " Mr. and Mrs. Carl Black and son. Bemis, of Columbus, Ohio, are the guests of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Case Chappelle. Friends will regret that Mrs. J. W. Teeter fell at her home on Saturday evening and broke her wrist. Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Taylor and daughter Linda of Hot Spring* Mrs. MAX Kitchens Public th Nurse, and Mr«. Robbie WilseW o! the Welfare Department persoffi nel assisted In the Criplcd Child*^ rcn's Clinic at Camden Thursday adult No n««d break them. > 4 Buy It •-*•" fiOtabl Mrit. Eddie Dunner had chnrge of tho profirum on the thmmi, "Th«>ro I* Much Land." The mectlnK wnii opened v/lth Iho noriK, "Did You Think to Pray?" Mr». Hoy Slulnlon led the opening prnyrr, Mrs, Marrcll Mine* K«vo the dovotlonnl for the morrt- ncHdion, Other pnrU given (Htrlns the mornlntf were by Mrr. L. L. Buqhumm, Mm, Jack Cooper, Mr*. Bry»on, Mr«. Thomait Buchfiniui, Mm. Luroy Phllllpa, Mm. J, M, Innnim and Mr>. Wet- ley LlndRcy. Vocal riumberv by Mrs. Cooper accompanied by Mm. WftUon White, Jr at the piano wore "The Ninety and Nin°" and "A Chnrffo to Ke«p,^ ! " At noon tho tw«nty»bne mom- bora prenenl enjoyed u pot luck luncheon In the patio. Tho afternoon aevalori was opened with tho nong, "Sweat Hour of Prayer." The devotional for the afternoon was glvim by Mrs. Roy SlBlntcm. Mr*. Co<jl>or, Mrs. Ed Httsely, Mr*. White, Mm. L. L. Buchanan, Mrs. Zula Sarret, Mm. Jake Underwood and Mri. C. H. TompkliiH gnvu dlmcuMlonn on tho program theme followed with pray or by Mrs, ThonuiH Buchanan. While Mr». Cooper *«nH. "Hero Am 1 Send Me," the offerlnu for Sttili; Mlntiluns was ' received, Chrlitlan Churoh Enjoyi FellowKhlp Hour Friday (if tht; ChrlDtlan Chur- Among tho motnU, Mllver 1» ihu bell coiuHu-ioi' ot eloctrlclty. Both HiK'k-nt KHypt and nnuloal defied gronl j>hy»lelnns. IB 1(1 the genei'at had twisted tho (tovernor'tt vicwi on Iho aolullnn of Iflbor union diipule*. ch uiijoyed their monthly fcllow- Hliip huur nnd pot luck Mipper nt the church on Friday evening 7 o'clock, The bountiful supper wan served on tablet on the lawn, The Invocation WIIH given by J. W, Bradley, A mmu survlce wua led by Bert WInKHeld. Hosts for the evening were the losing okte o( a fllbjo School content. Guests were members of tho Clu'lHllim Church of Arkfidclphtu and Okolonn. Mrs. Munn Named Assistant SeoroUry of Convention Miss Frances Thra»her, Mr. and Its built tho big ones : : >iK -that's why a QM^S pickup will last longer, cost less to maintain! [ QMG oveMhC'hlah. But that's not til. We'll bi |Ud to , v ,. f .Mi the until pickup, Uempnitrtte how other feMurti lik« vsfrt loidwl to wpttchy— "ptllew action 11 •prin<i tn<l rtoircu. f poawJl difference in their luting bilt-hearini stccriB| <tve GMC'i » rctl u p»ssenier»c»r ride," Come in »ud tee firsthand the fine letturei thet mike CMC today'* top buy in pickup, ptael tud stake r«ek trucktl >NLY pickup truck PENNEYS ALWAY S FIRST QUALITY! BRILLIANT- COLORS YOUR BACK-TO-SCHOOL DOLLARS FARTHER AT PENNEY'S NOWI radiant rose blue star CANNON TOWELS SOMETHING NEW! POLISHED COTTONS Dainty Small Prints! Delicate New Shades! Permanent Finish! Every Yard Perfect! ANOTHER BIG SHIPMENT! HAND EMBROIDERED LINEN ASSORTMENT • Scarfs! Doilies! • Tablecloths! • Pillow Cases! • Imported From Asia! I .OO EA. Color—vivid, sparkling, alive with cheer —is Important decorator news! And now Cannon conies up with soft, long looped terry towels in colors to do your bathroom up bright! Mix them... match them... be your own color stylist! Come gee Penney's exciting assortment, and choose your towel ensembles now! e 59 Matching Fact Towtl...... .33c Matching Wash Cloth ... . 15e LUSCIOUS PASTELS! SANFORIZED! WOVEN PLAID GINGHAMS • Best Assortment Ever! • Soft Satin Finish! • Beautiful New Colors! • Direct From the Mill! YD. *«•«, ^ s - •> v <* ' ^ ^^ sat^^s^ £*&&* '$> ^ vanity tkirtcl 1,000 YARDS RONDO - DE - LUXE PERCALES 39c YD. r*'-, NWW OUTSTANDING VALUE! PRINTED OUTING FLANNEL e Beautiful New Patterns! f 36" Wide! Vat Prints! t Choose Now ond Save! t gyery Yard Perfect! Nationwide* Colored Sheets add cheer to your bedroom!' Cool and lovely — whether you uae them as bed sheets or mike them into spreads — drtpej, yet. • com- ensemble! they're low-priced for ' NOW! .,.».-5«pp Plan Now to Attend the Annual Third District Livestock Show in Hope September 22-27 Daily Scrapbag Jfar HAL BOYLE •WEW YORK Ifl — Ladles, never Nhirk at a bald man. He'll have the last laugh y«?t. for women —ha, ha, ha! — are slowly going bald themselves. 'There is an evolutionary ton- ;ency in the> human race to grow Ms hair — women as well as nen," says Dr. Howard T. Behr- nan, one of the nation's loading dermatologists. «. "Iri 200 years — perhaps more may be high fashion among sexes to have no head hair. man who every year looks thore like the cue bull ir. a billiard game, 1 can hardly wait. It is tough being a pioneer. Dr. Bchrman, author of a 500- page medical textbdok on the scalp, has a fine cranial roof thatch himself but is all in favor ot the hairless trend. Hope Star WBATHttM POftftd/itt ARKANSAS — OfiflWilly this afternoon, tonight, frf<My, Jrtfc? much change In temperature; Bit»«1 urday, partly cloudy, mild* Temperature* HlRh 8* Low 43 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 296 "cLOliSZ&^tS: 1*. HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1952 M«ttk*ri TM AtMtlrtMl pnn ft AMIK l»fO» «f A». N*» faM Clftl. 1 MM. tmlli* M*M* 11. 1M» — 1,441 PRICE Se COP; Fat Calves Bring Top Prices at Stock Show Sale Premium prices were paid 13 Junior Division Exhibitors at the "Hair is only a vestigial orna-| annual Third District Livestock n.£nt that no longer serves a real pose," he observed. "It used to nave a protective function. But once we moved out of the trees we no longer needed it. "The eventual human being, man and woman, will have to wear no lair, a longer head, large abdomen, and short arms and iegs. "It's what you'd -expect as a Thousands View Huge Parade, Attend Opening of Wild West Show; Many Turned Away man becomes more o£ an indoor thinking animal, sitting on his rear more and spending more time buttons." he increasing baldness among women today he 'sees as a longtime evolutionary change jpossi- biy aggravated by lack of proper hair care. "They don't brush it as vigorously, or wash it as frequently as they did in the old days. "Now they dy£ it, set it, wave jilt, bleach it — and let it fall into la set pattern. They arc afraid to it until their next trip to beauty parlor. "Women wno have a tendency to [baldness often find it is increased (after childbirth, because of a temporary lack of female hormones. Treatment with female hormones may bring back the hair, but not necessarily so." Those drafted sex hormones seem to hold the key to the whole problem. Female hormones grow scalp hair, hinder body hair. Male irmones work just the opposite. 'hey are responsible for the growth of body, hair and the loss of head hair, which may explain why so many i. .Id men are sued in divorce court as wandering boudoir Tar- zans. "If you give any woman enough mcle hormones she will grow a beard and begin to lose scalp I hair," said Dr. Behrman. "And by I giving a man enough female hor- iones you might save his hair. he would no longer be the kind I of man a woman would want (around the house. He might lose interest in baseball and take up knitting." What can a balding man do? Dr. Behrman, who is a member ot tr.e American Medical Association's committee cfri cosmetics said that commercial lotions and creams are all right for 'hair grooming but added flatly: "They on't stimulate the growth of hair. "In the vast majority of bald| ness — cases in which there is no Show Junior Fat Calf Sale, Wednesday afternoon. Johnny, the 830 pound prime steer of^James Robert Fuller, son of Mr. "and Mrs. Ottis Fuller of Shovcr Springs, topped the sale at 47 cents per pound to The Kroger Company. The calf will move Saturday to the State Livestock Show in Little Rock. The second calf in the sale, a 1165 pound prime individual, sold to Lynn Franks, manager of the Feeder Supply Co. and local Purina dealer for $319.40. This calf was owned and exhibited by Albert Bogart of Polk Couty. Ben Owen, of Owens Department Stores, paid $396.80 for the prime 1240 pound steer of John Watkins ot Vandervort. The Hope Locker Plant manager, J. D. Boswcll, purchased the 1190 pound choice steer of Albert Bogart of Mena for $350.70. Col. Bill Collier of Broken Bow, Okla., auctioneer for Sutton Livestock Commission Co. auctioned the calves and Claud Sutton acted as sales manager and ring man. Previous arrangements were. made with the local businessmen for buying the calves by the Hope Chamber of Commerce Livestock Show Committee. The 1952 sale was called the best in the history of this event. The bidding was brisk and peppy witb the calves all selling for 6 to 17 cents per pound. The auction was carried by radio station KXAR through the courtesy of the Sutton Livestock Commission Co. In addition to purchasing tho first individual in the sale, tho Kroger Company purchased two calves exhibited by J. B. Ellen III of Hope at $313.77 and $274.95. Joe Hemple of C. F.lnkbeiner of Little Rock, paid 32 cents a pound for the 1085 choice steer of Ed- Four Trpphys Given to Young Winners of Livestock Show Four trophys were presented in the annual 4-H and FFA youlh's fat calf show held yesterday at the Third District Livestock show. For the sixth straight year L. C. Baber, southern chain storr council director, and Charles Gnr- rett, Kroger Grocery Company meat buyer, presented the Kroger trophy to John Beasley of Waldo who fat calf took top honors. KTBS, Shreveport radio station, presented three trophys to three local winners. The presentation was made before a huge crowd in the rodeo arena last night by Jack Timmons, the station's farm pro gram director. Receiving trophys were John Keck Jr., for his swine winner, Donald Ray Brown, dairy and James R. Fuller, beef exhibit. scalp or internal disease — 1 there is very little hope of saving (the hair." His solution for normal male I baldness, which is a product of heredity, growing older, and hor- [mone secretions, is: "Philosophy. The hairless human [is on the way, bulf — ." ut meanwhile us pioneers of e future wMl have to suffer in | silent until we finally get that last laugh. ward Bogart of Mena. Diamond Cafe and Cafeteria manager Bob Carrol, paid 37% cents per pound for the 545 pound choice steer of John Watkins of Vandervoort. Mr. Carrol also purchased the 710 pound steer of Bob Smittle of Bodcaw. At a premium price of 37% cents the B & B Super Mkt. purchased the 590 pound steer of John Watkins of Polk County. The Hotel Barlow manager, Eugene Smith, purchased the choice 460 pound calf of Wallace Martin of 621 South Foster, Hope. Ralph Montgomery Grocery secured the 500 pound steer of Billy Hairr of 901 Park Drive, Hope, at 34 cents per pound. Jewel Moore Jr. of Moore Brothers paid $155.00 for the quality call of Terrell Martin of Hope. Exhibitors of Stock, Poultry Win Awdrds Although their entries were nosed out as divisional grand and ro- scrve champions many exhibitors took several class honors in thu highly competitive showing at the Third District Livestock Show this year. In the Angus division top honors went to B. T. Fooks Angus Farm of Camden but taking many class firsts and placing in others were such well known breeders an .Orie and Alma Henderson of Murfreesboro and Mr and Mrs H C Yelton of Hot Springs. In the Hereford class two Hop*breeders were high in competition and Ned Purtle showed the grand champion bull. Brannon and Spencer of Hope, showing for the first year, won several divisional classes, as did Mr. Purtle. They wer« in competition with one of the best herds in the state, Glcncrcst of Nashville. Other hcrcford breo ders showing well were Joe Wren of Prescott; J. B. Thomas of Curtis Harold Dempscy of Waldo; Malcolm Cooley of Nashville The widely known Gerar'd Rar»» ch ot Benton had plenty of competition in the polled hereford division from Worth Madison et Foro man They split championship honors with both exhibitors most of the class firsts. Thousands of persons from all over Southwest Arkansas ilincd the streets of Hope at 2:30 yesterday afternoon to see a gigantic parade which opened the western half of the Third District Live stock Show Parade Chief Frank Douglas today expressed his appreciation for the t flno support of everyone in making the event such a big success. The' more than a mile long parade was probably the best over held during the district show and contained just about everything that a parade could The huge crowd apparently was in a "fair" mood and by midaf- tcrnoon the Livestock Showgrounds at Fair park was (filled. Last night the opening performance of the rodeo played to a capacity crowd of some 5,000 persons and nundrcds were turned away Officers directing traffic inside the park estimated that some 500 cars turned away as every available spot was filled Four More Shows There will be four more rodeo performances — at 8 p.m. nicht- ly through Saturday and a special matinee at 2:30 p.m. Friday for school chiffrcn ut a reduced price of 50 cents. Practically all schools of. the county will turn out Friday after noon to let the kids attend schoo day at the Fair. All the youngsters will be admitted free of charcf to the Fairgrounds and rides and sideshows will cut prices during the afternoon Staples rodeo features some of the best trained stock in the nation along with many animal acts. The acts ore mixed with calf roping, bronc and steer riding. Parade Winners Officials as well Missing French Sub Found, 48 Seamen Trapped By KENNETH MILLER TOULON, France. (UP^ — The French nnvy found Its mlssinfi sub marine Ln Sibylle today almost n half-mile below the surface of tho Mediterranean Sen and announcec officially all hope had been iiban doncd for 48 crew members trap jed in the vessel. The 1,000 ton submarine was located lit n depth of 2,2!)0 feet (correct) — 38 miles east of this naval base. Officials said the Davis escape apparatus carried on the submarine cannot be used from depths of much more than Nixon Slays on Ticket, Truman Says Officials .Should Give Accounlin Public Should Know About Incomes, President Asserts; Ike, GOP Okay Mr. Nixon 325 feet. The official navy announcement said the 48 trapped men are "considered ns lost." The nnvy ministry Issued a com- mimkutc in Paris and Toulon which isaid: "Tliu secretary of Hie navy nn> nounccs that the submarine La Sibylle is considered as lost Sept. 24 during exercises with ships ol an anti-submarine group. Not Sorry Caudle Fired, Says Truman WASHINGTON, Ml — President Truman said today he hns never boon sorry he fired . T. Lamiir Cnudlo ns assistant attorney general. Cuucllc, ousted last November, told House investigators this week that Donald Dnwson, a White House aide, and Rep. Boykin (D Ala.) told him Truman felt ho had done Caudle "a grave Inju.H tlce." Truman told a news conference today he had never heard of that, The President added ho has nuvoi bucn sorry he let Caudle BO. Mongolian Giants Used >y Chinese By ROBERT UDICK Seoul, Korea (UP) — Chinese troops knocked Puerto Rican soldiers off another height near Kelly [ Hill on the Western front today and repelled a U. N. counter-attack | iit a heavy rain. The Red attack on ,"Big Nori" consolidated Communist : conquest i Of Kelly Hill, which the Puerto ; Ricans failed to win back in a Valiant 7>/ 2 -hour assault yesterday. Puerto Ricans of the 65th Infantry Regiment fighting in the Kelly Hill area, west of Chorwon, re ported the appearance for the first | time of "giant" soldiers, apparent ly from outer Mongolia. Since the night of Sept. 18, when the Reds "seized Kelly Hill, the Puerto Ricans have reported huge soldiers. They said the newcomers were 6 feet 4 inches tall and appeared to weigh 200 pounds, at feast. "They were like big, brown |»ears," an officer told United Press Correspondent Warren Franklin-. . Bible Observance Is Planned Here on September 30 taking Other as the huue crowd were well pleased with th« exceptionally successful parade. Winners In the parade and awards received wore announced as fo> lows: News Briefs LITTLE HOCK, 1/11 — Tho Arkansas Public Service Commission yesterday suspended an increased rate schedule filed by Western Union, tlie customary procedure pending ;> hearing. The telegraph company luis asked a boost of $9,559 annually in its interstate rotes to Offset higher operating costs. I|TTLE ROCK, MB — An opplica- tiorj by the St. Louis— Southwestern; Railway for authority to abandon two, daily round-trip passcn- get trains operating in Arkansas will be heard by the Public Service Commission Oct. 3. The Commission yesterday set a hearing on the proposed abandon* jTionVfOf trains between .^Mem.nhlS and Dallas and Lcwisvlll'c, Ark., Civic Floats: 1. Hope Garden I atl d Shreveport. Arkansas points Club $50; 2. Boy Scouts, $35 | served by the trains, which the breeders who won many class firsts and made good showings were Stueart Farm of Tokio: H. C. Barnett of Bradley. Jerseys: Elcan of Waldo and Tall Timber of Little Rock divided top honors but winning many class firsts were O J. King of Texarkana. R. Coker Thomas of Ashdown. In the poultry division winning exhibitors were: Eugene Warren of Hot Springs: Bill Ray Phillips of Hope: James Wreyford of Hope Rt. I, Jack Clemens of Magnolia, During the Bible Observance. Carole Coop of Hope: J H Ray of which will be celebrated in Hope Magnolia: Orie Henderson, R Krut Commercial Floats: 1. Gib Lewis Oldsmobilo Agency, $25. Best Dressed Female Rider; J. Mrs. Kenneth Wood, $10: 2. Mary Epplcr, $3. Best Dressed Male rider: 1. Tom Wardlaw, $10; 2. Jerry. Wilson. $5 Best Dressed Bicycle: I. Billy Ray Billings, $5; Brenda Hamm. $3; Richard Wingfield. $2 Best Pet: ]. George Jones, $5: 2. Denny Sutton, $3; 3. Perry Leu Boyd, $2. School Float; Verger High School $35. Most Unique single entry; Jimmy Allen, $5 Tuesday Sept. 30 at 7:30 p.m. at the First Baptist Church in honor of the publication of the new Revised Standard Version of the Holy Bible the following local people will be given a new Revised Standard Version of the Holy Bible. Minister: Rev. S. A. Whitlow, Public Official: James Pilkinton, Educator James H. Jones, Church School Supt. Guy E Bayse, Young Person, Jan Moses, Parents, Mrs. C. P. Tolleson, and Sunday School Teacher, Mrs. Floyd Porterfield. The observance in Hope is sponsored by the Ministerial Alliance under the direction of Rev. V. D. Keeley, Alliance president. Every one is urged to attend this great observance which will mark the publication of the Revised Standard Version of the Holy Bible. The music will be by a choir composed of 42 members from the local churches, and each church is asked to furnish members from their own choir. ch, D Hammons, K. Graves, Billy Darnell, F. Pearson, David Waters, R. Coston, Mary Louise Clemens, Graham Faulkner, James Capps, Donald Scott and F. Ferguson. Sees Chance to Defeat Bell Increase LITTLE ROCK, (UP) — City At- rallwuy says are losing money, include Stuttgart, Pine Bluff and Camden, LITTLE ROCK, Iff) — State Revenue Inspector Fred Miller of Garland County has been dischargee Revenue Commissioner Carl Park crs said yesterday. Parker said Millers bond ex pircd Sept. 15 and that the bond ing company had been notified He declined to elaborate, but noli fication of the bonding company is not routine procedure in dismis sals. A spokesman for the bonding firm said the company's lawyer would arrange a conference with Miller and Parker soon. Polio Increase According to , U. S. Report WASHINGTON Ifl — For the fMlh straight week, u record number of new cases of Infantile purulyuis was reported by the Public Health Service today. Listing 4,100 cases for the week ended Sept, 20, the agency salt he total for tho "disease year" which started with the week cndet. April 5 reached 34,291 or 4,038 nore than In the similar perioi >f 1049, the previous record year Last week's total of 4,190 com Jiircci with u total of 4,003 CUHCS reported in tho week ended Sept. 13. Lust week's total of 4,190 compared with a total of 4,003 caaes reported In tho week ended Sept. 3,-- . '• ,.:..., The service said the increase was almost entirely confined U* five states — Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Wisconsin and Pennsylvania. "In the other states as u whole, u decrease occurred," tho weekly leport said. By DON WHITEHEAD I WHEELING, W. V.a, I/T1 — Tho people sat in n cold stadium, chilled by a dump wind, knowing how Ihls slory would end. They knew lhal in the final act Ike El- .scnhowcr would stand with Dick Nixon as his running mate on tho GOP ticket. Hut this watt the drama ot poll tleul victory. H had to be played o its last emotional scene. Tho luullcnce wanted to uco It acted out. The final act began when Elxen- riowcr left his special train hero lust night lo drive to Iho Wheeling Airport on tho top ot Cherry Moun tain near the city. He was going lo meet Son Richard M. Nixon of California who had been under fire because he accepted au $18,000 expense fund donated by wealthy Callfor nlans. .Some said it was "morally wrong," Others defended It. A few hours earlier, Elsenhower had told a tralnsldo crowd to a whistle stop In West Virginia that Nixon was the victim of u "smear. 1 He left no doubt among those with him that ho had made up his mind to keep Nixon as his running male, A motorcade followed Eisenhower out of Wheeling up tho winding nountain road to the airport. As he General's automobile came to SAN FRANCISCO UPI — The transport Baylor Victory arrived iK.-re today carrying the bodies of 25 Americans who lost their Jives in Korea. Little Damage in Grass, Garage Fire Little damage resulted yesterday afternoon when burning grass spread to a garage at the home >f Troy Polk at 712 N. Elm St. Firemen quickly broght the blaze ' wader control. General Visit* Formosa TAIPEH, Formosa, I* — Gen. nuel C. Shepherd, commandant the U. S. Marine Corps, arrived and immediately plunged in- heavy scbule of conferences NaUfltaalist Hope Soldier ot Alobomo Camp Camp Rucker, Ala. — Private Robert L. Bearden, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Bearden of Hope has arrived at this Southern AJa- bama Army Camp to undergo by; initial, infantry training. Inducted Aug. 15, 1932 and professed at Fort Sam Houston. Tex. he will receive basic training from the 47to "Viking" Infantry Division here. The new soldier will undertake a rigorous schedule incorporating a wide range of military subjects from military courtesy gnd field sanitation to machine gun South American Is Guest of Club Women Enrique Rivarola of Tacna, Peru South America, who is in this coun try studying the methods and programs of the county and Home Demonstration agents, was a guest at the last meeting of the Ozan- St. Paul Home Demonstration club in the home of Miss Alma Hanna. The vice president, Mrs. Louis Stuart, presided at the meeting. Miss Hanna read the scripture and all prayed. Packages were collected for sale at the Stock Show and plans made for display of exhibits. Mrs. Floyd Matthews had charge of the program and demonstrated a number of games Mrs. Nannie j Stuart received the prize. Refreshments were served to six members four guests, and Mrs. Lorraine Blackwcod. The October -neeting will be with Mrs. Floyd Matthews. torney O. D. Longstreth, Jr.. of Little Rock said today that protesting cities have a chance to win tho Arkansas telephone rate case "it the public gets sufficiently aroused" about higher rates. Longstreth made the statement after filing a formal intervention by the city of Little Rock in the Southwestern Bell Tclcpnone Company's request for a $2,380,000 annual ra(c boost. Tne intervention was filed witn the Public Service Commission which will resume hearings in the near future on the telephone company's application for a permanent rate hike. The new higher rates j gate Mounts Bay returned fire "on were placed into effect onder Red shore batteries after they bond on a temporary basis last! were fired upon following the raid. British Ships Trade Fire With Chinese HONG KONG (/ft — Two British warships and Communist shore batteries traded fire today after the Reds swarrned over a British-operated passenger vessel and forcibly removed two Chinese. Commodore Harold G. Dickin son, Hong Kong naval chief, said the destroyer Consort and the fri- 100 Arkansas Farm Leaders in Meeting FAYETTEV1LLE. (UP)— More than 100 agricultural leaders, feed dealers and manufacturers wore on hand here today for the open ing of tho annual formula fecc conference at the University of Ar kunsus. The conference wus to cot un der way with an address by Dr D. W, Colby, a commercial re search expert from Midland, Mich He was to speak on the use o antibiotics in the feeding of swine Dr. J. R. Couch of Texas A&M College was to speak at the afternoon session on "tho use of me- thionine in poultry feeding." Dr. Couch is a recent winner of the American feed manufacturers' award for outstanding research in poultry nutrition. The two-day conference was to cpen with a welcome, address by Dean Lippcrt S. Ellis of the Uni- verstiy of Arkansas College of Agriculture. Tomorrow's program will include further reports on the latest research in animal nutrition. WASHINGTON, Iff) — Preside Pruman Raid today ho believes top pay government officials required to make public counta of all their Income « your. , ,... ->i, He look this stand at conference, saylne he hod vorcd legislation to that Tho President refused, 1 to comment on Gen, bwlght Eisonhnwor's assertion that WB I publican vlco prenldonttot mute, Richard Nixon, plotely exonerated" . ..,....,,.... report on his privately financo4:J senatorial oxpcnso fund. ;W : ;;S||.|« Truman likewise refused,to: con mcnt on a fund raised ibyVtl' Oemocratlo proaldentlal nomino Gov. Adlal Stevenson, to help b< Htcr the salaries of some mcnt officials In Illinois. Truman said his attitude , funds received by government flclals was reflected in a moBSOfl sent to Congress on September 1051. i This was a message In .whlc ho advocated publicity on nil fi come received by top-salaried & crnmont officals as well as bcra of Congress. Truman said ho stood boh that message just as ho hind every mossago ho Congress. u halt, ho suddenly leaned over and laid his head on the shoulder of his wife Mamie. Only those In tho car behind, saw DfoSi. They saw Mamie put her arrrt around ' him. She drew him to her. And for n brief few moments she held him close. Then u crowd started toward their car. Elsenhower straightened Sunday. Five other Arkansas cities previously filed interventions, with all of the briefs prepared by Lone- Streth. The Little Rock city attorney said in his protest that the telephone, company has no properly apportioned costs between inter The passenger ship Takshinp was raided about 3 a. m., some 1C miles east of Portuguese Macau in a channel of "normal international traffic." Dickinson said the 1,000-ton Tak- shing was 5 miles west of British-held Laritao Island and 10 miles cast of Macau when a gunboat and state operations of the American [launch, "both flying the Chinese telephone and telegraph company j Communist flag," drew alongside end the local exchange operations'; Dickinson said the gunboat fired of Southwestern bell which is ajtwo bursts from a machine gun subsidiary of A. T.and T. I and one shell from a four-pounder The interstate operations are in-1 at the Takshlng, hitting her in the vcived in long-distance calls. Longstreth also contended the cmpany has not has sufficient time to see if the last rate increase granted it woyld bring in sufficient reveneue* for its operations. .-tern but inflicting no other dam- that age. Bloodhounds Hunt For Prisoners HENNING, Tenn. (Jfi —A blood hound-aided posse combed the rattlesnake infested llalchie River bottoms near hero early today for seven escaped prisoners, two of them armed with shotguns. The prisoners, all whfte, fled the Ft. Pillow state prison farm yesterday. Two other prisoners who escapee v/ere back at the farm today. One was captured, the other gave up. The farm is about 43 miles north of Memphis. Authorities said no "hardened criminals" are imprisoned at the farm. up. When Nixon's plane landed, the general stepped out of tils car and strode between guards to the ship. Ho said to un aide: "Put Mamie In anther cur, I want to ride into town, with Dick." He walked up tho rump Into Nixon's plane and there waa a tearful greeting between the two men"— a brief moment of crnotoin in the strain of a grinding campaign. They 'cume frgm tho plane together. The crowd cheered Its approval of Nixon. They posed, grinning at each other for tho photographers. Then they hurried Into an automobile and started for tho stadium. Mamie sat In another car with Nixon's wife Put. When the curs rolled into Municipal Stadium, Nixon knew Iho general's decision— that he was to stay on the ticket. But he said do didn't cure to suy anything—he wanted it to come from Elsen- hower. The crowd sul Impatiently through EiBenhower's speech. The applause was weak and scattered, The people woro walling for, the final act. Nixon sat on the speaker's platform intently watching tho general. Mrs. Eisenhower sat near him with u smile on her face. And beside her Mrs. Nixon listened with intense concentration. Eisenhower said: "Ladles and gentlemen, my colleague in this political campaign has been subjected to a very unfair and vie- ious attack. So far as I am concerned he has not only vindicated himself but I feel he hus acted as a man of courage and honor* And ,he tofd them that tho GPP National Committee— those members who could be reached.^- had voted 107 to U to keep Nixon on the ticket as the GOP vice prcsir dential candidate, That was it. That was the decision the people had been waiting to hear. Ho recalled that when ho In the Senate ho had Mrs* Tr on his oftlco payroll, sine* K oxoeodlni In those In those days ho, did expense accounts n6w a 1 members of Congress, who ''a received more pay ncflv. Truman compared hl« position to that ot Sen. Johti man, Democratic vlco president candidate, who has Mrs.-'Sp man on his payroll. He salcj ] Truman was his .secretary to him pay his board while ho wa»;fj the Senate, Coal Owners i South Hold Strategy Mee WA8IUNGTON ''Wl — lotil soft coal mine owners held a fit: gy meeting today to deter yes-or-no urtswccfto contr mands" of Union Lewis. Joseph E. Moody, presjd? tho Southern Coal Producers elation, met with -the 29-mombor board of decide on a reply to dent of tho United Mine Union, Moody and ot the southern group's exocwtlvfl cornmit with Lewis and a tmton, «,.„ . for four hours yesterday noon, Lewis was be ' outlined his Lewis and Moody J» meeting which the southe what ANOTHER COMPLAINT MUNSAN, Korea, l*l — Gen. Nam II. senior Communist armistice delegate, came up witb another of his almost daily complaints today. He said the Allies "pesecuied «n masse" Red prisoners on Cheju Island off Southwest " STRIKE IN JAPAN YOKOHAMA, Japan (fl ^-American soldiers drove trucks and kept transport flowing in this vital #P°' Voday as 3.00ft Japanese workers cam-led tbier strike against V. S- Army's Japan imp u He aid the Reds then ordered the British vessel, skippered by Cz.pt. J. B. McCaw, to proceed to nearby Red-held Lapsaprnei Is • land, where Communist armed guards "forcibly removed" two Chinese pasengers. The Consort and Mounts Bay arrived at the scene at 6:59 a. m., as the Taksbing was weighing anchor to continue to Macau. The warships patrolled the area until 7:50 a. m. when the Commu- Public Sentiment Favored Nixon YORK, Gen. Dwight nist shore from batteries opened up Tb* British Wftfe i*, Dfe D. Eisenhower's headquarters sale today the first 1,000 letters received showed public sentiment "epproximately 99 to one" la fa vor of keeping Sen, Richard M Ni£on as tbe Republican candidati fair vice president. «f A. spokesman i«M tbe maU re- fejsr w9 'HjppSs^' Ww ^iW4"HP A4t Then Nixon spoke. He said: 'J vant you to know that this in pro•ably the greatest moment og my 1/e. The ntun whom I think will nakc the greatest president, wo tave had in many, many year* stood before this audience fnd 094 said we are going to stand getber in this fight for the pr, pies in which all Amelc The final act was

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free