Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 26, 1952 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 26, 1952
Page 2
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HOM If Aft, MOM, >IKANSAS IS, »*' -a ^>MV^H igeofltfT? t flf % 9llWHl (fTta*, farrtrtt »fW in (|i #, Iff thin ImlH «(r*ti»th i, (Hi tut IHiflnti unit Mrih tt^tt^f • -.« wi^t* • ±* < _ Ww fJwtFTr IfifffTrf pWMpBI \\f fl JUI, jhMrfijIi.lf *4*ln, ?ltt rtDUl The Negro Community Th« Ooupcl Trumpet* of Antineh will *Ui*<i • program at Rliln* Bt«r Baptlnl Church Sunday night, JJept, M. 8pmmor« arc th« Junior tihurch and Junior choir. The pub Form Folks ' Get Some Recognition By HAROLD HART LITTLE HOCK W H's Ihdl time M Uin ye*r aRnln wh«n firm folk* -*«p»ol*llr 4-H »nd FFA mem- Into thulf own. The dhow window for c»ltl« «nd swing the Ark«njt«» Llvuitock for h»y t«wl*r ihe Drmiffht K«mrf«nejr Prtf«t«m #r# mini uktn it the count? of- fh« p'rofritn enible* farmers to buy hay nt « fixed price delivered lo mil f»olnt». Co»t» above the dc- »»v»fy price «r« paid from nn allotment provided by a presidential nmer«t«ncy fund, - , Soybean producer* find boiler bo prepared lo store ionic of their crop thin fall If price* should full GRADY WILLIAMS IK END BUYS thop ond Sovc Thti W«ek*End »*fMONTE WHOLEllGS ^B £k ^^% ^^^k Quorti ^OC Pints Z>VC (NTS PEACH HALVES evy-syrup 2 F «, 55c ISoz.con. . . 16c ... (6 for . . . 90c) JL MONTE PEACH HALVES QflttAL WHITE SOAP Dor 6C 10 Bars 55C Show-Hurt* Sopt. 29 and continue* through Oct. 4. Upward* of 1,000 head of cattle and Kwino will bit exhibited by nmmbnr* of Ihe two farm organ- Ixfltlona, says Hrcreltiry-Manniler Clyde Byrd. tlerffla the prodrarn: Monday U 4-H Club Day nnd pn- rwde Tuesday l« «l«lo wide school dny Wedneitdny la Voter»n« Day Thumdny U Kant Arkanino Day Friday IK ntnlowldo nchool day nnd editor*)' day nnd BiUurdny In Kuliiru Farmom of America Day. An Kl Dorndonn will be honored on opcnlnu dny when the million- ddllur coliaciim In dedicated to Col. T, 11. Morton. Tlio colonel ban fa- tlutred the ItvcDtock dhow tilncc It hc(/nn In 1030, There will be nomethlng oxtrn IH» yenr for the youthful farmera. Mynl Hiiyn the 1.1,000 «ranl made by J<i(hn Ci, C'ellB, president of the Oiiklnwn Jockey Club, Hot Sprlnits, »nd Mr«. Ciilln to ArknnnnR youth* will bo distributed. The money will hn divided onunlly nmonfl 4-H nnd K1''A group* In the form ot toholnr •harply during harvest. That wai the advice this week from Clay H. Moore extension marketing specialist. Moore sny« there I* a possibility prices may sag because Arkansas producers will be harvesting a record 13.0 million bushels of soybeans this fall, The harvest periods for cotton, rice and soybeans come at the sntrm tlrne, Moore says, nnd there might be n serious shortage of box- cnrs to get the commodities to market. •*• 1ST PINK SALMON 73/4 oz. con 29c 2 for 56c &U.S.NO. 1 WATOES -Pound Extra Nlco TURNIPS & TOPS 2 Bunches Special iKED JOWLS Lb. 17c nnd money buy livestock, Byrd n«y», Th« 'HI Culb D«y on Monday it a now special obnervnnce, It hon< i.i-R Arknnani' 02,000 4-1 f club rncm bom, And about 3,000 of them nro expected to nttcnd on thnt dny. Pinna are on paper for the 1053 Agricultural Conscrv n 11 o n Program. And Wright nays things will be a little different this year. The new approach, say* Wright, it for community PMA committee-] men to contact personally nil farm-; era In their communities and work out n program of conservation practice* for tho Individual farms. I Experiment* along those lines j have been conducted already in Nevada and Drew counties, Wright says, and they have resulted In a big increase in participation. The old Idea was to largely consider forms In the state as a whole. SUNVAUEY VEGETABLE Special Lb. 19c OVEN-READY iCUITS If you need hay to maintain your clilry cnlHo nnd bn»tc boof hordu, go to your county Production nnd Murlu'tlnK Administration office, J. U Wright, utRto head of the lie U Invited. 13c 2 te 25c WE HAVE PLENTY OF BUFFALO FISH ILLIAMS S. Walnut I V FLOUR & FEED Phone 7-3871 The Senior • Choir of BcoOco Memorial CM 1C church will re- hoiirne Thursday night (tonight) at 7:30. Mr. and Mr», Robert Mono* and family of Baltimore, Md., are the UUi'HU of Mra. Christine Mitchell rtnd titluu' fi'ifiuU. Sldellghu: Dr. J. O. Ware, a veteran cotton breeder nnd member of Arkansas' Agronomy Department, say.t a 5- ycar study nhows that doltaplne Is the state's leading cotton variety , . . southern blight disease attacked soybeans, tomatoes pennutK and i other crops in Arkansas this past, tiummer ... to beat the high coslj ot sport shirts for her cailege «on,, Mrs. Van Mann ot Hermitage says I she made him 10 shirts for. $1.60! each. She says they would have cost her $4.00 each on any store counter . . . More,than 100 agricultural leaders ctre attending the second annual Arkansas Formula l-'ccd Conference today and tomorrow In Fayeltcvllle. PILES Hurt Like $!•! But Now I Grin <!•( niM>*ilr r*ll*( from nl».rr <rf pit**. Am»iln« formula 4*v«lop*4 tr U»o»« H- jur-oU IU«UI Ollnl* hrhUH (Mi J»lll»U»« r*ll*( from niKflnt Ml*. Iliklvf, .*r»- n><», H«Ii>« tinlur* (brink •»illl»f, M/«*« h»rd I'.rt.. M*k. IK. wwtli Mv ~«»l th* m«tl«»llan prav«4 h* with 11,0«« «llnlo DdUinU, Oil Minor—In nlnlmtnt or ivi>P««Uo*lr ' DUnav.r t)ltM*4 t*\M t\ ••««—« man** l>*«k. A«lt tnr H br n»m«— (>• MlMr—M 4ru« it*r*« «n»y In Hope, nt Gibson Orutf. eHolsum Many Congressmen Accept Donations HONKERS, N. Y., 1*1 — Rep. Ralph W. Quinn (R-N. V.) says he believes at luast 100 members of Conarcss have used privately donated funds lo carry on their political bottles. Owlnn, who represents the 27th ConarcKslonal District, made his remark lust night in replying to.a incitement by his DiMnocratlc-L,ll)- oral opponent, George A. Brenner, thut ho received $500 a month for writing articles for the Cotfimlttee tor Constitutional Government. Gwlnn mode his statement in reply to Brenner and also In n dnfonso of the $18.000 privately subscribed political fund of Sen. Richard M. Nixon, the Republican vlcn prcsdlential candidate. $•• how quickly app«H»ti r«»pomj to Holium. Mak«i cvtry m«ql taitt frtih, lnttr«it!ng and Inviting. And Holium tt at good for you at It taitti. • _ _ ookHolsum (nun »h» fir»t-» flavor, to Ir«»H and gtntrowi holplngi of makti you fttl and 6jp Ess:*- Legal Notice "NOTIC! ' IN THE PROBATE COURT OF HEMPSTEAD COUNTY, ARKANSAS IN THIS MATTER OK THIS ESTATE Of No. B20 Ilessle J. WlgRlns, deceased Last known address of decedent: Hope, Arkansas Date of death: May S, 1951 An Instrument dated January B, 1047, was on the 13 day of September, 1932, admitted to probate as the last will of the above nnincd decedent, and the undersigned has been appointed executor there- under. A contest of the probate of the will can bo effected only by filing a petition within the time provided by law. All persons having claims against the estate must exhibit them, duly verified, to the undersigned within six months from the date of the first publication of this notice, 01 they shall be forever barred und precluded from any benefit in the estate. » This notice first published 25th day ut September. 1052. Dock F. Wiggins Executor Route 3, Hope, Arkansas Sopt. 33, Oct. 3 Legal Notice NOTICE IN THE PROBATE COURT OF HEMP8TEAD COUNTY, ARKANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF Jewell V. Moore, deceased L»st known address of decedent; 800 East Second Street, Hope, Arkansas D»te ot death: August 10, 1953 Instruments dated Feb. 3. 1M4. & October J3, 1950, were on the 15 day ot September. 1933, admitted to probate as the last will ana Codicil No. 1 thereto of the above named decedent, and the undersigned has been appointed execu- rlx thereunder. A contest of, th« robatc of the will can be effected only by filing a petition within the me provided by law. All persons h&ying claims again*! ic estate must exhibit them, duly erllied, to the undersigned withii >U months from the date of the irst publication ol this notice, or Uwy shall b# forever barred and preluded from »«y b«»»flt in tho estate. This nolle* first published 18 4*3 ot September. »«J* lltiinto E. Moore Executrix 4 BIG E.O.M. VALUE DAYS FRIDAY - SATURDAY - MONDAY - TUESDAY You'll want to hurry down to Owen's and get lots of these Money Saving E. O. M. Values. Shop the entire store and save during these Four Big Days. ONLY 60 LADIES DRESSES Ono big rack of those. Values to $10.95. E. O. M. Special $6.00 LADIES RAYON GABARDINE SUITS Just arrived. Fine gabardine coats at this Special Low Price of Only $13.90 $1 puts any coat, suit or dress on our Lay-Away Department. DOVEDOWN HOSE These are 60 gauge nylon hose in beautiful fall shades. E. O. M. Special $1.00 BROWN SHEETING 40 inch heavy sheeting that is a regular 39c a yard value. Special 4 yards 99c BOYS SUITS Big selection in single and double breasted styles. 100% wool. We can fit them all $12.95 to $29.95 COTTON BATTS These are full double bed size. Special for E. O. M. days only 89c DRAPERY MATERIAL Very special in th6se colors of rose, green, gold and wine. 52 inches wide. Regular $2.69 yard value. $1.29 yard These have 1 just arrived. They're real values at this special low pric.e BOYS WINTER COATS ived. They're ecial low pric $4.95 FUR FELT HATS These are genuine fur felt and real values at this special low price of only $5.00 MEN'S SPORT SHOES Big new stock of these just arrived this week. Shoes you would expect to pay a big price fro. Special now only $6.95 COTTON BLANKETS Cotton sheet blankets that are regular $1.95 values. Extra special only $1.47 RAYON PANTIES Ladies rayon panties that are regular 59c values. While 500 pairs last < 19c 1200 Pairs CHILDRENS SHOES Just arrived and values up to'$4,95 All one low price. Only $Z98 DOLLS and TOYS Sec our stock of these on display now. Select yours now for Christmas. A SMALL DEPOSIT WILL HOLD YOUR SELECTION FOR YOU. Brown Sheeting Just arrived. First quality, 81 inch, type 128, sheeting. Special E. O. M. price only 74c yard School Panties Children's panties that are regular 49c values. Sizes 6 to 12. Special only 4 pairs $1.00 Cowboy Boots Children's cowboy boots in complete range of sizes. Get yours now. $4.95 to $7.50 FOOT LOCKERS These are heavy made lockers at this special E.O.M. price of only $8.95 UMBRELLAS Buy yours now for wet weather ahead. Assorted colors, all styles and kinds. $2.98 BLUE JEANS Boys and girls blue jeans with elastic waist. Very special $1.00 SHEETS Here is a real E.O.M. Special. These are 81x99, Type 128. Special only $1.97 LADIES GOWNS Outing gowns for cold weather ahead. Regular 5>2.95 values. Special for only $1.98 T-SHIRTS Boys and girls T-shirts that are regular $1.29 values. Special for E. 0. M. Days 98c REGULAR $10.95 PART WOOL BLANKETS Here U a real E, 0. M. Special. 3 Inch binding. 5 color*. Only $7.00 THIRD DISTRICT LIVESTOCK SHOW le sure and attend the show and rodeo. You'll Enjoy it lots. Me** fMri at Hof» *. , , i ^.^«a,, <j&&&y'.jM,t&, if. «*"ssii Plan Now to Attend the Annual Third District Livestock Show in Hope September 22-27 Daily Scrapbag By HAL BOYLE NE.W YORK t* — America is en- 1 tering a new matrimonial age — [the era of the all-around wife and [the clinging vine husband. The enlightened fellows who [have been the happiest men of [history. My advice to any young man ' contemplating getting married to- is this: "'Don't pick a clinging vine type | of girl. Let yourself be chosen in-j stead by a strong, vigorous-minded, cleancut girl of wholesome \ character who will cherish you ns a clinging vine husband and give I yen the feeling ot comfort and se] curity every man really nex>ds " Why spend your life holding her j up if you can 'gt:t her to hold you up? Ever since the Garden of Eden I « lid womcn have had a lot of fun pre- I .-"^H^'^iding to be weak nnd helpless, ;> and now it's man's turn. The caveman, for all his grunt- J ing superiority, was a breast-beat- Ting fool, a worried and unhappy 1 victim of the frazzle-haired male he theoretically dotnina t c d. [Thioughout the centuries the dumb male, whenever a problem cnme | up, said with ignorant • gallantry, "let me worry about that." He made all the big decisions, «|3d fretted himself to death young, for it Is making decisions that kills people. The normal human tendency is never lo decide anything and just float along with the tide, enjoying the sunshine, as carefree as a tadpole on a summer day. And for all these same centuries fence-straddling woman has sat like a judge on her man's actions, helping critically when he was wrong, grunting a reluctant morsel of praise if the old boy occa- I penally finessed right. Then women made the biggcsl blunder in the long story of their sex: They reached for new freedoms, failing to realize that more freedom usually means more responsibility. Ignorant men fought this trenc for a while. ,They stoutly bcllowcc they wanted a girl just like the gir that dear old daddy had — a gir who realized that women's place € as not only in the home, bul the kitchen o£ that home. But the wise man not only wil lingly has encouraged woman's reach for freedom. He has thrus new frp 'oi..3 on her, and har nessed her to them. She is th new yoked oak — he the clinging vine. A wife wedded to a clinging vine husband no longer can afford t be irresponsible. He lets her man age the household budget, repai _^~ television set, drive the moto ~Chr, choose wheit ilufy takfc the! vacations, and make every othe marital decision. If they go to i sour movie, well — who wanted t see that one anyway? She did. I he doesn't look well in his ne\ suit, is he to blame? She picke it out. It is the strong silent wife no\ who feels guilty whenever an> thing goes wrong. The clingin vine husband sits cheerfully on th lince, aloof from all error him self. Why should he yearn for the var J.ished "dominance" of his cavcma past? He sensibly prefers to g on living happily ever after—eve after his harried, confused, respor sibility-ridden mate. The real boss in any situation the one who calls the mistake and in the home of the future tha will be the husband with the iv srms. Hope Star WEATHER ARKANSAS — Generally with no tmporturit temperatur^ chnnges through Sunday. Temperature High 88 Low 4? \V 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 297 Star of Hop* !»»», P»« H17 ConiolldaMd Jan. 11. 1*1* HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1952 M*Ntb*r; Tht Aitoclattd fntt A Audit HIINMM •» Circulation! A«. Nil PoW Orel. 3 Mo.. Indlnt Marth SI, 1*11 — Mil PRICE Sc Adlai to Tell of Financial Aid to Top Officials By MERRIMAN SMITH SPRINGFIELD, 111., (UP) —Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson today an - ounccd that he would make pub- c today or tomorrow the list of ontribtitors and beneficiaries to is controversial fund to augment alaries of top state officials. Stevenson made the announce nent in reply to questions from! series of research stations on his Panama Resident Studies Farm Research Here For the past four weeks this section has had a distinguished visitor, Bernardo Ocana of Panama, who is studying research being carried out by the University of Arkansas Experiment Stations. This week Mr. Ocana has been the guest of the local Experiment j wnon hundreds of school children Station, directed by Cecil Bittlc. Besides viewing station cxperi- Final Day of District Show Is Saturday Another big day Is expected at the Third District Livestock Show ments he has visited various farms will take over on both the inidwnj and the matinee performance of the Wfid West Show. Cor, Dog Stolen But Found Four Minutes Later Ht'ltcr response by city imd stato polii-i- simply couldn't be hnd In n stolen auto i-nse here. At ,i:H!) p.m. yesterdny nil) EBls reported to officers that his auto alon.n with the family's cocker spaniel, had been stolen in downtown Hope. At ,"i:4H the car, (he dog nnd the Ihirl wen- apprehended at Texar- Rebels Invited to Demo Council in Arkansas pporters who crowded around him I Capital airport as he boarded plane to leave on a two-day wing through Indiana and Ken - ucky. He said there were "eight or line" officials who received money rom the fund and that he had ontacted all of them last night to liscuss making the fund public. He said he had also talked with nany donors to the fund that lie not discussed tho subject with all of them. Stevenson said there were so nany donors tohthe fund that he was- having difficulty reaching all of them. Stevenson was asked whether ho would list the donors and bcnefic- t-ries in a speech or in a state - nent. He said he would issue a state rient although he might later re- cr to the matter in a speech. Wil- icn Wyatt, his personal campaign manager, had indicated earlier hat the list was forthcoming. Meanwhile, a former state pur chasing agent, who said yesterday that Stevenson's aides solicited' about $100,000 for political purposes '.rom firms that sold services or goods to the state. William J. McKinney at first told reporters that "at least $100,000" was collected from state suppliers during the years of 1949-50 and that he believed "part of the money went to Stevenson and part to the Democratic state central commit- of this section getting first hand A n sc hool.« in the Hope District information on practices being car j c ] OS ed at noon and most of tho riccl out. i schools in the county. Students I The Panamanian will set up n! wcrc admitted to the Stock Show free and prices of all rides have return to Panama. A group of Arkansas specialists are already in Panama helping that nation set up a research program. Before leaving on what his family called "an outside trip" today 1 } McKinney acknowledged that he didn't know how much money was solicited for the alleged fund. "It could be a lot less," he said. The former Stevenson adminis - trator said he now believed the money "was simply a democratic the campaign of is they needed money for that 'Campaign," he said. McKinney, who resigned his job Nov. 17, 1950 when Stevenson told him that the state legislature would not re-cbnfirm him, said he Party fund for 1950." All I know could not "conceive" misusing funds. of Stevenson Th icai, e governor is very econonom- McKinney said. U. S. Airmen Set Record in Planes Downed By ROBERT UDICK SEOUL, Korea, (UP) —American Sabrejets shot down four Communist MIG-IS jets and damaged 3 others today, setting a new record in claims against enemy jet fighters in a single month. Fifth Air Force officials said today's claims ring the official toll cf MIGs for the first 26 days of September to 55 destroyed, six probably destroyed and 51 damaged. U. S. pilots equalled the record for total claims against MIGs in a single month in mid-September ,vhen they hit their 102nd plane. The record of 102 planes destroyed, probably destroyed or damaged as set in March, of 'this year. At the same time, U. S. pilots surpassed the previous record of 41 MIGs shot down- in April Sabres of the 4th and 51st Fight er-Interceptor Squadrons clashed with MIGs up to 38,000 feet in today's battles, the first in severa days. "The MIGs were unusually aggressive today," said squadron leader Capt. Leonard W. Lillie' of : Manchester, N. H. 'They were shooting at us instead of our shooting at them. Instead of making one pass and running, the MIGs made two or three passes each." The 5th Air Force did not disclose what losses if any were sustained by the F-86 pilots. It said its claims against the MIG were 'initial," indicating more might be announced. One pilot claimed he damaged a fourth MIG, but his claim was held up until officers examine and evaluate gun camera film. Most of the dogfighting took place cast of Sinuiju when 28 been reduced. The show really got rolling Wednesday after two days of comparatively small crouds. Following the huge parade thousands ed to Fair park and hundreds were turned away from the opening of the Witti West Show, which had another large crowd Thurs day night. The show will pLay two moro performances on Friday and Sot urday nights, both starting at 8 o'clock. The Staples show is primarily a Wild West Show with some tough rodeo action mixed in between acts. They featured some of the finest trained animals seen anywhere and a donkey-kic bucking contest has appealed to every audience. Today's 4-H club judging .conies' will wind up livestock activities— perhaps the most successful in thr history of the show. This year's livestock was the best and competition was keener than ever before. kana. A Texarknna city policeman ATLANTA, (UP^— Three South- cm governors, breaking with tradition to vote for Republican pres idonttnl nominee Dwight Eisen- wns driving behind the stolen cnrlhnve less trouble with a Democra- when he received tho pickup notice over his radio — he simply looked bower, indicated today tlvnt their ChefPy AfflflUS Mess in Washington choice for the White House would: and there it was. Tho officer a state police returned loni: the ik>« and thief lo Hope. Local officers are holding a 1C- year-old youth for the theft. Chief of police Clarence Baker said the youth eiimc to Hope in n car which ho had stolen at Hot Springs. He abandoned it here and stolo the Ellis auto. Cities Wont Bell's Property Investigated LITTLE HOCK, Iff) — Protesting cities of Southwestern Bell Tele- phono Company's proposed rate Increase asked yesterday that the value of (he company's Arkansas property he investigated. The request came from sixteoi Arkansas municipalities opposing a There was a possibility that the '"£," Lclbl " l = , ] . V u , i™™,,^,, n ,,Mi n ct Q .V, m ««t K,, MIGs crossed the border to chal- Nationalists Draw Fire of Chinese Reds ^ PANMUNJOM, Korea, (UP) - r'eiping radio accused the United Nations today of planting Chinese Nationalists in prisoner of war camps to induce Red prisoners to write blood petitions against forced repatriation. The U. N. prisoner of war corn- man announced, meanwhile, that nine persons were injured yesterday whe U. N. infatrvmei, moved ilo an ennlosure on Cheju Island to remove three prisoners T. __ v-ho shoved a guard into a barbed "wire fence. The Peiping broadcast insisted Chinese prisoners demonstrated in protest at the U. N. efforts to "detain" them. "The Americans have employed Kuomintang agents to force cap - tured personnel of the Chinese People's Volunteers to write petitions In blood and to tattoo themselves.' Peiping said. "Tnen the Americans attempted lo detain them by claimiug that 68 per cent of these war prisoners re |use 10 be repatriated." In yesterday's Cheju Island incident .three of a group of 375 prl- impending public statement by Stevenson might touch on the dis' closure yesterday that a Chicago insurance executive had turned over "between $500 and ?1,000" to Stevenson's fund to help deserving and able administrators. Hermon Dunlap chairman of the Volunteers Stevenson, said he accepted Smith, national for the money from two or three contri- Continued on Page Two News Briefs RUSSELLVILLE, (ffi— Three witnesses, including one who is in jail for refusing to co-operate, yesterday made ances before the return Pope appear- Country Grand Jury investigating alleged pol,l tax frauds. Sheriff Jim Mabry, County Clerk Ralph Wittenberg and Lewis C. Emerton testified for the second Emerton is in jail on a charge enge Sabres flying protective cov er for U. N. fighter-bombers. Sin- uiju is in far northwest Korea on the Yalu river dividing North Korea from Manchuria. Smaller groups of MIGs were involved in other jet tangles. Two of tho swift Red fighers were shot down by 1st Lt. Cecil C. Foster, San Antonio, Tex. He- has destroyed three MIGs so fai in the Korean war. Another MIG was destroyed by 1st Lt. Charles G. Cleveland Springdale Ave., East Orange, N J., for a total of three jets de stroyed, two probably destroyed and five damaged. Cleveland today flew his 122d mission of the war Sharing credit for the fourth MIG destroyed were Lt. Col. Theon E. Markham, Los Angeles, Calif., and 2dn Lt. Glenn A. Carus, Nash-1 ville, Tenn. MIGs were damaged by Lt. Col. Albert S. Kelly, Huntsville, Tex., and 1st Lt. Richard Lamphrecht, Laurence Harbor, N. J. lie than a Republican cnngress. 'It's a vole for tho man nnd not the party" was the altitude of Govs. James F. Byrnes of South Carolina, Allnn Shivers of Texas and Robert Kcnnon of Louisiana. All three said flatly that while casting a presidential ballot for tho GOP nominee they will vote down the lino for every Democratic nominee for Congress in their states. Tho traditionally conservative Southerners seemed to feel plainly that Elsenhower fits their description of a Democrat bettor than Democratic nominee Adltii Stevenson. "I am still a Democrat and I'm only voting against Truman whei I vote said. for Elsenhower," Kennon Missouri Prinie Admits Malting ^^ ^^ ^— "^^^Ti: Izard Ballots Says He Made 300; Records Are Missing Nli'AV ORLEANS, Ml Frnncis of contempt of court for refusing to testify before he Grand Jury When Judge Audrey Strait, jailed Emerton Tuesday, he said the mjm would stay there until he decides to "co-operate." Pravda Rips Ambassador From U.S. By HENRY SHAPIRO MOSCOW (UP) — Pravda, official newspaper o£ the Russian Communist party, attacked U. S. Ambassador George F. Kennan today as "a slanderer masking as a diplomat." Veteran observers there couldn't recall that any diplomat accredited to the Kremlin had ever bcon attacked with such violence. Western diplomats scpeculated on whcthoi the Russians wcrc preparing tn designate Kennan as "persona or grata" — a diplomatic step that would almost certainly result ir recall by Washington. Pravda accused Kennan of "vi cious hostility" to the Soviet Union It accused him of defaming Russi; and lying about it. Pravda's attack was caused by a statement Kennan made in Berlin Sept. 19 that Western diplomats in Moscow are now kept in "icy co)cl" isolation. "Kennan violated certain elementary rules obligatory for diplomat* with respect to the countries they are accredited to." Pravda said. It said that his remarks on life in Moscow "could be said only by a man who can not restrain his vicious hostility to the Soviet Union . . . Kennan long ago recommed- ed himself as an enemy of peace and therefore an enemy of the Soviet Union." (Kennan made the statement on his way from Moscow to London i» attend a meeting of key United States diplomats which ended today). (A United Press London dispatch said he was shown the report ol the Pravda attack at the American embassy and said "no comment.") Hays Is Advance Man for Stevenson LITTLE ROCK, Ml _ Rc p. Brooks Hays (D-Ark) says he will serve as advance man for a 3- P2.H million rate increase for intrastate operations of Bell, The proposed investigation by the cities was included In an intervention filed against Bell's' ap- plicalion to Arkansas Public Service Commission for the permanent rate boost. The higher charges are already in rffoct under $«00.000 bond posted by the company. It guarantees refunds to subscribers if the increase is rejected or reduced by the commission. -*>*h«! cities said that the Arkansas Supreme Court had indicated an investigation of Southwestern Boll's property figures was in order last winter in an opinion following a previous rate cnse. At that time the Supreme Court allowed the company a part of the total increase it sought. To finance the proposed investigation the cities suggested; 1. The PSC pay for it. 2. Southwestern Bell pay the The suine opinion was voiced by Shivers with his stntcmont thnt "when the contest Is between Tni- r-iiinism nnd Texus we choose Texas." Byrnes, n bitter critic of the present Democratic administration said his decision to vote for Kis- cnhower as nn Independent wns influenced by what he culled Sli'v- enson's "leftist" views on abolition of the congressional filibuster, re peal of the Taft-Itartley Inbor law and advocacy of a civil rights pro gram. The tendency to view Elsenhower ns a "Democrat at heart" was founded by Georgia Gov. Herman Talrnndfic when he- introduced the. GOP nominee here earlier this month as "the man who ahonli hnvc been the Democratic nom inee in 1048,'' ' But Shivers, Byrnes tind Kennon declined to comment on how the thought n completely .Republican j ' Chorry Arkansas Democratic nominee for governor, says that "there's no question about there being n mesa in Washington, but Gov. Stevenson will clenn It up," Cherry In «n Interview here said support nnd vote Stevenson In and predicted thnt Arkansas would feill into the Democratic column. He added thnt Elsenhower will gel n substantial vote In Arkansas, but Gov. Stevenson will carry tho state " Cherry IH In Now Orleans for the :«)th annual mooting of tho liouisinnn-Arkiinsas division, Mid- Continent Oil nnd Gas Association. The Judge said when ho becomes governor he hopes to Improve tho public schools and seek passage of nn amendment to take tho highway system out of politics. Hurricane Is Howling East of Florida MIAMI, Flu., Ml — Upstnrt Charlie, the season's third hurricane, developed howling 115 mile pel- hour winds today as it begun a gradual swing away from the main land. Grncly Norton, chief storm forecaster at the Miami wunthur bur- euu, snld "The present course of the hurricane -Indicates It will not lilt land." Norton said the troplcnl twl*'<H' wns about 430 miles east of St. Augustine. Fla., at 11 a.m. Some Increase in intensity nnd continued movement In a north- administration would affect tho| easterly direction during the next 24 hours was expected, with the hurricane eventually passing between Cape Hnttorus, N. C., nnd Bermuda. The 11 a.m., advisory said dangerous winds were not expected on shore. commission 'sufficient amount for the study. 3. Postpone further action and ask the 1953 Legislature to appropriate funds. • 4. Allow the cities sufficient time to raise funds from subscribers. No date for a hearing was set en the application and the cities asked that the PSC allow adequate time for a thorough investigation. The municipalities cited 23 separate points in opposition to the increase or which they said should be thoroughly investigated regardless of any action on the proposal. The intervention also said that sufficient time has not elapsed since the previous increase to see il Southwestern Bell is entitled to another. The municipalities contended in their petition that the company's exchange groupings, on the basis of number of persons served, were discriminatory. Under these groupings, the larger the exchange, the higher the rate. Cities protesting the rate increase are Arkadelphia, Benton, Cherr'y Valley, Osceola, Searcy, Heber Springs, Malvern, Morrilton, Paragould El Dorado, Hot Springs Pine Bluf, Ft. Smith, Little Rock and North Little Rock. While the Sabres were fighting serve as advance man for a 3- ,'ith the MIGs, other U. N. war-! SDtate .f ° U , th f" to " b * Democratic " *•* iJ fftctfl ftr\t tr,} f*m~ifiifint* A J 1 ^ ? rt. soners on a LITTLE ROCK, Les Biffle, secretary of the Senate and advisor to presidents, will attend the parley of Democratic leaders from six Southern states here Monday ynd Tuesday. Biffle, who is a native of Prescott, Ark., notified Mrs. Jack Car- i.es, Arkansas National Democratic i commitieewoman, yesterday that • , ., , VVJit 1 I.I. lk^.w »> Wl» .U14, JW^V^IUCIJ V*1U* ir is. *„» : vvork ,, dclal1 P us ^ ed ai he would attend the strategy con- U. N. guard as thoy entered the tcrcnce . Arkansas. Texas. Tenncs- with planes pounded Communist winter- supply depots, and front line positions as the weather cleared all over Korea. see. Louisiana, Kentucky and Mis- enclosure. All 375 were herded into onc| sissip j will be represented, compound and their representative were ordered to produce the ree wanted men. When they re- L1TTLE ROCK, I* — The city of Texarkana yesterday appealed to seized the three. sed. an wlaniry platoon moved | Puiaski circuit c^ ™ rate to . resistace and j crt , ase granted last month to the Southwestern Asscoiated Telephone Co. The Public Service Commission approved an annual rate boost of $32.615 for the company Aug. 25. end then denied a rehearing to the protesting cities on Sept. 2. Texarkana is one of 10 ci$|es affected I EXTENDED FORECAST U Extended Forecast (Friday p.m.- ppednesday p. m.) — Temperature pill average four to five degrees • normal with no important Little 'or w precipitatiftB Buick Agency Purchased by Mississippian Sid Rogers, formerly of Yazoo, City, Mississippi has purchased | the Roger Clinton Buick Companyl of Hope, it was announced today by the new owner. The deal was closed earlier tins week. In the future the firm will be known as Sid Rogers Buick Company. The company will operate with the same personnel, the new owner announced, and will continue to give complete automobile Presidential Candidate Adlai Stevenson. Hays said last night that lie would fly to Cincinnati today to confer with Secretary of Interior Oscar Chapman on details of the tour into Louisiana, Florida and Tennessee. The congressman said he would return to Arkansas in time to attend a farm meeting in Russellville Saturday along with Sens. John McClellan of Arkansas and Robert Kerr of Oklahoma. Gambler Settles Tax for 25c on Dollar WASHINGTON. (UP) — Philip (Dandy Phil) Kastel, New Orleans gambler and associate of New York underworld leader Frank Costello, settled a $32,711 tax bill with the government for about 25 cents on the dollar. U. S. tax court records showed today that Kastei reached an agreement with the government while his case was before the tax court whereby he settled the $32, 711 claim for $8,199. The settle merit was reached Dec. 5, 1951. South. "I think every state ought to elect the best people available," was Shivers' guarded reply. Shivers broke publicly with Stevenson because of the Illinois KOV- crnor's stand on federal control of offshore oil lands, but Louisiana Sen. lUisscll B. Long said yesterday after a conference with Stevenson that he thought the candidate's views had been misunderstood. "I believe his position has been more favorable to the states than has been represented," Long said. "Many people don't realize that ho is in favor of a system equitable to the states." Elsenhower, capitalizing on this break in tho enemy lines, will concentrate a large part of his campaigning in these three doubtful states, Next Tuesday he flies to Columbia, S, C,, on Byrnes' special Invitation to speak from the steps of the state capital. On Oct. 13 he will be in New Orleans, arid on Oct. 14 will mako a swing through Texas. But the Democrats are also trying to mciid their parly fences in the South, Next Monday and Tuesday at Little Rock, Ark., a "council of war" called by national Democratic party chairman Stephen Mitchell will be held. The rebellious Democratic leaders from Texas and Louisiana have been Invited. Democratic nominees for Congress in all three states appear safe— Texas is the only place where they have appreciable Republican opposition— but the total of 42 electoral votes may be ot prime importance in the prcslden- tial FARM FORECAST Crop Forecast — Generally fair weather, little temperature change through Sunday. Little precipitation is indicated for the next five days, Friday p. m., to Wednesday p.m. Light winds. High morning hurnidl ty with early morning ground fog. B&PWClub to Observe 25th Year The 25th anniversary of National Business Women's Week will be observed in every state in the nation by 1HO.OOO members of this vast organization during the week of September 28tu through October 4. Purpose of National Business Women's Week is lo tell of wo men's contribution to the economic, social und political life of the community. Tho theme foe BUB^ ness Women's Week this y'car is "Tho Hamparts We Uuild." National Business Women's Week has become a nation-wide institution. It is observed each fall and offers opportunity to clubs, in launching their year's work for the new your, to relutu it to tho community und arouse public interest in Federation objectives, The idea of National Business Women's Week was conceived by Miss Kmmu Dot Partridge, Executive Director of the National Federation from 1024 to 1927, to call attention to the achievement* of women in business and the professions and to Kive the community at large un opportunity to become acquainted with the program of the National Federation. The first annual observance was be!4 April IS to April 22, 1928. This twenty-fifth anniversary of National Business Women's Week is being celebrated by 3750 local clubs throughout the United State*, District of Columbia, Hawaii, Alaska and its more than 160,000 members. MELBOURNE Iff) ndmitlcd hero today thnt ho mode 300 bnllots for County runoff primary oloctiot} August. R. H. Wllllnms, ownhr ot Thnyer, Mo., News, told John Blcdsoc in Circuit Court n man about US nnd wearing hearing old carno Into his shop 6ftj Aug. 11, tho dny boforo tho innry, nnd asked him to print bnllots. Wllllnms said tho mun told that. he couldn't find tho pnpcr stock In Mammoth Sprii (two miles from Thayer, Mo.) carnc to him. The Missouri publisher, who pcnrod In court voluntarily, said that he was satisfied thf3 man's order was Icgitlmato aha printed the ballots. Judge BlcdHoo who Is hearing tho ' Btilt filed by Son. Y. M. Maofe ugalnst Son. J. Orvlllo Cheney, TO J A n disputed runoff election, ordered " the* ballot box from Oxford township opened and the b o 11 o t,$,., chocked. None of the ballots in th(S box Were Identified us bogus, Judge Bledsoc will order this lot boxes from the other townshl] examined, Judge S. M. Bono, attorney for Senator Chcnoy. nn If any otthe "foreign" ballots worgj foumL in toe -.$$&«?.k b( WMyjji?MBr out - ""''"''":. .'•; -C '.'& Yesterday County Clerk^'R^ Stuart told Judge Blodsoo til tho carbon copies ol 1051 | receipts in his office had*M poured., Ho Btild that thorcj 2,673 roccipta issued, Moro 500 votos wore recorded l&~ county. Tho information was rofatroditi, the Grand Jury Investigating' <tt$j leged election frauds 1ft " r ~ * by the increased rate. Southwestern of «ou,|ht service. Mr. and Mrs. Rogers and da ugh ter, Linda and son, Sidney Paul, reside at 506 North Washington Street. l.ZJXHopi nfi,, often; ceteb W.QW st » Tho Grand Jury then" rocoas until Oct. O, and naked the cha man of tho county Democrat Committee and 17 of tho 20"con mitteemon to resign " " date. Stuart wont to his courthouse flee to got the reclpts, required voting in the primary, after CJJ cult Judge John Bledsoe docl that tho carbon copies would primary evidence in on elect contest between Sen, Or vile ChCM and Sen. Y. M. Mack. wfei» j8t« reported the disappearance, judge notified the jury. Democratic Committee Cho E. E, Rood said, last night thai have no Intention of resi, ' hands aro clean." The Grand Jury dld,, t npt'.., a to on Us request for* tha re»l| tions, but issued q stal ing that it had v 'cohfld< honesty and Integrity" of Meanwhile, Judge Bledsoe.1 hearing tho election contes; tween Cheney and J£«ejs,' I by Mack on the ground thai lent voting In Izard Co ' him the victory (Q the trict state senate race,,, •• Cheney lost tQJSficJs" dence and Jac^ign cq got enough votes & |%a win the eteottaaiil.^fS Mack, pro 2.40Q poll Izard County,.' 500 votes lft !i Judge T a motion Mack's si filed a cro returns in Mack's Hope Sergeant Is Sent to Alaska Camp Cooke, California Hester Holmes, 816 \\V7th St. received oiders this W&fft J with the US Fere** 40 'Aft For the f>M( several roojothj has been Wljgned $o the coflnaisewwe Company, the Illinois Nation*! Gtt«r*, Division, the test invfl and torn to |w* He will deoart far hl» Fort Uwton. W ^ ^ ^tl

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