Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 3, 1952 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 3, 1952
Page 2
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•?*« • ARKANSAS Tharufoy, October 1, t9ll *f>" •> rlhHrt * Jti hi* poll- and 11 ev«ntn< VI- An* hi* wife, store PI p«ww«ra0wft noar irtwwwhieft to get lha found and ,,6lowd ami feou)4 net undin« and o Mho sleeping and *l««hud hfld been wn» dl publlil,«d W* »<»• and A «&K« mo* l«h . th«Jp dfr '.alumina W"th« ecu, that must B5P*» &iiti$j*iA mue 'fomfcd Tttmrr.rotm Mm t*» the day *fUr •an. s»» WM fowif u» «tt Witt qillckJy. The constitution Of n dandelion* she'd told Jeremy "Penicillin U wonderful," «ti« iiid to the norw who approached hit •> **M, Mm, ftvl hid Ifttnted not to flinch, to hold hcnelf nloat from tho brief, fliilok »t*b, l^rmn tha other pftln, fhf oft* that bopui nhWDly the mlnut* rvoofOltlon oiune ot h«r lot* for Utremy, *h« b«d not y«t found Imnttmlty, 0h« thought, He h*t«< m«. How CHI I tan him 1 iovo him? now can I mtk« him boll(jv« m», »tt*r overythlng? Theffl WM ft w»y. She ootild be with J«r«my. About the nut, everything. HJvon h«r reason for marrying him. No dissembling, Men almost honort, once, 8t«v« Raymond, rt hud with worked, afltl ho hud married h«r. But thl* WM different. It wouldn't fct «**y, throwing heweif on Sere- my** moroy, Mktng (or » woond clmno*. But Jeremy WM kind. H« had loved liar, He would again. He WOUld forgive hor. But aha would hivo to nUrt with honwty, He'd hated nil hor llea. • flh« MMM UM nunw, "Do I look ihAg?" "?ou look fine, Mr*. Irolanrt." Naturttlly, tho'd nay that, Rvo Uiought, Mur**h, *nd their profw- •loflfcl brlghtneoal "Bring mo-» mirror." «ho ordoredi ' 8he looHed at h«rnelf, '"Mmmrn," grimie«d. "In th«t what you "A few moro dftya, you'll perk U^,» So «he waited until R faint color camq back into her cheehu, until lief flngor* wore ataady tnougli to holdjUio lipatteh and Ue a ribbon In htr hair, alien, propped ugalnat pillow*! looking beautiful and fool- Ing mora aearcd than ever before in her life, itho snUl to Jeremy, "Mu«t you ru«h offT Cun't we talk today? There are thlnga I Want to *»y to you, Jeremy. Plcato," Ho glahced «t hi* wrlatwfttch, pulled over n ohalr. «ho Mid, "If you like, It'* going to take « littlo time for •41,1 hive to *ay." Ha, looked dubloun, "Can't it jlhf WW his frown when she told Mm ihc'a him to 90 A long , . bulb* Bwk to the Umo when sho fcw, kwnra rprtiHng twng, k»IU**'«illMHfl WM ft efeild, tafor* hU f*th«f MM! mothir. ' *»v*, thto'ixm w»it> "PW»»»," "AH right id ft •I'd doctflt to didn't Wilt for hU rtply, , not. Th*/ h»v« to M Uught dV cency. They h»v« to to showtl the difference between bad Hid good. My p»r*nu hadn't Umt for «*. Th*y were more InUmted In hoitM. They rtlMd thorough- and followed th* horns, seaaon In, s<«*on out, nil over the country. I Didn't r«*d H«n» ChtU- tlui Anderson. I read Ut* Racing Form," flh« shrugged. "By the Urn* people—not my parents— dtnrtetl teaching mo that H4s wwo wrong, and stealing wicked, it WM too late, Who WM it said, Glvs m« a child from birth to »ev«n years, and til show you the man or woman ho will become? ., , The formatlvo years, l found out that 1 could get tha things 1 wanted by taking them, if I were smart. Ajtd that I could lie my way out of any* thing, Your mother WM tha first person who tried to ohanjjr* me. Perhap*, U she tyadn't east me off—" flht shrugged again, not flippantly. "I hat«d ftJtr for Handing me back to tha ttxtter. J«r«my. I told her I'd g«t even, (hat I'd pay hor back for not giving ma an* Other chance., ," The hatred and tha frustration had remained with her all th* time ihe hud b«n at the 8h»lter. She WM the institution's Bad Olrl. Sho rofusod to make friends with the py ls, and' 1 unhappy, but 'too proud to acknowledge either. She had fttayed at th* Shelter until aha Instigated a hunger atrikt against tha ftklmi and horribly monotonous meal , After that, aha WM sent away to Reform School. She still hated tha Ireland!. They were r«*pO!ui|bl« for everything that had happened to her. They'd deprived her ot all tha things ,sho might tiavo^ had—a homo, pretty clothes, friends, They had aunt her to thin—bars at tho window*, cotton bags of drcsAMt supervision, rules, drabnaaa. Sho would get oven. But aha had to find a way, Hor hatred could not touch the ttaiandj, yijlwa ahe found th« moans of g«ttJhg back into their lives. JOven that would b* finite, unless aha could m««t thorn on an equal social wvd, financial footing. oduoatton, thing*, At tho Reform everything ahe ' ' nisi* u*& . her hand* <*, ihake«pe»r* filched from the hoaltthelf in the Matron's sitting room, tabloid* salvaged from the dormitory watte baikeu. •A* read, not in search for Knowledge, but to put herself on tne cultural level of those who had read all the' right tblnga. Her memory WM a sponge, soaking up everything avidly and Indiscriminately. She could quote whole p*M*ge* of Shakespeare, without underwUndlng In the leaat what It WM all about. She worked to enlarge her vocabulary, Sometimes, When ahe had used an unfamiliar word, she mispronounced It, but she did not know thin. She had the remarkable vocabulary of the glrla In the Reformatory, and M well the fine new word* she WM learning, The girls laughed at her. She didn't care. She subscribed to the Thunttonla craM, and clipped from It everything that was printed about the Ireland!, That, then, wu her only contact with them. Worn the Reform achool she wan sent, at eighteen, into housework. She hated that, the minimum of personal freedom, the uniforms, the Inadequate Income. Eventually, ahe ran away with a pair of valuable diamond clips stolen from her employer, * Of course they caught her, and •he spent a year In prison. The Ignominy ahe resented less than the waited time, She determined, when she WM free, never again to put herself In a position where she would become entangled with the law. She worked In a munitions' factory, But aho had no intention of staying on the assembly line. She took a night course in secretarial work, and was soon transferred to the office. A stenographer in a big room with all tho other glrla at typewriters, Then secretary to the a«si*tant manager, with on office of her own, She began to meet people, Important people. She didn't bother with tho others. She met people of social standing, with money, She met Steve Raymond. She saw at once that he was taken with her looks. But he knew dofeena of other beautiful girls, and Kvo knew he had to see her as different, set apart from tho others. So ahe gambled on a long chnnco, and with what seemed disarming frankness, she told him everything about herself, Reform school, prison, everything. Essentially, ahe told him the truth, but she made it amusing, appealing, tragic. You poor M<1, Steve said. You've had ol( the tough breaks, haven't j/our Soon he WM saying, Marry m«, round to asking for a date, never fear. Dear Mlxs Dlx: My husband's mother ha* never liked me, and »hc hs* .promised him a car and a new home if he will divorce me ffe can't make up his mind what to do. I am 24. MART F Answer: You certainly have a poor specimen of manhood for a husband if he actually considers his mother's offer. Fortunately for you, you live In a «t«tc where divorces ;m- n«i so easily obtained. He'll need belter grounds than n desire for a cor before the law will Brunt his freedom. If he sous ahead with his mother's plans, make suro your own legal rights arc well guarded. Haw a 'awyer or, if you can't afford one, see the OK&! Aid Society for proper counsel. (Released by The Bell Syndicate Inc.) Men ar<» five times as likely to be color blind as are women. After death the body cools at an nvurauc of about 1.5 degrees an hour, says the American Medical Association. Possibility of New Peace Plan Aired WASHINGTON MNS) - Secretary of State Acheson disclosed today the U. S. Is consulting its Korean war Allies on a new United Nations peace plan, since hope of e.n armistice through the Panmun- jom talks hag virtually been abandoned. Acheson made the disclosure at his news conference when he said he has upproachcd other Interested nations on a plan to be presented to the U. N. general assembly when It meets Oct. 14. Meanwhile, It was understood at U. N. headquarters that the U. S. is preparing to call in the world organization for "moral" pressure backing aprobablc appeal to the Communist governments to end the Korean conflict. The U. S. reports said the U. S. already has mapped tentative proposals for peace in Korea and has asked the 15 other nations with troops there for written comments "as soon as possible." Acheson emphasized that no concrete plan can be submitted until the North Korean and Chinese Communist truce negotiators reply to the latest proposals of the U. N delegation. However, the secretary significantly refused to deny that a draft resolution Is being circulated among "friendly" countries for presentation at the assembly opening. Aeheson has asked for priority in speaking before the assembly when it convenes. The cabinet member told newsmen that the decision of the U, S. must hinge upon what happens In the Panmunjom talks. Defense officials are on record as believing there is small chance the truce negotiators can settle the knotty problem ove whether reluctant Communist prisoners-of- war shall be returned to the Reds. Blyrhevillc Cotton Picking Test Slated BLY'THEVILLE, uw — More than 100 of the nation's top cotton pick, ers will come here Friday for the 13th National Cotton Picking Contest. They will try to take the crown from tlws defending Champion.. Jqhnnie Johnson of ClarksdalBj Miss. ... Guest speaker for the event wfll be former Secretary of the A Force Stuart Symington, nO# Democratic senatorial nominee tt Missouri. 'J The champion cotton picker Will receive a $1,000 cash prize. State Lawmaker to Advise Party Drive SPRINGFIELD, 111., Wt — Brooks Hays of Little Rock w, serve as a contact man and a viser on the campaign staff Democratic Presidential Nomlnef ( Adlai Stevenson. f Campaign Manager Wilson Wyfttt said Hays would operate primarily in the South. The congressman left Arkansas yesterday for a tour ot six southern and border states Stevenson is scheduled to visit next month. Hays, an advocate of a com promise approach In setting up a Fair Employment Practices Commission, has favored A voluntary rather than a compulsory plan. '> STUEARTS SPECIALS PREMIUM Saltines 1 Lb. BONITA FLAKES Southern Star Imported COFFEE ADMIRATION 1 Lb. DEL MONTE LARGE CAN Peaches 3 89c RAISINS DEL MONTE PRUNES DEL MONTE Jive. /To Be Continued) br Xta* FMtuNs Syndicate, bad cached them. The money, $39 or 140, hud be«n divided, DIX t»ibr« Wwu burled, Pr«ctlcully tho entli-B nUsniicd the funeral. »rn°o»« the v t Iho couvthou*« ^ you were; accepted as one of tho you would still not find or contentment among them, Such people should be tho object of your pity — but stay as them; as possible. They can also be very dangerous. Deaf Mla» Db?? Fpr tho past few month* 1 hnvo been very much In- Created In a ,ma,n with whom como In contact through business. Hti is always ploajunt to mo often pays me compliments, etc. However, he* has 'never asked mo (or o dale. 1 am in Tny early 2Q's and I think he is, too, • PfcUA 0. Aiwwe,r: ^yithout knowing more ot the young man's personal life ' for ago and I have eonto«»lon ot BVWijI, being ova and ot thw dUqovery &l«o of, a at the In the pait cjcupcd pi trickery oi> .ooopted by my itarts, 1)1* poo- sd escaping into Mexico. what »houw ' ww voe to h«ig ,. had been ««t up *tt «UKMT with tout rpj»R The thi-ee.anutlev* ot the couple wwa , •rtv not bromht Into - - ny Double by becoming so interested eh Jn^Wnv ^Perhaps he is married mH«l,«r«' knowir**' who, whWft unrtvr had t u c c « * 4* ft LWmK* & V. ^ ^ ^ Pillsbury and Betty Crocker — White, Yellow, Chocolate Cake Mix 39 < VEGETABLE CRANBERRIES DEPARTMENT EATMORE NEW CROP 1 Lb. Box CABBAGE Per Pound BANANAS Lbs. POTATOES U. S. No. 1 10 Pounds ASSORTED FLAVORS Jello For TURNIP GREENS Large Cans FRENCH DRESSING Milans 1890 JACKSONS VANILLA Wafers FULL POUND (OCOANUT Southern Style VEGETABLE SOUP, American Beauty Ib. 6 ox. can SWIFTS SILVER LEAF 8 Lb. PAIL fVICM FRYERS MEAT DEPARTMENT FRESH DRESSED Per Pound GRADE A LARGE Dozen ROAST THICK RIB or FANCY CHUCK Pound MARGARINE Sure - Good The Better Spread Lb, FRIDAY and SATURDAY, OCT. 3rd and 4th WHERE MA SAVES PA'S DOUGH No Credit —No Deliveries We Reserve the Right to Limit Quantities PRICES GOOD AT HOPE ONLY *& - -&r < V *I *&*$$<$ ^Sv^Cis, , lilyScropbog l*) - The war In become 6 political Issue IMiWHIS) BolSMB X ' ' •You can taste it every time' 1 —the true delicious flavor [of better baking in j HoUum bread. Ut the ' etroma and flavor of Hoisum tingle your appetite, make you want more of thii good, tatiffying food. r /• \.rt, »* . s**\?l • ' i "•*' f - ' a* sl#> *' *, i^4 ', • .,*,-*. •.,•"!<*. "«ii *•>»* & %*•.;•" 4 **fF 1 L x s - Wl 1 ^i ^L-l ptaUte wrapptr flavor ,§**• . *" tft^yzf >*& W*$£*%A' J*.MiJA...A WPRliijSiW ..^.-•*?*,'*.,>>&\s^aL& , Still o iife-and-death td the American soldiers there lighting In what some hi a forgotten laboratory of The politics of it all in them less than the grim cs of survival. is it like — their day-to- fcslstence on a socalled 'static (tt" in the bare boned terrible fill Mauldin gives one of the pictures yet In "Bill Maul _ ,, In Korea", a series of all-loo bfielbignettes of what is coming to be known as "World War Two and-ahalf." Mauldin writes through, the of Joe * e °" n S cr of Hope Star WIATHi* ARKANSAS- ft tonight, Saturday, urday, . High ow 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 303 Sttr al M*H U»». C«nialM«t«4 )•>*• '•• <**• HOPt, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, OCtOBER 3, 1952 M*«»«n rtw AMMWM UN* MSE •Hiss 4! ^KSf*"" 1 !**. A*. Ntt MM CIHI, t M**. Mis* *»"* ll, »»« — I.«W *• 3 Woman Ciainii Rape 27 Years Ago, Shoots Man TEXARKANA <UP) — A 66-year i o!d Texarkano sign painter was in t*mous doughboy team of. the «..; , condition today after being .'War. Joe graduates from high 41-venr-old woman who ..school after five years under the •31 bill, and immediately get a job 'as* a war correspondent. He tells fnbout what he found in Korea in I letters home to his old buddy, Wll lie. } "It's worse now because a man I goes on a dirty patrol and never I knows if they're going to sign a I truce five minutes after he starts lout, so he's maybe wasting his flirtie," Joe writes. ,Somewhat to his surprise he finds the chow is better in this _ war — two hot meals a day even I in the front lines—and morale is • 1 shot by a 41-year-old woman who said he raped her 27 years ago when she was "an innocent 14 year-old school girl." The painter denied the accusa lion from his hospital bed. He salt the woman, Mrs. Edith Franks walked into his paint shop yes terday and shot him onco in th chest and five times in the hand. The woman was arrested and booked for .assault to murder. Texarkana Police Chief Jack Runnels said Mrs. Franks told him she came to Texarkana from her home in Paris, Tex., with the in Hill School Organizes a Dramatic Club The Spring Hill Dramatic Club had its second meeting this week and elected this year's officers. They are: President, Holland Powell, vice- president, June Anderson, Secretary-Treasurer, Linda Anderson, Reportcc, Mary Martin, Sponsor. Mr. Slatton. The president of the club appointed several committees — a membership committee, social committee, and initiation committee. Ihe members discussed plans lor this year's work and fun. higher in the infantry, than in thel tent j on O f shooting the painter. She reor areas because the rotation said he wr onged her in 1925. system will enable the forward Th(j painter said after s h e fi rc d fiflhter to gome home in nme| slx sho{s _ .. she ^pl firing at me Jap Election Hands Setback to Commies TOKYO Iff) - Japanese voters in then- first fren election since re- months instead of 18. t i, lHlJ . -..-.., ,. . . i . There is very little griping. »nd "™" «'£ l « u w the trigger "mmunism its, worst Asian seta sergeant explains it to Joe t his |a £ t er t h a t." back of thc ' Postwar era. out when the Japan's Communist party, which won 35 House seats in tho 1D4! ad ceknw had ^ once know election, failed to place a single one of its 107 candidates in wayi "No matter what kind of a job m are doing in these mountains, | gun. can find somebody a lot worse .. l J? ran its, uut uttu. nut, own> »»*-•- *•* i , , ««• -. - p 19 years and didn't even recognise | Wednesday's ballotirig. •- her when she entered his rier "to'see "the sun bouncing off Runnels said Mrs. Franks clc so many bald heads. | dined to give details about "A pretty big chunk of this warj "wrong" is being fought by guys who carry of pictures of their PLACE OF HONOR <— The happiest boy In ay City, Mich., U seven-year-old Jimmy Waldbak. Jimmy ran nearly a mile to catch Gen. Dwight Elsenhower's train as It'-arrived In ay City. Result of his efforts won Jimmy an honored place bcsltle the Ge'neral as he delivered his address from the platform of his campaign special, — NEA Tetephoto Jet Ace Rescued From Sea; Reds Seize 4 Hills By ROBERT 8. TUCKERMAN SEOUL, Korea, I* «-* MnJ. Fred crick C. Blcsse, the top U.S. Jet ace In Korcn, balled out of hta F88 Sabre Jot today flftorj shooting down n .Russian-built M1G1B over North Korcn. Ho was rescued from the Yoltow Sea n tow mlnviles later nnd returned sntely to his bnso. Blcsso bagRod one of three MlOs| mnn downed today nnd ran his total to 10 kills, one probable nnd three dumnRcd. niosso's plane rnn out of gns en- route to his home b»so. Ho wna picked up by Lt. Harry D. Selglor of Tampn, Fla., pilot of on phibinn piano. ' In addition to the throe MIO destroyed today, tho U. S. Air Force reported four* Hod planes Campaign for Girl Scout Funds Started Lenders of Iho local Olrl Scout organisation kicked oft n campaign tor funds Tuesday and nro current ly soliciting contributions through out tho city . Any person wishing to contribute should contact one of the following workers: " Mrs. C, C, McNeil, Mrs. George Wright, Mrs, Cm 1 ! Jonas, Mrs. Ron nio McKco, Mrs. Oalon Hobbs, Mrs Mlllon Dlllnrd, Mrs, JS. L. Archoi\ Jr., Mrs, Lnmar Cox, Mrs. Kelly BrynUl, Mrs. Fred Willis, Mrs. CHiy Downing or Mrs. 13. J. Whit- ; pockets full \ wives and kids while they bounce on the deck in an airplane shot [full of holes. "I don't think very many of ''them like it, but they seem pretty good natured about it ... Most of them say pretty much the same thing — that they'd rather fight a war here than wait till it's in their Gpv. Shivers of Texas to Vote for Ike own back yard." I AUSTIN, Tex., (UP) — Gov. Al Mauldin's book is a fine eye , an S hi ve rs of Texas today pro witness primer for the home folks m j se( j t ovote for Dwight D. Eisen | tory for the democratic West. The the Japanese Parliament, Both are the virtually powerless Senate. Voters {,'ave pro-American Prime Minister Shigeru Yoshida and his Liberal parly an absolutely majority of 240 scats in 466-member House. Japanese commentators predicted thai Japan would follow an oven stronger policy of cooperation with the West, particularly with the U. S. The severe drubbing which the Japanese gave the Communists, at the polls amazed observers. It was a smashing cold war vic- ui '170 pages. I only wish that his own eloquent summary of is Korean impressions could be read in every pulpit ;and'legislature ^tVS^H" r s61dters^o fought*andfstill fight there. This, is it: "The cpmbat man in Korea fights under the reariest conditions and against the worst kind of odds. H« looks forward to few of the little compensations American sol diers could expect in previous wars. He fights a battle in which his best friends get killed and ii r , an account of the action appears |^at all in his home town paper, it |>Fappears on page 17 under a soap lower and thus, joined two other I Red defeat reflected Japanese re Southern governors in open revolt vulsion for the Red campaign of against the candidacy of Gov. Ad violence and halo which reached al ai E. SteyensbiVjOj : Illinois. high, .point in May Day riots, ..It'. ttywfr of S^mfhC^roiina arid Rob mirrored, 'loo, Japanese irritation crt F. Kennon- of Louisiana in sup- with Soviet Russia's reluctance to port of the Republican presidential hand back or even discuss the | nominee thousands of Nipponese war pri- ' ad. "There won't be a victory pa On the ground. Chinese Heas stormed through the searing heat of Allied flamo thrpwers and seized four hills in blopdyhand to Stevenson Calls Ike and Taft Isolationists tho gi KlVAS. Elncnhoww appreciation,' among tnosft train, l <» Elscrthowoy .„ between htm nnd well-known"-- .tolovoL. had discussed th0s> with McCarthy, wore Inevitahls ., .,.,. tj. Ho said,.'how«v0f& and McCa-—- "••• 41j ot ridding loyal and By DOUGLAS B, CORNELL CINCINNATI, 0. (flV-Ctov. Adlnl ....... hand fighting last night and today. Stovcnoon chose Robert A, Toft's U. N, infantrymen recaptured one home town today to accuse the of tho positions this afternoon Ohio senator und tho Republican The entire Western Front-erupt- "Old Gunrct" ot fostering a now cd in fierce fighting, last night as isolationism that could lead to the Ileds hurled rnoro than 1,000 "national tragedy." rear plutti spectators But tho A tht- shouts, McCai pear troops nRBlnst Allied positions Tho Domocrutic prealdontlnl U. S. Eiahth Army headquarters nominee Raid Republican candt- said the Reds captured two ad- date Dwlflht D. EUonhowcr "la vance positions south pf.tho truce supportlna all tho isolationism In conference town ot Panmunjom the party and nuking their stipend a third hill north of Korangpo. port. for The Wlsoonsjrt.*' * III., last n! foroncc nominee. QQI nil ci-s. "Wo A frontline officer said tho Chinese In an address prepared for a hallway^ seUod another hill In the Panmunj Democratic luncheon rally, Steven " " " " CHECKS PROGRESS -". Dernocratlc presidential..Qandldate, Jom sector. On the Central Front, South Korean Infantrymen recaptured Wire Hill otter days ot bitter fighting. The heigh, east of the* Pukhan River, was captured by Chinese Rods Monday. ' , Eleven B29 SuporfOMS from Japan and Okinawa ' last > night dumped 100 tons of bombs on the Hed supply center, afe Porigohong. Tfee s pre\»iqusly Mtimm. %j^,W ; tajl line , civilians 'I fear that Stevensonism will be Trumanism with a Harvard ac-l soners missing behind the Iron | It showed the debt of Japan's seized islands within sight of Japan after the war. The Japanese have' become increasingly angry at So- Plan to Deport Hoodlums Put Into Action rade for his return because he'l come home quietly and alone, on rotation, and there's no victory in the old-fashioned sense, anyway because this isn't that kind of war It's a slow, grinding, lonely bitchcdup war, but he goes on fighting'in it, not happy, but in good spirit, not in a frenzy of hat- Is, red against an enemy which is as ** pitiful as it is vicious, but efficient ly and with purpose. "In the minds of many people the phrase 'professional soldier' has a stigma very much like 'pro- cent," Shivers declared, in a state- Su . cion Q£ communists who wide r?dio talk last night. He paid ' $2,000 himself for broadcast time Shivers broke with ' Stevenson. Democratic presidential nominee. I v j e t capture of "Japan's" fishing shortly after Stevenson was nomi- boats and crews off the northern I nated. The Texas governor said island, Hokkaido, then that he could not vote, for The Soviet Union's 1950 agree- WASHINGTON, (/!>) — A Justice Stevenson because the Illinois'gov- me nt with Red China on a mutual Department blueprint for clcportint, ernor favored federal ownership of defens-c pact aimed directly at Ja- scores of underworld hoodlums the offshore, oil-bearing tidelands. pan was a blow to hopes that this,, subversives and other undersii But. Shivers had not indicated nation might be able to get on a ablcs was taken off the drawin By JACK ADAMS fessional politician 1 . It cynical and mercenary implies motives. Vet soldiering is as necessary an legitimate a profession, in a world which still makes war, as are politics in a world which stil needs laws. "I think that, due to Korea, we have a professional army for wha may be the first time in our his tory, and maybe we'll have reason to be grateful for it in the year ahead." Local Women to Talk at Meet of Methodists Little Rock The executiv board of the Methodist Little Roc Conference Woman's Society e Christian Service will hold its ar nual fall board meeting at Highland Methodist Church, Little Rock October 8 and 9. llirs. T. S. Lovctt, Grady, con- irence president, will preside. Re arts from officers Include one jTom Mrs. Herbert Stephens, Plev- 5, on literature and publications; j-g. E. D. Galloway, Hope, past sklent and Mrs. L- B- Tooley Hope, district president. jstry Exhibit Inners Named A. penton. state forester, winners of a contest whether he would vote for Elsen- hower until his speech last night. hen he made the blunt ahnouiTce- nent, "I will vote for Texas'-born wight D. Eisenhower for 'prcsl- ent of the United States." Last month the Democratic State onvention at Arriarillo asked all tate officials to vote and cam- aign for Eisenhower. Shivers told tie convention it was morally and egally obligated to place Steycn- on's name on the ballot as tho Democratic candidate, which it did, but he urged the delegates tp ote for Eisenhower in November Many state officials have followed the convention's orders and campaigned for- Eisenhower. The Republicans of Texas have also begun a vigorous ',,drvie to win the state's 24 electoral votes, the sixth largest bloc 'in the country. I am a Democrat, and I intend to always be a Democrat." Shivers said last night. "At thn same time, I hope I will never bn so blind 'as to vote against the best interests of my state and nation for the sake of & party label." Shivers gave four reasons for supporting Eisenhower: "He (Stevenson) is top closely associated with the Truman crowd to be able to clean up 'that mess in Washington,' "That association, and the obligations incurred during a hard campaign, would leaf} almost in evitably to a continuation of tho bungling Acheson foreign policy, a continuation of Communist-coddling in high places, and other features of the corrupt Truman administration that have sickened the people of America. •'It would mean ',fl continuation, if not, indeed, an' acceleration, of tbe trend of the left that is car- ryig us swiftly toward socialism friendly footing with the Commu- boards today and put into action. nists. The Red refusal last year to accept the San Francisco peace) treaty with Japan heightened suspicions Hope Soldier Gets Some 100 such persons-accordinjj to an estimate by AUy. Gen. James P. McGrancry— were ticketed for ThTrenewed Sino-Sovict agrec-l expulsion from,the United States., ment last month permitting Rus- MeGranery tgffl-.,a news cpnfer- sian troops to remain in Port Ar- encej.late yestei|l&y Ithat proceed- thur just across the yellow Sea ings" looking toward exclusion or- from Japan and the Soviet veto of dera have been started in Ihe past Japan's application for entry into week against a half dozen "figures the United Nations further crushed in the underworld and organized Japan!? hopes for amicable rela- crime." tions *jjvith her Red Asian neigh-' bors. Time Off for Rest in Japan WITH U. S, FORCES IN 'JAPAN Army Cpl. George E. Madlock, Jr., of Hope, Ark., recently spent a five-day vacation from Korea, on \; rest and recuperation leave in Japan. •'..' ',. liu stayed tit Camp Nara, one of Japan's most- famous resort cit ics, where tho' Arm/ .ins set up un extensive recreational center [or contb'ut. soldier* enjoying a brief respite from battle. Ho has since returned' to his unit in Korea Corporal Madlock is a member of Company K,, 38th Infantry Regiment, 2d Infantry pivisiun. He en tered the Army in May,, 1950 and has been in', the Far'. 'East since December, 1B51. ' '' His mother, Mrs. L. A. Mattlock, lives rit 520 West Division Street, in Hope. >< Long Sqy§ Too Many K||ri in Europe son said results would parallel! I those of the 1020 campaign when tho League ot Nations was an Issue, Warren G. Harding was elected, and there wcro "terrible consequences in' ruin and disaster.", "The now isolationism," Stovon- son said, "has put on some now clothes and uses some new words. But it is just as dangerous In 1862. as the o\d, isol 1020.^ Tho'.t^W . jloptHytt'-at" nothing llr to control the party,V» 'i'*** i, They have tho money. Th«y the organization. And Iho R . iiuun candidate seeks their support and bows to their demands, "Maybe this is all very agree' able to the general and maybe ils is a personal tragedy,' I don't utow hut I do know that it could Iso be o national tragedy — as ft was In JMp." h WASHINGTON^ Russell B, Long t-rmod, services ,,a _. many men" in the tor. ^^ :w> • Ben. •J%,at 0 Louisiana cently spent six,, oversows ins t alia t, ate ; Armed . Scrvi|e'(i 'IJomwltteo sald v the Alp Tort?o I^.R«}' has an "excess" pt ,rnen l '» ope, .Newfoundland, Iceland find North Africa. -«U ' , At some baseit, ho' said, the men 8r If iffi* Communists had hoped by their''^'concentrated program of threatsf'-and provocation to frighten the Japanese into breaking their ties with the West, they have fail) i'd miserably. busy in others the sufplu "sitting Idly by." 'Jim Crow' Fine to Be Appealed in many forms and guises. "It would mean retention BQCS, :(/P>. "—• A Detroit Negro minister, fined here yester day fpr violating the state's racial segregation law may appeal to the U. S. ^upreme Court. Thad William?, attorney for the Rev. Fletcher C- WaUtpr, said he would appeal Walker's $15 fine in Municipal court yesterday to clr cuit cowt. Be added that he would carry the case U necessary to the oupreme' court in an effort to have the Jim Craw law declared uncon stUution. . J Walker also filed a J45.000 dam age suit against the Capital Trans portatwra Cg., charging that a driv er for the firm refused to allow him to leave the vehicle at his destination. The minister has been accused Dreaded Hog Disease Found LITTLE ROCK Wl — Vesicular exanthema, a dreaded disease thai kills swine is believed to have been found at Paris, Ark., 'State Veter inarian Dr. Joe S, Campbell, said yesterday,. ':' '' First .trace of the disease in A? kansas was found earlier t|iis wefk at Jacksonville, and resulted in " embargo 1 on shipments from F 1 ki County. , However, Dr, CampbeU gaM aren't going to issue a quarsnti on Logan County until the teltl 4 , made ajid the disease has pp»it»ve ly been diagnosed as vesicular, e* anthema." Arkansas Is the 24h state t9 he hit by the disease. 15Q Pickers Enter Cotton Contest "Moro than hatf th* ttiftn, ere n6 cvun in combat units, 1 ' ho tow reporter, , 4, " * Long said- hs has demanded a explanation froiHkitbo.'sehrlCffg o "Mrhy they feel tpy h,av§ to have «o" many mbn, Ho predicted th arnjed service* committee • will conduct "spviovw". hearing ,on th« question before Cpngrosa 'moats in Jotjuary. f ' > •it wil) take alJot of Rowing to convince* rob,"* fcq ^ wo Taft Lashes Communism in Government By REED SMITH '' , COLUMBUS, 0,, W) Sen) Robert A. Taft said last night Demo c,rat Adlai £. Stevenson, U elected president, would,, permit the great cst '.threat to this nation to con- tinuti. That throat was caused by "stupidity and pro-Communist nym pathies in the State Department," Taft asserted,\ Ha addressed a Kc publican, rally that 'overflowed the. 1,350 capacity of the Noil House hotel ( bal}ropm., ' •,,,' the senator described Stevenson ;''hand'in glove'" with^(^siaent 9* "TrJEJ°, Keith', 4 i)exual _ f' 102nd' was son state The ' girl ho ing Trumsn und Secretary of State at the height of power,' ' Wl About 180 pickets, including Defending Champion "Johnny Johnson, will try their skljl today to the National Catton Picking, f ontest, with (1,000 going, to -the winner. fall pageant got and perhaps tb* expansion of the strange and disturbing 'paramount . ijf." *> fMf_ii¥*J«iv" JH as tidelands trine and a bra«n act«w the doc* to «it in the rear «* of a bus operated by,CTC. WUUarns, representing the Na tiooal Association for the Advance ment. of Colored People, said the minister was turned over to a po liceman by the bus driver wben he refused to ?it in the re»r of the a 1^03 law Judge Refuses Colbert's Plea LITTLE ROCK, m — Wesley Leon Colbert's bid to have part of a l-year sentence at Alcatraz sei aside was refused yesterday by Federal Judge John W. Delehant in a hearing here. Colbert testified that he pleaded guilty to violation of the Federa la»t flight when 18-year-oM Stlct of Paducsh, Ky., WRS chosen Queen of Cotton- Ponna Gardner, VI, ot Union City, Tenn., /was mseood «nd Trudy Wuckerly of Batesville, Ark., third- A mammptn parade featuring JA beauties from five state*, nearly 8 down bands and 10 floats was halo yesterday afternoon. Johnson, of Clarkjsdale, Miss., will have stilt competition In his title defense jfrom aUeast one for Dyer Act WS1 because wouldn't IJve te CJnri»tma« if went to the state prison " Colbert h* w«* mer ehampwi*. Ed Ano«r»eB of Bragg City, Mo,, wo» won in 1947, 1949 and 1950. Council of Churches to Meet in Hope an excuse woul4 be made to kfl him if fee were seat to as Arkansas A "Council o| ,. ,. . zation will nave » mfetjsg at rv*ay (jctater^ V), at the BtbCdist Gburck.Mff. 9, H. of pttle. *t A new Chfy house trailer w< and overturned ly

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