Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 29, 1952 · Page 18
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 18

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 29, 1952
Page 18
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tl&Mkri, ^> w ,: r '• <** MOM ITAR, HOM» ARKANSAS Monrfty, NATIONAL BUSINESS WOMENS WEEK SEPT. 28-OCT. 4 "The Ramparts We Build" 25th Anniversary 25th Anniversar Loft to right: Mrs. Joe Honkins, Mrs. Opal Hervsy 1 , Mrs. Chas. Taylor, Miss Lucille Ruggles, Mrs. Thos. L. Compton, Mrs, Paul Klipsch, Mrs. W. C. Dickey, Mrs. J. W. Patterson, Mrs. J. T. Adams, Mrs. Aubrey Enoch, Mrs. Roy Stophertion, MU$ Rosa Harrie, and Mrs. David Griffin. i This year tho NATIONAL FEDERATION OF BUSINESS and PROFESSIONAL WOMEN'S CLUBS celebrate its twenty-fifth anniversary of National Business Woman's Week. Our organization numbers 160,000 members in 2700 clubs located in every state and in Hawaii, Alaska, and the District of Columbia. In choosing for our theme this year "The Ramparts We Build/' we are concerned vyith all the ramparts, spiritual, political, miltiary, diplomatic, cultural, and economic. If one of them fail, we shall not succeed, for a chain is only as strong as its weakest lfhk. This Message Sponsored by the Following Hope Business Firms: klAUO THEATRES FAMILY SHOE STORE WEST BfeOS, CITIZEN'S NATIONAL BANK SHIPLEY STUDIO HOME FURNISHING CO. SUE & LEE SHOP GUNTER LUMBER CO. i , 8 ^OPE BASKET q& >;> HOPE''NURSERY & FL$RAV CO- SEARS ORDER OFFICE HOTEL BARLOW ; GIB LEWIS AUTO SALES MISS HENRY'S GIFT SHOP PATTERSON'S SHOE STORE MONTGOMERY WARD BUTANE GAS CO. LADIES SPECIALTY SHOP RQY:!;ANIDERSQN & co. : ' HOP| FURNITURE CO. '•I. "-1 .* JOHN P. COX DRUG CO. KLIPSCH AND ASSOCIATES HOPE BUILDER'S SUPPLY CO. SINGER SEWING MACHINE CENTER LUCILLE RUGGLES County Treasurer HOPE TRANSFER CO. COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. OWEN'S DEPT. STORE BERT RETTIG NASH MOTORS SCOTT-STORES J.C.ATCHLEY & CO. MEYERS BAKERY TARPLEY'S ESSO STATION Hl|f T 4 " r * (ON'S RAMPAJTTS .* INC OUT A RECORD VOTE IN 1952 **'• Midnight Wednesday, October*!, Is Deadline for Paying Taxes toily Scrapbag ARTHUR tOSON (A - Oov. Adlal Won, Jn 'itotplftinlng why he It special fund to help pay officials, said: ,' t . The salary levels used by r ' States — although they vary, ere' is a great variation in them arc so far below salaries for nparablc responsibilities in pri Ito enterprise that some of the jjlon entering my administration jt'd remaining in it did so at a , (isiderablc hardship to thcnrv lives and their families." jSen. Richard Nixon, in explain ;>g his $18,000 expense fund, said was extremely difficult to live a senator's salary. President Truman repeatedly has ild it's hard to attract, and deep, first class men working for he government. rfi public officials underpaid? ire taxpayers cheating themselves not getting topflight men for |e complex, difficult job of gov- nment? IThcre are no sure-fire answers these questions, but it's inter- iting to look at some of the sal- HCS now being paid. Hope Star WMATHMN POMttAlf ARKANSAS*- Ocnorilly Mil afternoon, tonight and Sundt important tempetituta '* Hlfih Low 4? 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 300 ttar •« H*M IMt, C«nt«IM«W4 Jm. II, 1W HOFI, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1952 Mimfcfttt Tktt t**«il«t*J AMM A, AM^|* >jtta*li •$ ClMlllttflMM i^ww**** I nw MOTWIVT^V FW»» • Kwmn •WTCV WT '•** "• ^"* * i ..& Av. NM r«M ClNl. t MM. IftMftft M«Nh «• '»" — ••*•! PRICE Sc Truman Cites Ike's Blunders in Europe By ERNEST B. VACCARO ABOARD TRUMAN TRAIN W)— President Truman accused Gen. Dwight D. _ Eisenhower today of having endangered the country as commanding general in Europe by grave 'blunders' which left America unaware of Russia's threat to world peace. Ho said Eisenhower's advice that i _ - , he saw no reason why Russia and ["The Book of States" put out by| tnc United States would not remain "the closest possible friends" carried "great weight" and "did a be Council of State Governments las statistics up to July, 1951. ^ of these figures may have been changed in the past year, but Iven so they will illustrate Steven- pen's point of the wide variations the pay of state executives. Take the range in Governors' (salaries. New York, Pennsylvania and California pay $25,000 a year, laryland pays $4,500. Most states also include extras, such as a governor's mansion. The executive secretary to the governor: Some states don't have fny. Those that do vary from $16,600 in New York to $4,200 in Mon- |ana, Utah and Nebraska. Superintendent of public instruC' lion: New York $20,000, Idaho 5,000. The courts show the same wide Variations. The U. S. Supreme 2ourt justices get $23,000 a year, irith Chief Justice Vinson getting an extra $500. Some .New York State judges, who are located in few York City, get $31,500. "The Book of States" lists sal- [aries for judges on the highest ! state appeallate courts. These range from $28,000 in New York, $24,000 in New Jersey, $23,000 in Pennsylvania to $7.200 in South Dakota and Utah. There isn't even any agreement should be allowed great deal of harm." If Eisenhower had given "Better advice in 1945," Truman said "we wouldn't have had so much trouble in waking up the country to the danger of Communist imperialism in 1946/1947 and 1948." Truman chose a whistle stop Flower Show Rules' in Horticulture Announced "Harvest Time" is the theme of the eighth annual Flower Show sponsored by the Hope Federation •ii Garden Clubs which will be held nl the VFW Hut Oct. 29. from 2 to 8 p.m. In tho horticulture department of the show flowers entered must have been grown by the exhibitor and only one entry will be accepted in any one class from the sanif exhibitor. Class: (One bloom or one stem) Marigold, Zinnia, Cclosla, Chrysanthemums (white, yellow and bronze and any type), Dahlia, red Rose, any other type of Rose, any perennial and any annual not previ ously listed, any potted plant flowering folllage (all must have been, in possession of exhibitor at least three months) and bulbs, including corms, tubers and tuberous roots. For complete information pleas* contact the general chairman, Mrs. Henry Fenwick. VanFleetWill Retire If Pulled Out of Korea SEOUL. Korefl, (UP) Gen. on how much for expenses. Virginia allows five cents a mile lor travel. New York allows eight Scents. Several states ,§Uow l.V?, Iccnts. North/"Dako'ia-"-'puts a 4-a- iay limit on meals South Dakota puts the limit at $2.50 a day, with hotel rooms at cost but riot to cx- jjcced $5 a night. These figures, like those on sal- laries, are a year old and may ffhave been raised since. In general, federal salaries look [better. And Truman hasn't said [much about how poorly federal ex.- ecutives are paid since Congress "boosted salaries in 1949. Truman gets $100,008 and up to $90,000 in tax-free expense accounts. Vice President Barklcy, who. presides over the Senate, and Speaker Sam Rayburn, who presides over the house, get $30.000 and $10,000 expenses. Cabinet offices get $22,000. In more than 500 government em- ployes get $15,000 or more a year. This doesn't include Congress. ^Representatives and senators each get $12,500, plus a $2,500 tax-free expense account. Next year the salary will be $15,000 — but no tax- free expense account. Many congressmen besides Nixon have complained that, with all the entertaining and politicking they feel they must do, they have trouble making ends meet. Some write magazine articles, some ice- tuie, some practice law. But the really underpaid official appears to be the state legislator. States now have multimillion-dollar budgets. But the pay for those who serve in the state legislatures juns like this: New York pays $5,000 a year, North Carolina pays $600 a session, Alabama $10 a day, Missouri $J25 a month. Generally speaking, jt's low everywhere. In Kansas, it's 5 a day, or was .when the figures were collected, -end there was a limit on the total speech at Havre, Mont., to launch the latest of increasingly bitter attacks on the Republican presidential nominee in reply to Eiscn bower's own charges of blunders by the Truman administration in the field ot foreign policy. The President, speaking from the rear platform of his campaign train special voiced praise of Rep. Mike Mansfield, Democratic candidate for the Senate against Sen. Ecton (R-Mont) and Democratic presidential candidate Adlai Stevenson for having known "that communism was dangerous and that wt- had to take measures to stop it." Truman said Eisenhower didn't have such "wisdom and foresight. "After the war, while he was still commanding general of our forces in Europe," the President continued, "he said he saw no reason why Russia and the United States would not remain the closest possible friends." Truman quoted Eisenhower as having told a congressional committee in November of 1945: ! '«Therc is no one thing" •• that guides the policy of Russia more today than to keep friendship with the United States." Truman then went on to say of his own former Army chief of staff "His foresight was not nearly as good as his hindsight. "Of course, we can all make mis Red Leader Earl Browder, Wife Indicted WASHINGTON, (UP)— A New York federal grand jury has indicated former Communist Leader Earl Browder and his wife, Raissa Irene, on perjury charges, the Justice Department announced today. The Browders were accused of making false statements in connec tion with Mrs. Browder's petition for naturalization. FBI agents arrested Browder in Manhattan this morning and Mrs. Browder in her Yonkers apartment, the Justice Department said. The couple were taken to the New York federal courthouse. The indictment accused Mrs. Browder of four counts ot false statements in connection with her testimony in a 1040 naturalization proceeding. Mrs. Browder swore she was never a member of the Communist „„ , , Party and that she had never been takes, but the Republican candi-la member of 'any organization date was he commanding general f in Europe and was in close contact with the Russians. His advice carried great weight policy .since Sen. Vandcnberg died," He re - ferrcd to the late Michigan Sen •• ator, who is regarded as the architect of the bi-partisan foreign po • licy. The President carried his anti Eisenhower barrage into Montana after telling North Dakota voters the general should be sent "back to the Army where he belongs." The goal in his current 1,500- mile coast-to-coast tour shaped up as an effort to strip Eisenhower of his glamour by picturing him as the dupe of an "unholy crew" of campaign advisers. James A. Van Fleet has asked to stay here as the Army commander until the Korea 'War is ended and will retire If he is replaced earlier, reliable sources close to the ppneral said today. Van Fleet himself said he knew nothing about any plan for his relief. He was asked to comment on a Now York Times Dispatch from Washington that said he would bo relieved as the Army commander. "I know nothing about it," Van Fleet said. Sources who asked that tboir names be withhold said Van Fleet had written the Pentagon urging that he be permitted to stay until the war is ended. "If he is replaced," one source said, "Van Fleet has indicated that he wants to go hunting in Africa." The 60-year-old general took over as the Army Commander in April, 1951, replacing Gen. Matthew B. Ridgway who moved up to supreme commander. His son, 1st Lt. James A. Van Fleet Jr., disappeared on n B-26 bombing mission over North Korea. Col. Hoswell Roscngrecn, the Army public information officer, said his headquarters has "no such information" about a possible move for Van Fleet. Bible Observance Tonight at First Baptist Church The Bible observance will bo celebrated in Hope tonight at the First Baptist Church starting at 7:30 p.m. Speakers will bo the Rev. Thomas H. Cnrsou, pastor of SI. JHMK\S Episcopal church of Texnr- knna, Texas. Mr. Carson is one ot the outstanding preachers ot the southwest. The observance is in honor of the publication of the new Revised .Stundurd Version of the Holy Bible Music will be furnished by a 42 piece choir composed of members from the local churches. Everyone is invited to attend this observance. Rainfall First 9-Mon Some 2O to 25 Inch Short of Yearly Avera< June, Septi which teaches or advocates Com. munism. The indictment charged that Browder himself lied when he swore that his Russian-born wife NEW YORK, MV-The New York Times said today that relief of Gen. James A. Van Fleet, after 17 months of gruelling command of the Eighth Army In Korea, has been decided on at the Pentagon. There will be no formal an - nouncement, however, until his successor has been selected, according to a Washington dispatch to the Times from Austin Stevens. When asked about the report, an informed official at the Pentagon said he knew of no discussion of Van Fleet's removal or of any thing to indicate such a move was under way. The Times story said the most prominently mentioned name in considering Van Fleet's successor is that of Lt. Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor Also reported to be under consideration is Lt. Gen. Anthony C. McAullffe. Both men arc as signed to army headquarters in Washington. Taylor is deputy chief of staff for operations and administration ot the Army. McAuliffe is assistant Reds Release 3 American Hostages By WARREN FRANKLIN MUNSAN, Korea. (UP)— Three American soldiers held hostage by the Communists for seven hours raid today they were not mistreated but felt "uncomfortable" under intensive Communist questioning. The three GI's said live Reds were "surprisingly nice" but that the experience of being a captive was something of an ordeal. "H was a feeling I have never experienced before," said Pfc. Everett E. Salmons, 22, Corbln. Ky, "I don't know whether you would call it fear or not. It was uncomfortable." Salmons, Pfc. Joseph Collen, 22, Cleveland, O., and Cpl. Andrew Herrera, 20, San Antonio, Tex., were seized just outside the Pun- mUhjom neutral /one Monday. They had voluntercd to drive U. N. security officers Into the zone to investigate a Red com- pl'ajnt that Allied artillery had violated the neutral area. Tjhe three .soldiers had driven to "* A ""^' thtTheutral ^ne r wife Date 1 2 3 •t 5 0 7 tl 0 10 11 12 13 14 If) IS 17 18 10 20 22 23 24 25 20 27 28 20 30 31 Tom I Jan. T .10 1.10 .51 T .01 .03 .80 .30 T 2,07 Ace.Tot. 2.97 Feb. .04 .40 .00 .01 .43 .70 .28 T .07 .1* .14 .10 .13 3,31 0.31 Precipitation 1952 Miir. April Mny Juno July T — Menus Trace .01) 2.(>r> .01 .28 .03 .51 .03 .00 .05 .74 5.31 11,02 .72 .70 T 2.03 ,40 .03 M .1)8 1.20 0.09 17.71 2.00 .11 1.32 ,00 2.40 B.OB 23.09 .03 .33 .00 .04 2\M i.on .84 .10 0 23.00 .70 24.30 ,(MJ 1.20 .21 7.04 31.43 0 31.43 Weather Period Max. Ternpcruluru Averaq es Etc. Mln. lllnc Frost l,nsl iu Sp«. Dnys 1st In Growing Annual Full Season 1'rocip. and 1915-193B (33 years) 1039 1940 1041 1942 1943 1944 1945 1040 1047. 1048 income. A Kansas legislator can't collect more than $300 for a regular session, the limit on a special session: 30 days, or $150. Guidance Dept. to Help Students Work The guidance department of Yerger High School is adding to its services this year a job placement bureau and Director H. L. Dunning, usks cooperation of the public. Its the aim of the department to help select a high school boy or girl for part time work. Persons needing part time workers are asked to contact the guidance department and every effort will be made to find a student suitable for the job. was never a member of the Com-| chief of staff of pcrsonel. munist Party. If convicted, Mrs. Browder would be liable to. a maximum penalty of 20 years imprisonment and a $20,0(10 fine. Browder's conviction could result in a maximum penalty of five years imprisonment and $5,000 fine. Attorney General James P. Me- Granery said the indictments are "another step in the program of the Department of Justice of patient, thorough, intelligent effort to protect our internal security against those who would tear down the freedoms which our constitutional form of democratic government guarantees." Browder, pre-war secretary gen eral of the U. S. Communist Party, was ousted from Red leadership in 1045 for his wartime action in helping to dissolve the party and from the Communist political association. A year later, in 1048, Browder There are pictures of a dragon, vulture, bull and giant on the flag Of Iceland. A Big Vote It insures that a decision will be m»de by all ta» people. . Tb* machine always votes. indifference discouraged mm from running for office. 4on not discourage mediocre tnd political hicks. When voter low* interest iu . he open* Little Damage in Minor Accident Two autos were damaged slightly yesterday in a minor accident at East Second and South Hazel Streets. The vehicles were driven by Mrs. Milton Eason and WilliSto Williamson, both of Hope, investigating city officers reported. was expelled from the Communist Party. The Justice Department said, however, he traveled to Soviet Russia in 1046 and was received as "an old and trusted friend." Browder, a native of Kansas, subsequently became U. S. representative for Soviet publishing houses, the department said. Checks Ready for Parade Winners The management of the Third District Livestock Show today announced that parade winners could get their checks at the Chamber of Commerce office. Friendship MYF Benefit Planned benefit supper home of Floyd Long, Friday Hazel Abram to Hold Open House at Beauty S/?pp Miss Hazel Abram. owner and operator of Hazel's Beauty Shop, today announced an open bouse Wednesday, October 1, from 2 to 6 p.m. Refreshments' will be served. Miss Abran) has just finished redecorating the shop and new Equipment has been installed, assuring .the "bes^ in service and in a pleasant and comfortable atmosphere." Som.e 10 years ago Miss Abram started in the beauty shop business and said today that the success of her shop has always "depended on good service and keeping up with the latest in modern equipment and service." An experienced staff of operators includes Virginia Fountain. Gladys President Praises Work of B&PW President Harry S, Truman, laud ing the services rendered by wo' men in govermcntal positions, has declared that, In his opinion it has been so outstanding as to assure that more and more women will be called upon for such jobs in the future. He expressed this opinion in a message sent to the National Federation of Business and Profcs sional Women's Clubs on the oc •casion of the twenty fifth aary of "National Business Women Week." The message reads: "I am happy to endorse this fine program sponsored each year by the National Federation of Business and Professional Women's Clubs, Inc Your theme, "The Ramparts Wo Build" is appropriate in many senses at the present time. Notably of course, we are building rain parts against forces of aggression arrayed against ourselves and our democratic allies and friends a broad. We are building rampart against perils of economic dislocu tion and inflation, which could tap our strength and vitality in thes years of defense mobilisation. Fin ally, we are steadily build and reinforce ths rampart against intolerance and discrimi 'nation based on difference of ruci .• '»t,»f'; i 1 American wotne Allied liaison officer Col. Charles Q. McCarthy to investigate two shell craters the Communist Be- urlty officers said were gouged by U. N. shells. McCarthy walked back to the center of the /.one while the GI's went after their jeep. Herrera said a man in Korean armor's dress came down from hill and started to talk to him. "Then another guy came down end then a third," he said. "J ricd but could not explain to them what we were doing there. Then ! ive or six uniformed Chinese solders came down armed with burp juns. I knew then that we were icing taken prisoner." Salmons said they were first taken to a Korean house, then to "Communist licHdriiiiirlcrs"whore .hey were interrogated. "We were all asked the flame questions," Salmons said, "where ve lived, if we were mistreated, bow long wo had been in Punnjum- iom as part ot the U. N. security 'orce and what reason we had for jeing out of the conference zone." Seven hours later the three soldiers, were released after McCarthy had lodged a formal protest with the Reds. If) 1051 1052 115 105 08 100 102 100 105 00 104 108 101 ; '08' f 107 103 —10 3-21 11-7 231 49.50 7-22 7-2U 8-18 8-3 8-17 7-18 8-3 8-1Q 8-1Q 8-15 0-2 7-25 2 ? 10 6 6 13 13 16 13 7 -a 12 12-7 —4 2-2 1-10 1-19 1-10 1-8 1-8 1-0 12-18 12-30 2-10 1-10 1-31 1039-1051 Avo. 47 Your Ave. 1042-1051 10 Year Avo. 3-17 4-13 3-20 4-1 4-115 3-30 2-23 3-0 3-28 3-14 a-io, 4-6 . 4-17 1-S 10-29 11-12 10-27 11-10 11-27 11-22 11-18 11-12 10-1B 11-2 22(1 213 211 210 242 272 2fM 220 218 100 227 220 228 85.70 02,61 58.68 00,03 30,18 63.00 72.48 06.56 40.00 B2.4B ., Bfl.12,. 05.66 48.86 00.08 53.24 00.30 Had no Rain' Whatever Barring a dolugo ot ,*• the next thrao months l „ mlsns to bo one ot tho drlelt In hUtory. according tftkt compiled by tho UnlvoriW; Kansas Experiment <Sti Hopo managed by C Through today, • * aigna ot rain, total first nine months of 31.43 Inches. This with tho 1042-81 t of 30.30 and with •' ot 03.24, making, 1 23 Inches shy wjtaji ths to go, So tar this year the wettest with rain but' two toonU»s, Uly a rainy onn ind .hero was no ralnflU md loss than an inch Lust year was Jpolow nvorago with 43.90 but like this ''year. Tb^la front was recorded on Apr last your while' the hotte cord in this section was 1 with UIQ coldest day • zero. -, Although October, Novagn December arc nprmaU^ ths it would 1 bo unusual* J some 20 to 35 inches ift! amount needed to m average year; ' ' (M» Precipitation Averages Period Jun. Feb. Mar. April May Juno July Aug. Sept. Oct. Nov. Due. 1899-1908 and 1915-1038 33 Yrs. 9.34 1939-1951 13 Yrs. 5.34 47 4.01 4.75 B.12 3.07 4.47 2.68 3.23 3.02 4.44 4.08 3.53 5.20 0.12 0.18 B.77 3.01 4.04 4.24 3.14 3.53 4.60 4.31 Avc."'5.34 4.40 5.37 Q.47 3,45 3.34 4.50 3.40 3.13 3.28 4.53 4.50 1942-1051 10 Yrs. Ave. S.68 4.83 0.54 8.72 5.04 2.70 3.78 4.07 3.07 3.00 4.S3 4.18 Output of Crude Oil Increases TULSA, Okla., (UP)— U. S, crude oil output last week soared to a new all-time daily average high for the fourth consecutive week, the Oil & Gus Journal reported today. Daily average production reached 6,508,475 barrels, a 1,675 barrel gain over the previous week Wyoming output jumped 0,000 barrels, and Illinois and Colorado posted gains of 2,800 and 1,700 respectively. Texas output wa sun- creases were Arkansas 400, Montana 500, New Mexico 300 and Oklahoma 000. Kansas recorded the greatest drop— 7,500 barrels. North Dakota and Louisiana, fell 1,300 and 1,050, respectively, Ttsxasoutput wan unchanged. . -.•'•• BuUer, Dorothy Gilbert and Mus[||pr Abram. sex or creed. Enlightened have given staunch - »n4 effective support to each of these cause*. The growing part they play In the ranks of business, labor and the professions has been paralleled by an increase in (heir influence and participation in the affalri qf government. The service rendered by women in the important government positions has been »/j outstanding, in my opinion, as to assure that mor« sod more women will be called upon for sucb jobs in the future. "As I have said, time and again, our country and the world " ' in need the mot»\ and iniiuene* of womtn *gr t^ — * i_- '^l» Russian Troops Reported in Korea By ROBERT B.,TUCK MAN SEOUL. Kftre* (0 — A highly placed U. g. Eighth Army officer said today there are fro ml ,00 to 0,000 Russian soldiers in rear areas of North Korea serving In a "support capacity." Bank Robber Kills Officer, Shoots 2 More EAST PROVIDENCE, R. L, Ml —A squat bank robber today killed one policeman, shot two others and temporarily held two women as hostages in a commandeered homo before surrendering to t soiglng police. The gunman, described BB not more than five feet tall, invaded the offices of tho Industrial Trust Co. branch bank and screamed shrilly to a woman teller to put money into a paper bag. bills into (he seized U and fled, emerging to run face to face into a bank guard summoned by an alarm. The gunman leaped into his carelessly parked car, had difficulty getting away, and headed for nearby Pawtucket with police quickly taking up the chase. Ho engaged in a running gunfight with the officers sending bullets into the pursuing cars, John Patineaud of the Pawtucket police force was fatally wounded. Two Providence, policemen were wounded' Abandoning his car,, the robbor (fed into, the home ot Mrs. Robert Lepr^de' and forced her to walk out with.', him. But when police opened fire, lie fled back into the ! i ~yrf*3V tr U. S, Airmen Down 61 Jets in She thruHt loose bag and the man First Place in Judging Won by Local Youth First place In tho Arkansas Live stock Show Dairy Judging won" to Charles "Butch" Beck, a menv her of the Hempstcad County 4-H Club dairy judging team at the State Contest in Little Rook yesterday. Donald Ray Brown, Spring Hill won the same honor in the 1051 competition. Young Beck, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Beck ot Shovor Sprihgft led tho competition with A of 479, Other boys on the i sag 4-H Club team are Miko Belmont of Pulaskl County with » score pf 437 and Melvlu Raybom ot Lonoktt County with u score of 432. Richard Hunt of Hope, U team alternate with a score of 427. Mary Ida Thomas who rceentlycrnovea to HempBieod County placed sbitte as a representative of Nevada County. Marshall Rowe of-Washington, did well by placing fourteenth In the state competition. Young Seek, 99 a member of the SEOUL, Korea pilots today closed thpji the most successful 1 Korean War. U. S, records showed,;, MKMRtt dostroyod and "59 Tho previous 'h' month was 44 dxsr That mark was September,,»5 ' deep Into f Ighter-bombwB, or .... Air Forco officers firmed that & " added to thfl pwift an improve^ gunjll son for tho record Rods arc throwing ma MIGS into tho air to ft break up the fightpr-b tacks. On Sept. 4 the Sabr<! 13 Red warplanw a That was the.high month. ""-" ul - J ia, State 4-H Club will . attend the 4-H Club Judging; tc«ro annujl NMlon»l ~ *~ in LABORER KILLiD MAGNOLIA (ffh-Roy Sargent, 40, laborer living near Village (Columbia County), was killed today when he walked from behind a truck into the path of an automobile. State Trooper Jim Jiowell termed accident unavoidable, id no charges bad been driver. Herbert..; t . Another woman, Mrs. Mary San- drlng, was forced by the gunmen to. attempt negotiation* with the police frooi a wtodQW. Police began 9 tear gas bonv ordment of the house and tho gunman came out with bi* hands up and surrendered. Bank officials, making a hasty check of the funds taken, said they constituted "a substantial sum." Congress and Livestock; Expos Chicago in early Pecember, The Hempatead County 4-J dairy Judging boys were VCCQJ led to the Stats Uveatojeh County Agent Oliver I*. cix destroyed Small Two fires wf Firemen ana stove plj home of but the firemen who ha* charge of the acUv* thU county. Students To Teach in BURNS FATAL. JQNESBQBO y L*fc!

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