Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 27, 1952 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, September 27, 1952
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.*• MOM STAB, H 0 M, A*KANSA| Friday, S<»teml»gf hydrant, wbllr> on row r aried H, »MITH . to ch^ck thP w»t<*r'ii flow. Th* M- mMtirtn\an'» control* over prleo* gr* within* toil we«k »top-e«P»-" Th« Rt»put>1fCfln «nntl<ir<l-ti«oi- er'» »n*wvr to Inflation wn» to cut tux** »nd expenditure* and »t«i> W»*l ttff T*» ' *"** I llfc »' ' ••' , ndiddt** have *«t forth view* wi InflAtlon, gmution* trnvc frofn working fti what h<- »* control*. tho Trumiii) I,F deliberately "to food lh« n (Ireoptlvv pirmpi-rlly," /rtion (nut night Onv. Ad'«n»on Warned " w B° fit *j,.r mild' imm«;y hud been mi chciip Un for n « v I n S j ()fw j t ,, M ^ W hll't tliw nvwrHgi* funv ln | tly linn «nlnml Ic, ineom U actually curl In for |it (i ta»rrel of economy, latlon wo nuffer It l» a policy," of ll« Cation. Bi they cll«anro«<J on Jrifln IP iwo euii Apart In tholr ldt<a« (.( do ttbiuil it. Hut o 8ri"ti« of tor A clAinpdowrt un «nd i o(!hi<m>mi«nt of un iiciiiiliiUiMillo;i[ cKfdnwJ, tt .,, 4ch )uu ,j| y C |i,»,»i»: Millions will not an wHo ff)r U(( ._ | m ,,, u , lt , u u .y iit'Vi-r hi.o il * flood," hu miltl (scornfully. Hi- attacked whul hi- mild WHKJ lhe iidminlfllnitloti tlivory that llonal prosperity depend* on thai part ui toe »m«i)i muni H four-point tat whgc, prfco control* "Mutll up" swl tor tuxpN on n "pny-ftt-you-go" level ' how«r, lu hli trip Cleveland nnrt Hl ,.,. l .,,-.iiar Hiirtni> unm. u. m ,.. pioductlori nf lirmumuntN lltld Hint' W«r MAlAnrlitl Klmllnni In Mill* Itm-k H<-.|it 2«-27, I" «hrin »» w fti.y NMllictlmi in nrm» Output fttw.J mill of H(Mmi.. ffoiti AIM. M.-kr T. brlnir on iinultwr rrceMi.m."l "Uocit tlilit mewn, tlii-n," ho do-l nullified, "Unit Ihv continued failure nf our forclK'i pulley in thu ! iinl.y iviiy tu prty loi tin- filllurc lit' in HI..IU Cliy, l',i«cnnl. at liin Anitilun , IIIIA ul the <>ur flueiil policy AccordlriK to hlft ! way of tlllnkliiM, tint NUt't'ifM) of , our forfisn pulley would PRESCOTT NEWS "Wo ctinnnl t»«nr thin hujjo liur- <lcn ln<it*flnltuly," he wont on. "Wo Sunday, Cteptember 28 ; ^^ |Jn|jUgl c|uu . ( , h ul ht ,,. homc m"t>linK "f lhe Pri'S-1 on Monday ufi-rnuon. There were In }i« scrapprU hot'® to dcml ' eontrovorny over SPIV Nixon'* Hie.OOO expvn«« hand the itdniliildtro- l»n tnrnintt up thu wotor OVE , cnniif.il-.vonr ufu<r ,H">,| tUer decttdo-boih yt-iir, Uucacle! ,j,, y ' (ll Tile I'lOII'M' liyt(M'iiin Church will !)< held Sun p. in. Tin- Youth STJOB of living, flnuncu huge nriniiinonU inul help to rebuild trie m.'unuinles of nalioriH nil around Hut gloljt*. Wo I'unnol In shorl, win tln» |X!(ii'v with n foreign policy of drift, nmkcKlilH and mnkurbe- I10VO," What tho country nctuls In "n wound conceived program ot tax reduction," ho itatd, adding: "Such an approach would nook to Mil tho economic gap Irfl when I'tturmiuiioiit can IK; induced. A rodiiclKm Is a wiiry to boost con tuimor buying power nnd let tho people npund tholr own money In- miilnliiln ourj riws t,t,) w ni m ,, t «t nt (I. Supper will ^ NOTICE! We are prepared to take care of your winter pasture PMA orders for seeds and fertilizer Borders for seeds and fertilizers. Shallots and White Bermuda onion Kisets," DESTROUXOL corn weevil H^ntrol, . Plenty of parking room and (dlna space at our new location ' re business is appreciated /WONTS SEED STORE 310 E. 2nd by Mr». D. L. Mcllac mil Mrs, Hurry He»torly. There will be u Young Poofik 1 '* irvlco fit Iho Church of Nuxarcnc Hundny Hi 7:30 p.m. Sunday *venln« ul fl:SO at the First niiptisl Church then; will bo n Tralnltns Service meeting. Tho Youth Fellowship of tho Mothwllnl Church will Died Sunday ul «;.'1U p.m. Cla*NOH for Yuitnu People- of the Church nf Christ will be held Sun- tiny nl tl;-IS p.m. eight inembt'i-H pre.MMit. The opening prayer was voiced by Mrs. Louis tiarrett. Mrs. J. T, McRac chalrmnn, presided and conducted the business. Mrs. Hiui'cll limes laughl the nmcliidiiiK fiiaplifr of the study i.iouk ".sti-wdi'dship Applied in 1,1)11)1! Mi.SHlOIIS." This WIIB tni; lust ivieethiK of-Ihc year and members presenled Mrs, Mcliat- with n lovely glfl. xon'i Father Upholds Son WIHTTIER, Calif. (UP) — S<-n. Richard M, Nixon's father *ay» he thinks "the Democrat* have kicked themselves light In the panto" In the dispute over his con's $18.235 po- !itic:al expense fund. "Dick was never gulfly of ,'a oi/ihonost act or ever told tf-tle In hi* life." said 73-year-old Francis A. Nixon nt the California senator's home here. A Pasadena. Calif., tax attor- wy who administered Nixon's fund and helped nolicit funds from wealthy Californium) so Nixon could do "a selling job tui' free enterprise" agreed •.', ill) elder Nixon. "The whole thing will give in. w impetus to the entire lie- publican campaign," said Dana i smith. Tm certain we'll win." The GOP vice presidential i ummee's father was floated at uie announcement by Presidential Candidate Owighl D. F.isunhowcr that Nixon would not be dropped from the He- publican ticket. The elder Nixon, • a retired grocer, said he was confident all along that Eisenhower svoulcl stick with his son. Nixon's father culled the crit- tisin of the 30-year-old senator "rotten and dirty attacks." "They made his mother just sick and they hurt me and all the rest of his family," the el- dor Nixon said. 'But General Eisenhower's decision will be a wonderful tonic for Hannah (Nixon's mother). She's in Washington now, carying for our two granddaughters." "You see, I'm 'baching' right now," Nixon's father said. Saving the taxpayers money." Propaganda to Rap Russia Ruled Failure By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER n ncre ina^ me WB «| The Western P«i«to«i. * th « Bundestag will approvej identical notes which L on do H, ... "„, ,. ,. Doric nnrf Washinnton have sent in here that the West expectation Gorman after thing about cause < drive but because French fears about the recreation ol German military forces. The United Stales, British and WASHINGTON, 1^1 — Russia's of-, French embassies in Moscow yes- fort to stall Wesl German rearma-j terday delivered idenlical notes on ment by making propapanda on 1 i nc German issue to the Soviet German unity i.i being wrlten offj Foreign Office. The exchange was by American diplomats as a fail-j started by the Kremlin last March 'ire .»!iid today they were convinced! 10 and in the Intervening six the Soviets have not succeeded in j months there have been a total of '.rcating any serious new ob-I four note exchanges. The initial stacles to plans for adding Ger- Scviet proposal was that the Big; OIL GAS man forces to the West European Four governments should meet and SONORA. Calif., iffi defense setup. talk about drafting a German, sand gallons of fuel oil ana The Ireaty establishing thn Euro-! peace treaty and the unification of! lint, went up in roaring names peon Defense Community has still! East and West Germany. Thej night, punctuated By __«_»"„"; If get parliamentary action at both! most recent note from Moscow was ins blasts at the Bonn and Paris, but there is strong 1 r-iong substantially the same lines ' storage area. il must be under an all-German jp government which must be chosen in free elections, and that therefore the initial step is,to determine that conditions for free elections exists. This is the opposite of the Russian line. ...... M.U. Yesterday's note said that • me Soviet government evaded this cleslr issue." "'«» c DIAMOND Cake and punch were served dur lug the social hour. WMU Circle 2 Meets In Home of Mis, Warren Payne Click- a of the WMU of the First Mrt, C. H, TompMns Ho»t<j*» to Circle 1, WMU Ml';!. (-, II. TonipKlllK WilS hOKtl'NS In (.'ji-vli- I of the WMU or the Mend "f thy jjovi-rnmonl spending il ,for them." KIOIII his invn i.-xporii-iu'p, Risen- bower i-;ild, In- knows '''xub?u;»iU:il Mivlniw" 1'im ui.- mado In aniui- miMits outlay, whirl) he cnlU-d "thu i.nMi uf (jri-Mlest cosl to Hie Amei- Extortion Suspect is Questioned .. . ., | IILYTHEVILLE, l/n — A suspect b i( pt,M Church met Monilay aflei-i in , M ., lu>ml)t t(J cxlorl $1 000 trom ,,,,un in the homo of Mrs. Warron; ;| wculthy Osceola, Ark., planter is .• lt .v,ie with nim- members pres<..nt.. lRllllK huld h(;re fm . inVL , stigation . Mrs. L. I.. l.!m-hani.n. \\. M. U. Hlu , 1 . iff william Borryman said ['......a.m. VOK,HI me c.pc-niiiK pray ; llu , Kt . tioral Bl ,,. eau ot i nvt!S tiga- . ,•. l IK- chairman, ft rs. II. I, , |on may nlc a|) al t t . n , p t L .cl exlor- .„,. ,•> u..id ehai-Ki.- of the business, IJ()M ,. hur) , c against Johnny Foster, iiu.-elinn. j young Ulylheville negro, today be- ivii.v i.i-roy 1'hilhps brought the fin . t , lhe u _ s. Commissioner at devotional irom the fifth ctuipler; j,, ni!s i, ol . U- foster gave his nge as ^1), 21 and 22 when arrested yes- U iday. A letter, mailed lo B. Frank Wil- hnms of Osceola, threatened the "This dot-is not mean slowing the Kl>t-!-d Of CllUtim thO fil/A' Of till' uroi'.riim he tuil'd, "No responsible cltl.'en tiiulf (osier such folly in today's world. . .I tell .you this from ruy own i!\pi>rienco: Informed, intelligent .scrutiny of military spending ciin effect xuhrttiintlul savings in nur huge ttcl'ww program." Anolhor opportunity for ccono ntuing, ICUenhower nalil, Is tu "save those ulhor stuns, taken out dl American poekotbooks and hank in counts, that for years bought . and the with; couples son unless Williams mailed is 1,000 in cash to a Blytheville ad- of Acts, Slu- also taught the last chapter of the iniasion book "Slew.- ardtihip Applied in Home Missions." Members presented the elrelp• j lves o f jvj rs . Williams chairman und Bible leader fiit'U. Kei'ri'shmiMit;; were served byi l |,. esSi Mrs. i'liyne und Mrs. Cliftord| Borryman said the loiter did not Ferguson. {name which of the three living Williams' boys would be killed. WMU Circle 3 Entertained Only Billy Williams lives at Dy Mrs. W. U, Brltt hi me. Nino members of Circle :t of tin-1 (jnu son, Frank Jr., was killed WMU ot the first liiiptist Chui-di: in an automobile'accident al Os- ua-t Monday al'tt-rnuon in he hoinu coola last June. of Mrs. W. L. lir.tt for the filial nu-cltng of Ihe church year Tho Chairman. Mrs. J. M. Ingram, opened meeting with nothing but governmental and corruption." waste prayer and. conducted the business the devotional talk was given by Mrs. Watson White Jr. The study book "Stewardship Applied In Homo \MostWo Miles Berry man cjuolod the letter as saying, "you and the police think thai your .son died in an accident, but lie dicln'l." A Great ttanvrul Motors Valuel Missions," was concluded by Mrs. Jucii Cuupor. iviicr tuo closing prayer offered by Mrs. Fred White, a (lessen course was served by the hostess. WMU Circle 4 Meets ai Church Circle 4 ot the VvMU of the First Uapiist Church met at Iho churcn Moiuiay alternoon with Mrs. Zulu tuiUTiU hostess. Mrs. JiiKo Underwood voiced the opening prayer. Mrs. Kay £>lam- luit pri-sidca and conducted the uusinoos. l'<ans were made to sci vc me youth choir Sunuuy evening. ani's. iUiy Loomis led the concluding cnapter ot ilie study book '•6U-xvariiship Applied in Home Missions." iU'iresnmonls were served by lhe hostess during Uie social hour. Mr. Thomas Uuchanan, Mr. and Mrs. Jaci*. Cooper, Mrs. Hoy Slam- ton, Mrs. Leroy Phillips, Mrs. Uav Loomis, Nancy Uuchanan, Johnny Ltingiuy, Margaret Leece and ulicnoea the Baptist Training Union service at tue Baptist Lnurch ui Guidon Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Guss McCaskill. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Hubburd sav. tue Music Kevue in Hope Monuay evening. Mr. and Mrs. Clarke White were Monday visitors in Arkadelphia. The uuwt woudsrful nillM «l your Ufa «tart the mluutu you get behind th» wheel ot it new c «ud (irlw It yuur«*U! ou in »«y tiiu«, lt'« a |r» Cor IM 10 tntruduce you Get all tho wonderful thlnfts you want In a cur-incliidlnft low price! The perfect wuy to ftct this done Is to come in and look at the ytreat new Dual-Ranfte* Pontiac, then ftet behind the wheel and drive it yourself. You'll see what we mean! Pontiac is bift, distinctive and famous for dependability. Pontluc gives you spectacular Dual-Range performance — to match your power to "truffle or to the open road, automatically! And what economy this car will show! In Cruising Range, engine ww/uri<m$ are JO pt»r cent—/or more £o on less Has! •OjilfiHial tit titra c<M*. Mr. and Mrs. Mack Osborne attended the Music Kevue in Hope Monday evening. Miss Kloise Hudson has been the guest of tiicnds in Tcxarkana. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Sloan anu children have returned to thtu home in Jonusboro alter a visit \vilh her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Teeter. .< u ''^W^^^B^^I^^WiP* ^^BP Mrs. Amanda Cox of Longvicw is the house guest of her daugnter, Mrs- H. t:. Don-is and Mr. Dorris. Mi-, and Mrs. Bonnie Stovall and lilUe uauiiuci of Texarkana have pcen Uie quests ot relatives. Mrs. O. J. Stcphcuson is in Dal las. 'iVxas ioi an extended visit wiih iJv. ;uui Mrs. John W. Morrow and iittle sou. of \V, C. Re«ves will to know he has re- tj ofter surgery m a iital. People are Smart when they choose the Diamond Cafe and Cafeteria for their mealtime enjoyment, for several reasons: ' Where can you go, and find a selection of 18 CHOICE MEATS, 12 FRESH VEGETABLES 30 DIFFERENT KINDS OF FRESH CRISPY SALADS, 15 ASSORTED FLAVORS OF HOME MADE PIES, THE FINEST HOME MADE ROLLS PREPARED BY THE FINEST . ' COOKS, AND SERVED BY THE MOST COURTEOUS TRAINED WAITRESSES THAT YOU WILL FIND ANYWHERE IN ' THE U.S. A. All this can be found on the cafeteria down where old Crazy Bob is every day. He says that if you find a second grade item of food in his place that he will give you the place. All meats, groceries, produce and everything to eat in his Diamond Cafe and Cafeteria is Top Quality (The best that money can buy). Ask anyone of the wholesale houses, and they will tell you. Old Nutty Bob drives 80 miles three times a week to get the FRESH RANCH EGGS that he uses, and serves in the Diamond. No Cold Storage or Barnyard Eggs used in his place. Below is part of the menu for-this coming Sunday. TWO TRAYS FOR THE PRICE OF ONE PLUS 50c. A child's plate FREE for Children under 10 years of age. ROAST CHICKEN, CELERY DRESSING Cranberry Sauce PAN FRIED FRESH CHICKEN LIVERS BROILED CHOPPED SIRLOIN STEAK ROAST PRIME RIBS OF BEEF (Au Jus) FRENCH FRIED JUMBO LOUISIANA SHRIMP (Rcmouladc Saucp) DEEP FRIED FRESH CHANNEL CATFISH STEAKS BARBECUED CHOICE SHORT RIBS OF BEEF ROAST FRESH PORK HAM AND DRESSING OLD FASHIONED CHICKEN PAN PIE ITALIAN MEAT BALLS AND SPAGHETTI HOME BAKED HAM AND YAMS FRIED TENDERLOIN OF TROUT CHICKEN FRIED STEAK Twelve varieties of Garden Fresh vegetables Thirty different kinds of fresh crispy salads, and your choice of fifteen different flavors of Home Made Pies. Ask to see the Kitchen and bakery where all this delicious food is prepared? Old Bob ain't got no more Sense than to show you the Cleanest Kitchen and Bakery in Southwest Arkansas. People say Crazy Bob is crazy gnough to believe that all the public is entitled to the BEST THAT THEIR MONEY WILL BUY and Mrs. Crazy Bob ain't got no more sense than to let him BUY THE BEST. All his cooks are crazy enough to believe the FINE QUALITY FOODS that are bought by the DIAMOND deserve their very best efforts in preparation for the good people who enjoy good food, and the waitresses are all crazy enough to know their public wants good service and crazy enough to give them efficient, courteous service. Even the porters and bus boys are all crazy enough to know the Diamond must be kept always clean. In fact everyone connected with the Diamond is crazy. Don't wake us up ... We are Happy ... let us keep on being crazy enough to give you good people what you are entitled to when you spend your hard earned money. Remember Good Food is Good Health. Remember the Lord's House this Sunday and every Sunday. Attend the Church of your choice, Honor God every time the Church doors are open. If you can't get to church call Bob and he will send his car or a taxi for you, and take you back home after Church. Come to the Diamond and meet old Ctazy Bob. He is a country boy, but a good jboy. Forever yours, CRAZY BOB Winner of the three «ets of *iea.k knives were: * Mr. Horace Anthony • Mr.Terrel Cornelius DIAMOND Cafe and Cafeteria ;** lily Scropbog f* MAL YORK I* — More than 10 ir* ago Abraham Lincoln won fcllon to Congress with an expcn- ture of ?S cents. riends raised a parse of $200 hli campaign^ and Lincoln his Illinois district on horse- lOt, chatting with the voters in ft fields or In their homes. He defeated his opponent, Peter Iflrtwrlght, a minister, 6,340 votes \0r 42.829 Lincoln Immediately re- in-hed $199.21 of the $200 advanced y nls supporters. "I made the canvass on my own [i«*Sc," he explained. "My cnler- ' ttment, being at the houses of fends cost me nothing and my outlay was 75 cenls for a barrel of cider, which some farmlands insisted I should treat to." simple frontier technique Stands in startling contrast to the complicated task of winning public office today. , "If Abo Lincoln tried that now Ml he would get is saddle sores for his pains," said a man wise _the ways of politics. he politician on horseback has liven way to the politician who Tavels by motor car or airplane, jjarge sums of money are deemed . pre-rcquisile lo a successful cam- |aign, and a candidale loday would Tssitate to treat a group of voters V a glass of beer for fear of Ding hauled up on charges of vio- itlng the Corrupt Practices act. ||t is needless to point out that ]»e day of the 75-cent barrel of ci- |r has waned. The public disclosures of Sena- Or Nixon's and Gov. Stevenson's Special polilical funds have given pillions of Americans a new in- light inlo the realities of practi- |al politics. ' Friends said they raised the $18,00 fund for Senator Nixon to help Jim fight Communism and corrup- |lon. The Stevenson fund was ^o re- yard and retain high-caliber ap- olhted stale officials, who suffered nancial loss by remaining iti pubic service, explained Gov. Stcii- fnson. No one has raised a queslion of Personal honesty in the caSe of Mther man, nor has the legality of rie funds been seriously chal- bnged. But a number of [lave expressed editorial doubts as the wisdom of such funds and tinted out the possible tempta to abuse the offer. And vot- Prs have been made uneasy by the lact that such funds even exist and are deemed politically necessary by men of high reputation. to how widespread this custom is — a custom the average Ivoter had never heard of — one {Congressmen estimated that 50 per Icent of the members of the U. S. •Congress have such special funds •in one form or anolher. ^ This will hardly make the politi- "y unsophisticated voter • feel .troubled about the pciple ' ^*» >6 Hope 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 298 Star of How 1l»f, Fran 1M7 Jan. II, IMt Star A! afternoon, Important tcmpofatnr* chin TimwratUfV • High 85 Lew 47 HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1952 Mtmktn Th. Aii«cl«*4 A*. N»l P*M ClMl. I ft Aritt turMil •» Mai. tntfll* M*N* 11, 1*» — MM PRICE Mayor Proclaims B&PW Club Week Sept 28-Oct. 4 Live Stock Show Closes Tonight at Fair Park The 1052 edition of Iho Third District Livestock Show comes to close toniKht with n fin;il peifor- inncB of tho Wild West Shuw ollowlnit « muttlnco which wnsn't chodulcd previously. Tonluht's epresent him. The only contribu- |ions he has accepted as normal the past are those made to fi- iance actual campaigns. Ex- contributions for purposes olh- er lhan to gain office' disturb him. In his own life he may some- Jimes be confused about what is Ight and what is wrong, but any[thing less than a .clearcut back- |nd-while morality in public office Bismays him. It lowers his trust Jin government to see it even ap- Iproached by the shadow of a I possibly twilight ethics. The sensible voter realizes that J congressmen, like himself, feel the tmoney pinch. But are special funds Ithe answer for public officials who Ifeel they need more money to do Itheir job the way they want to? Abraham Lincoln didn't have [enough, money to do what he want- when he came to Congress. So he sent his family back to Illinois and lived in boarding house. a Washington But it is doubtful whether many bongressmen today would accept |hat as a satisfactory solution. l Fez-Wearers itage Show at Little Rock LITTLE ROCK, Wl — A full dress Iparade of fez-bedecked men from feven states was staged in Litllc. ock this morning, part of the (final day's activities of the central States Shrine Association. A near-capacity audience saw horses, motorcycles, baton twirling bands and a massed chorus at par Memorial Stadium here last light, climaxing a day of im - PMA Plan Is Successful in Two Counties A "farm to farm" "first thing's first" approach to the Agricultural Conservation program will be carried out in all counties of the slate for the 1953 program, accord ing to H. B. Gilbert, Chairman of the Production and Marketing Administration which administers the program. The new approach has been test ed in two counties of the state on an experimental basis and has resulted in a big increase in par ticipation, Mr. Gilbert said. The experimental counties are Nevada and K-j;ew. Under the new phase of the program, community PMA committeemen make personal contacts with all farmers in Iheir communities >nd together they work out a program of conservation practices for the individual farms. The program includes the most needed practices and also lists them in the order ol their importance as determined by the farmer and his committeeman neighbor. Financial assistance will be given to farmers through the AC Program. The national program for 1953 was developed jointly by the PMA the Soil Conservation Service and the Forest Service working with farmer elected committees of the PMA, local Soil Conservation Districts and other interesled state and federal agencies. In comment- —Shipley Studio Photo September 28 through October 4 Is National B&PW Week which local club women will observe. Pictured above is Mayor John L. Wilson signing a proclamation while members of the Hope club look on. They are, left to right, Mrs. Charles Taylor, Lucille Ruggles, Mrs. Inez Compton, the Mayor, Mrs. Paul Kllpsch, Mrs. Shirley Dickey and Mrs. J. W. Patterson. Gilbert said "Every effort will be made to sec that assistance given under the 1953 AC Program is directed to those soil and water conservation practices that farmers on their ov.'n would not be likely to carry out to the extent need- Judicial Group Would Revise Divorce Laws LITTLE ROCK, I/PI — Arkansas' top jurists yesterday proposed a tnree plank platform with which to cure the state's ailing divorce laws The group,—the Arkansas Judi - cial Council, recommended: 1. Repeal of the 90-day residence requirement for obtaining a divorce and establishment of a 12 months minimum residence. 2. Abolish lhe 3-day waiver nolice for a marriage license. 3. Establish a 30-day cooling off period for divorce petilioners. Un dor this proppsal' no hearing could be held on the divorce petition for al least 30 days after it was filed. A. F. Triplett, Pine Bluff, president of the Arkansas Bar Association, said that tho ABA plans sponsorship of legislation providing for the 30-day cooling off period. One Chancellor, C. M. Wofford of Ft. Smith, said that he had been informed by the stale Bar Rules Committee that most of its troubles wilh attorneys came from the 3 month residence requirement. The Council—made up of chancellors, circuit judges and stale Supreme Court justices—were unanimous in adopting the proposals tc repeal exisling marriagc-di - vcrce laws. Olher action by Iho Council ineluded: 1. Named a special committee to ask the 1953 Icgislalure to propose an amendment for lhe slate 'Sales Person of Month' to Be Selected Selection of a "Sales Person of the Month" by a secret committee is a project being undertaken by the retail merchants division of the Hope 1 Chamber of Commerce. This projecl is an oul growth ot an idea conlribuled al a weekly break fast earlier this month. The committee, composed of Mike Kelly, chairman, Miss Beryl Henry. Mrs. J. W- Patterson Bill Mudgetl, was appointed ed. Emphasis will again on shifting assistance away from these practices that — lhanks to previous programs, are now becoming established as standard op orations on well run farms, so that funds and assistance may be 'i^sed to carry out conservation measures that arc over and above wbat farmers might be expected to carry out with their own resources and on their own initiative. nee- constitution to makc circuit juctgc . s be put u , nurc , t ^^ of chancellors - Iromptu parades Ireets. on Little Rock Sojjie 7,000 Shriners from Arkan- BS,--Oklahoma, Kansas, Missouri, Jolorado, Iowa and Nebraska dc- pnded on the city yesterday wav- noise makers, electric shock- machines and water devices. I The red-capped men held cere • fonials, closed to the public, this Iternoon. An official banquet, hon- rlng Imperial Potentate and Irs. Harvey A. Beffa of St. Louis, a dance will end the 3-day nvention tonight. During a serious moment yester- ;ay John H. Field of El Jebel Jerople, Denver, was elected presi- jnt of the Association of Shrine rleutal Bands of the Central Fulton Negro Held on Three Liquor Counts A Fulton Negro, Ford Penning- I ton, 60, was ordered held in lieu of a $500 bond following federal arraingnment Friday on three counts of a liquor tax law violation. Federal alcohol tax unit agents and Slale Police Sergeant J. H. Porlerfield arresled lhe Negro aft er smashing up a seven barrel still south 01 Fulton. The arrest was made Thursday in the Red Lake area below Fulton, Also increase the pay for judges and chancellors. Circuit judges serve 4-year terms and chancel - lors serve six years. 2. Recommended the legislature pass a bill to provide chancellors discretion in granting divorce de- crcs sought solely on the ground of 3-ycar separation. It is now an automatic divorce cause. 3. Recommended a bill to provide chancellors with un investigator to police child custody decrees. and and assigned the duties of working oul details of the plan. The plan was submilled to the. entire group and adopted at last week's breakfast meeting. Some of the major points of the program are thai a secrol commlttcu will shop at businesses and select the "Sales Person of the Month." The person selected will-tie presented with a gift of $10 value and will be luncheon guest of the various Civic clubs. Courtesy, helpfulness, salesmanship, and appearance are the four major points oC consideration in selecting the "Sales Person of the Month." The motivating idea behind Ihc projecl is lo make shopping Hope a real pleasure instead of a chore and to make -certain that the items being shopped for arc found lor Ihc cuslorrner if such Hems are available in Hope. "It is felt thai Ihe physical fa- cilitics and the merchandise offered meet wishes, but if not wo need to kimv. where in we are failing," a member of the committee said. Further details of the '.'gales Person of the Month" project will be in Monday's issue of the Star outlining eligibility and other details of the plan. Hurricanes Closely Eyed by Observers MIAMI, F!;i., l/ll — Weather oh servers walc-hcd two hurricanes to day oiu; .sweeping northeastward il tin* Atlantic well off the Carolinr const and nother developing abou 1,7(111 miles southeast of MUmii. lliHhesl winds were about 12 miles per hour near the centei with hurricane force winds — 7 miles per hour — extending oul ward ill) to 100 miles north Ciist of the center. Little change in intensity was ex peeled bul Uie ga(es and hurrl ewiw-furcfr' winds' 'should slow! spread over a larger area, th weather bureau said in an advisory al 5 a. m. The storm was about :iU() miles east southeast of Cape Hcitleras, N. C. The fourth slot- m, designated "Dog" by the Miami weather bureau, was reported last night by the San Juan, Puerto llico weather bureau to be about 450 miles east of Antigua, British West Indies. It wus moving wesl norlhwesl about 10 miles per hour and highest winds over a .small area near the center were eslimaled al 75 miles an hour. in Hope are adequate U Ihe customer's needs am. how is set for 8 o'clock, Official.* announced thai for th rst time the show is on the dark Ido of the ledger and pronounced ic five day event as vury succos- ful. Two Hcmpstund County yutiths nrnod first placn lionors In tli<j Third District Livestock Show -1-11 Club judging iftcrnoon. contests yesterday In competition wllh 54 boys from South Arkansas counties Ned Hay "'urtlc of Hope lod Iho scoring In udglng and in giving reasons In he general llvoslock contest. Onu class each uf Uluck Angus bulls, ut steers, and breeding swim- were judged with reasons given on Iho fat steers and breeding classes. Marshall Howe of Washington ed the scoring In dairy judging contest purllclptiled in by W southwest Arkansas 4-H Club enlriqs. Young Uowe placed two classes ot dairy heifers and one class each ot dairy cows and yearling bull calves. He gave reasons for hla decision on the dairy cow class • Placing sixth and seventh In lha dairy compction was Charles "Butch" Beck of Shover Springs, and Richard Lynn Hunt of Hope Johnny Burke of DcAnn was orio of two boy's making a perfect score in the breeding swlnc class Judu- ing. The youth wllh County Agnnl Oliver L. Adams will iillend Ihc Slate Livestock Show In Diltlo Rock Monday where the boys will take part in Iho Arkansas slate competition wilh Iho boys selected from other District Livestock show competition. The 3rd District Livestock Show awarded a first prize of. $10 capn to Purtlo and Rowe and three dollars each to Ucck and Uunt. .AAI ''of the" b'oys arc students" In Hope High School. Reynerson to Head Annual Scout Drive City Treasurer Charles Reynerson has accepted tho chairmanship for the 1052 Boy Seoul Campaign in Mope. Mr, Reynorson has worked acll- viMy with the Boy Scout financing program for a number of years, llu aiKo has been active In various community financial campaigns Including tho Red Cross, Chrlslmas Seals and polio. The Scout, campaign Is part of ciirdinnled effort lo i-nlso thu local council budget which has been sot up by Iho finance committee at $20,000. Tho council includes nine Arkansas and Texas ooimUcs. Mr. Reynerson explained that no quota has been sol for Hope. Tho only goal Is thai 10 per cent of Hope's population be contacted and Hiven an opportunity lo invest In the youth of America. It costs ap« proxlmately $12 per year per boy to maintain tho present scouting program. Lewis Haggles Over Coal Agreement By NORMAN WALKER WASHINGTON. Ml -- John L. Other officers named included: ring S. Parker, Za-Ga-ig Tem- Oes Moines, first vice pre$i- Bussell H. Robinson, Abou Temple, Sioux City, la. thinl president Norville Snyder, an Temple, Wichita, Kans., vice president Harold Mc- Teropte, Pitt^irfe sergeant at arms, and Alva , Ararat Temple, ifansas- State Stock Show Ready for Opening LITTLE ROCK, I* — The sas Livestock Showgrounds here President Starts Out on Campaign By ERNEST B. VICCARO WASHINGTON, Wi — President Truman sets out tonight on an 8,000-mile, 15-day campaign trip in which he will try to convince vot- erb it would be ''dangerous" to put the Republicans into power. It is; his first strictly-political m jor whistle stop tour of the 1952 presidential campaign. Truman will argue that "isola - tionists" d o m i n ate Republican policy and a GOP victory would endanger hopes for world peace. If the general issue of government corruption charges, plus the Nixon and Stevenson campaign fund furor,. Truman will remind trainside crowds that he urged leg. are rapidly becoming a tent city! islation requiring all higher-paid as exhibitors more in for the an-i federal officials and members of nual event which opens Monday. Several beef cattle exhibitors Congress to make public their outside income and its sources. He already have "bedded down" their ! also wia recall Congress' failure Stock and exhibit material is being i tu a PProve get up for the week-long show. that would State Sen. Clyde Byrd, show manager, said last night he expects a last-minute rush of exhibitors before the show opens. He said acme 7.000 persons may be seated in it) for the first time, fear tbe rodeo —- ss ~ coliseum— walled reorganization plans have extended civil service to virtually all federal departments. Construction of the big apartment houses in New Mexico by the Pueblo Indians began about WO A. ^ ^^ ifir^a. " '• Red Talkers Use Same Old Theme MUNSAN, Korea, (K\ — The senior Communist armistice delegate today again protested what he called Allied "persecuting and butchering" of Red war prisoner.; in U. N. stockades. North Korean Gen. Nam II complained in a letter to Lt, Gen. William K. Harrison, chief U. N. leeotiator. Like previous protesls, this on-;! bllowed by one day the discolsun.: by the U. N. Command of an in-i eident in its POW camps. Nam prolesled injury tq nine-1 *ed prisoners Thursday in thu Cheju island camp off South Ko-j rea-disclosed Friday by the U. N.i The Allied statement said the nim.-j were hurt — none seriously as UN; :roops entered a compound to' seize three POWs who rushed anj Allied supervisor into a barbed! wire fence. ! Many See Saucers — Magnolia Sees Stars MAGNOLIA, (UP)— Columbia county folks are looking skyward these niKhts — bul not for flying mincers. Flying saucers arc for everybody— bul Columbia Counly bus u "dancing slar." At least it do/.en cilixens of Magnolia juitl riuarby Drister community reporlod seeing the oddly-acting slur several limes in lh<r night sky just below and a little lo lhe Jefl of Ihc big dipper. Dean K. K. Graham of Southern State College said the star acted as though "il W;JH trying to get settled in one spot in the sky, or else Irying to get loose of something holding it." He said "it was like a kite wiggling on the t;nci uf a siring." Mrs. Graham and the couple's daughter, Dona, saw it, loo. So did J. N. Williams, manager of the Ark-La Collon Oil Co. Williams said thu star "moved up arid down and siduwise," He also said he didn't believe it was a so- crdled "flying saucer." Graham said he had seen nothing like it in his 30 years ;is a weather observer. He .said there was no chance of hallucination or imagaination. "I don't know if we are supposed to have a dancing slar in lhe firmanent," Graham .said. "But the situation was real and the star definitely moved." * Drought Takes Toll in Four States Area Lewis haggled today with northern soft coal operators over final details of their contract agreement while Southern mine owners faced a possible strike next Wednesday. Lewis reached an agreement lust week wllh Harry Moses, chief negotiator for the Northern producers, on general principles of a new contract. They have boon arguing over details ever since. Tho agreement calls for 11 $1.00 boost in the present $l(i..'). r i baste dally wage, plus a 10 ccnl-a-lon Increase* in the present 30-ccnt royalty paid by tho owners Into tho union's welfare fund for pensions and other benefits, Moses was reported to bo insisting on a side stipulation that tho higher contract terms wouldn't become effective until approved by tho government's Wage Stabillzu lion Board. Moses don led this to .a reporter, und La win had no comment, but the reports persisted. Lewis was said lo be resisting such a stipulation, contending It wus tho industry's job to got government approval, Ho ,wui( represented as wanting lo keep his hands frco lo call miners out on strike, In cnse tho WSB disapproves the sizeable wage and royalty boosts, or gives only partial approval. AchesonRi for Foreign Policy Battle WAStiWOTON— (UP) - lary ot Slate Dean Achoson keep his sleeves rolled up red' a fight with tho rtcpublicali foreign policy during tho rm« r,f the political campaign, ad! tratlon sources reported todij They SB Id Achcson, who ^ now has borne silently tho 1 r.lilo attacks from critics, is I mined to "keen tho t O.J straight" on charges lovolo Dwlglit D, Elsenhower and Republicans. Achcson discarded his self isci'lbcd Iniictlvo campaign if Ola i lorday to siiy that tha Ropublfi presidential nominoo "tortured.; facts" and "misrepresented" "misquoted" Achonon's VI' Korean defense before the Kim. Ho broadened hla at include "those upon whorAWfl howor rolled for forolgfi j^Ud vice —an obvious slap ;|i SJ£i Foster Dulles, GOP foreign' export who wiia once onoiOJt- son's top aides, /, v >' Tha secretary's normal > matte manners were junked over tho OOP In Cincinnati was Acheson in January, —, —^ clared thai "America's so-qallpd 'dctonslvo porlmotor' excluded? areas on tho Asiatic mainland Such! as Korea," This perimeter, news conference, vclopod by our tics at that time." Ho said!iit<mta eel entirely with EUcnhow'CJ^ | in ion when he was Army chief,' staff. -i, '*" Acheson's counterattack onjl enhowur was mndo in the Ing, But before leaving his for the day, ho wrote another 1 statement defending his posit that ha had also warned In T unry, 1050, thai the United Nat would act to resist any attac" nutioim outside the American^-1 fnnun iiAi'ltwn*nt> , i -" "* %*5 tense perimeter, i > Aides fluid thin soi Proclamation To the Citizens of Hope, Arkansas, by virtue of my office I hereby proclaim the week of September 28 7 October 4, 1952 National Business Women s Week. I UI«L- the citizens of our town to cooperate with the. Business and Piofetsional Women's Club of thi* city ip their plans to observe this wt-t-k. Thf- theme for September 28 - October 4 (National Business Women's, Week) will be "The Ramparts We Build." The women shown us many times before their capabilities and "Pioneer ivnc?" it- n*-.4 ji t «4 __. ... • _ iJ »:i__ j t^" - - FOKT WOUTH Soiil. 22 — Tho Soil Conservation Service regional office today announced results ol a four state study of drought conditions and reported Ihul thr drought in Texas, from tho standpoint of area Involved, duration, effect on land cover, persistent high temperatures and in the scantiness .of effective rainfall, Ihc pro* senl drought exceeds all previous ones in severity. Neighboring Oklahoma, Arkansas and Louisiana, though hit hard In some areas by monlhs of dry weather In the growing season, iirt> generally In less critical condition In dry areas of these stales crop yields, especially corn, have becm greatly reduced, bul most range and pasture lands are in condiuuu to make fairly quick recovery. Reports from 440 fluid offlcon- Including Hope, Arkansas — wer* summarized by the regional SCf* office in its study, Arkansas — "Drought conditions have existed in Arkansas sine* early summer In most areas, but a critical shortage of rainfall it> growing months with extremely high temperatures have combined to exact u heavy toll in crop arid pasture production. In small areas, particularly Jn northwestern, northeastern und In central sections, good rains hav» ended the dry conditions. Pastures have taken a severe beating in all counties in which summer moisture has fulled, und estimates of livestock shipment* lo market or other pasture have ranged up to 30 per cent In Banter County. White and ladino clovor aitd annual lespudeza pasture* have suffered severe damage, bul Bermuda and dallis grass pasture^ have withstood the dry weather fairly well. Sericea lespedeza and JCudzu at- so have shown good drought resistance. Soil conservation district co-operators are preparing for record planting of crimson clover, vetch, ryegrass and small grains. HendriiTwint Are Fine Artitts Qualities" is not just ,. quality we must all have and democratic country, build an ever progressln and women doing th * September 2g - Oc Utter "J" so thoroughljrthat !-£«' thing we wouUf like to have, it is a erica is to continue as a great, free, ork of this organization — to help 'js country, with both men the support of all. During to "The IJamparU wS all y«»r and every The negollaled wage increase Is r.ore than 11 per cent above present pay rales, whereas only u 0 cent Increase is allowable to minors under solf-admlnlalor- ng rules of thu wsb. Tho agency cun, arid Bometirncs does, exceed hu Belf-admlnlsluring rules, over in passing on cases. some wago New York Tlnios thur Krock. The Coin that "as events proven Ing) did not dolor or lo the contrary cncourago'd^- Communist plan to take "' Korea by force six man Krock contended thai t, . flu could have vetoed an; action in the security cou that Achoson had tui wayl Ing at the time that Ru ' subsequently boycott the "Tho trouble \ylt» is that U is bused i under the charter Nations members tho actions doomed security council," Ach "This is ol Believe It Or Not, Mint Has Too Much Gold DENVER, W — The problem of ho U. S. Mint's Denver brunch really wouldn't perturb most of us, It's simply got too much gold, There's nearly six billion dollars worth of gold stuffing vaults, Mrs, Gladys Morelock, Mint director, suld Saturday. That's figured at a 12-your supply— for tho branch, that Is— und it takes up top much room. Mrs. Morelock mentioned— rather casually, and it's as well to be casual roaming around that much clover with absolutely no bites allowed— that tho Denver nlnt is second only to Fort Kriox, <y., in the world gold storage picture. The Knox hoard is something around 12 to 15 billions. , One reuson the gold piled tip, according to the Mint mistreM. is jucauso it has not been refined 'or three years. Ironically, that wts for lack of appropriations to •un thu refining machinery, For mother reason, experienced gold haiidlerti had lo shifted to making Biiver coins to meet the big demands of recent years. ' Mr*. Morelock figures that the Best way to keep the building from bulging Is to start refining gold again. Refining reduces the bulk and Jess space is needed lor to. Mrs. Morelock estimate* that mint will refine 1^ billion Bootleggjtr Fa Deportation WHEELING, W. V«5| Hum (Big BUI) Uas, lionairo sportsman wh piled up a fortune mi leg whisky, was free in, today, awaiting u houri gal entry into tho c facei deportation If fo Tho charge was th long series ot tiffs tto pound owner • Race Truck ha* been'] Stun. The' _ Jng to collect dollar* it clalws taxes. Lion was arrtftj hio home her by ciaU on a into the couni a passport m trip, The gova o native 'the,- elleh Llacakos tioned In ment ol nature The by Sen, dictator . «inia an ly J» to suit by - i-^ a *-*' £ '4 W *i ifii al "1 M "^ of gold in the next year. purchase price of ounce, that's 52'/ z QoM is not least, the unr Morelock A personal column from the reveport TJm*« ment^nj two native^ who for at too Florcotja CJub

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