Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 3, 1952 · Page 11
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 3, 1952
Page 11
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" ; /»* T i ** • l/spy " i 'i 'J&M i >; r£f«l ffmi 11 te hli poll- ittntr irid n 1873 feign Ktoro and i * ' * ,,. _....jw$ found fe'Jfil, "tore nn« itowd awl could not to <iol th» thk Hernande* •and »l«*hod tt had b»cn oth- i 1640, ', bloody and tho fr ,vi»ir* M *««* ,, l , ludillo oblUhln* itewto. tho mo« th Amerl«a In *»x- Utflr do* dlugtnm j'fiBcret- iflWfuok ,3r w N»V P ^** I URVO H0M ITAR, MOM, ARKANSAS OtroWf 3, 1951 rwdyturted ^ oh*rt with foifif to fK wrll qutekly, The constitution of * dwidelJon, «he'd told Jeremy dffofc * "Penicillin le wonderful," the MUd tc( the fiurM who Approached IMff WUi * needle. "Im't it?" wfM, Mr*, froland," Bve bad learnod not to flinch, to hold htrtelf aloof from the brief, quloh *t*b» From the other pain* We one th*l toffta nhtrply the minute MCojfOIUon e*mt of ner love for Jeremy, «he h*d not yet found immunity. »h» thought, He h*t«i me, How can f 1*11 htm I love HlmT How can I make him believe mo, after everything? THeiro WM * way, ihe could be honert with Jeremy, About the pMt, everything:. Bvon her r«Mon Wr murrylng him, Ho dlMembtlng. (She'd been eJrnoit honest, once, With Steve Raymond, it had worked* utd Me hud rajunried Her. Out this WM different. U wouldn't be e««y, Uirowinjj heriwlf on Jemmy'« mercy, lutklftg for « wcond chwjoe. But Jeremy wan kind. Bo fcfcf loved her. Fie would «jj»tn. B« would forgive her, But aha wotild have to utart with honesty. He'd hated alt her llw. ,;Bhe naked the nun*, "Oo X look Jtoapft" "You look flno, Mre, Ireland." ' Naturally, aha'd »ay that. »ve thought Nuwen, and their profea- brlghtncMl < "Bring, me -'a srrur," «he OrilflMd. ' She looked at henelf. '"Mmmm." jfrimafted. "I« that What you call nno?" "A few more day«, you'll perk up," '. , Bo ihe waited until A faint color came back Into her check*, until her finger* were titcndy enougli to hold Jhe llpetlok and tie a ribbon In her hair. Then, propped agalntt pillow*, looking beautiful and foel- ing more geared than uvor before in her Ufa, she aatd to Jeremy, "Muit you rURh oft? Can't we talk today? There mo things I Want to aay to you, Jeremy, PlOMO," Ho glanced at hi* wrlatwatch, pulled over a chair. J'8moko," nhe *ald, "if you like. It'* going to take a ntuo tlma for all I have to *ay." IBIo looked dublovw, "Can't U watt?" , "No, jeipemyk". L , BW *aw hta frown when «ho told Wm *h«'d have to go a long way back, Baok to tlio tlmo when *ho a cwid, MOM *w* (1 hi* father —•• -«*««• 3 aidn't wait for hi* reply, not. They hav* to be taufbt d«> cency. They hav* to be Wiow* the difference betwwn bad and good, My parent* hadn't time for M*. They were more lnt««»Ud, In hor««*. They ral*ed Uiorotiglj. brMbi, and followed th* norm, «H»Mon In, »«MOII out, all over the country. I Didn't read Haw Ctirt*- tlan Andemon. f read th* Racing rorm," She *brugge4 "By the time people—not my parent*— •tarted teaching me that 114* wore wrong, and eteallng wicked, It Wa* too late. Who WM It *ald, Olve me a child from birth to *ey*n y«ar», and I'll *how you tho man or woman he win beoomf ? .. , The formative year*, l found out that 1 could get the thing* 1 wanted by taking them, if t were imart. And that 1 could Ho my way out of any* thing, Your mother wa* the flr«t portion who tried to change trio. Perhapa, If *h« hadn't oa*t trie off—" 8h« «hrugg«a l again, not flippantly, "I hated nor for tending me back to the Shilter, Jeremy. I told her I'd get even, that I'd pay her back for not giving me another chance.. , H .'; The hatred and the fnutratltfn had remained with her all the time Sho had been at the Khelter. Bhe Wa* the tnttltutlon'* Bui Olrl. Bhe refused to make friend* with the other .children!, *h* broke all,, the thorlty. 'fthp wa* denperaUly'lon and unhappy, but too proud to aflknowlwlke either. Bh* had itayed at the Shelter until *h* liutlgated a hunger »trtke against the aklmpy and horribly monotonou* meau. After that, rtie wa* *ent away to Reform School. Bhe etill hated tht Ireland*. They were «ipon»(bl« for everything that had happened to her. They'd deprived h« of all th* tiling* jute might have hud—a home, pretty clothes, friend*, n«v had *ent her to thU—bar* at the window*, cotton bag* of dreaaei, *upervl«lon, r\(i«8, dr*,bn**», She would g«t even. But *ho had to and a way, Her hatro'd could not touch the " " ' found -the into Wielr would be WUic, meana « lives. Even unle** ahe could meet them on an equal aortal and, financial footing. Two thing* *he mu*t have. An oduca«on, andnii ' ' CJopyrliht, 18M, by everything ahe , the rend her hands oa, Bhakccpear* filched from the MMk*h*ff In tho Matron's «lltlng room, tabloid* talvagwl from the dormitory watte baeket*. •no read, not u *earch for knowledge, but to put heraelf on tfte cultural level of thote who had Nad a!) the right things. Her memory wa* a «ponge, loaklng up everything avidly and Indlecrim- Inately. She could quote whole pawMgee of fihakeipeare, without undemanding tn the leut what tt wa* all about Bhe worked to enlarge h«r vocabulary. Sometime*, When she hod tued an unfamiliar word, *he mispronounced It, but *h« did not know thin. She had the remarkable vocabulary of the girls In the Reformatory, and a* well the flne new words ithe WM learning, The girl* laughed at her, Bhe didn't care. She subscribed to the Thuratonta Herald, and clipped from It everything that waa printed about the Ireland*. That, then, wa* her only contact with them. Prom the Reform Mchool she WM tent, at eighteen, Into housework. She hated that, the minimum of personal freedom, the uniforms, the inadequate income. Eventually, •he ran away with a pair of valuable diamond clip* stolen from her employer. Of course they caught her, and •he irpent a year in prison. Thc Ignominy she resented lean than the wasted time. She determined, when •he w«* free, never again to put herself In a position where uhe would become entangled with the law. She worked In a munition*' factory, But. ahe had no intention of •laying, on tho assembly lino. Bhe took a night course In eccrctarlal work, und was soon transferred to the office, A stenographer in a big room with all the other girl* at typewriters. Then secretary to tho a**i«tant manager, with an office of her own. Bhe began to meet people, important people. Sho didn't bother with the others. Bhe met people of s o c i a I standing, with money. She met Stove Raymond. Bhe *aw at once that he wo* taken with her looks. But he knew doMna of other beautiful girls, and Eve knew he had to ace her aa different, set apart from tho others. So ahe gambled on a long chance, and with what seemed disarming frankness, she told htm everything about heraelf, Reform school, prison, everything. Essentially, sha told nun the truth, but ahe made it amusing, appealing, tragic. You poor W«l, Btevo said. You've had alt the tough breaks, haven't youT Soon he WM saying, Marry me, Jtoe, /To Be Continued), round lo asking for a dele, never {far. Dear Ml»s Dlx: My husband's mother ha» never liked me, and she h«i promised him a car and • new home it he will divorce me He can't rnako up his mind what to do. I am 24. MART F Answer: You certainly have a poor specimen of manhood for n huxband If he actually considers his mother's offer. Fortunately for you, you live In a state where divorces arc not no ensity obtained. He'll ncod better grounds than a desire for a car before the law will «r;int his freedom. If he noes ihead with his mother'* plans, nnke sun; your own legal rights are well guarded. Haw a 'awyer >r, If you can't afford one, see the Kfll Aid Society for proper coun- xcl. (Holeased by The Ucll Syndicate Inc.') e4 by Xiac reature* Syndicate. ,.-,— them,. T.h« money, $39 or 140, had been divided, , HWhing alto* tlio murder, ^ft4 Yi&fcttth Hawwn^e* ..„,-. -jrled, pwwUoally th,«»«»]' .population uttendea the funeral, >'»ThM afternoon, the villager* gathered eV thu courthouse ulnta wfcMjr* Wflltftnv "2<jck«r>dorf told th<(m. at Ule CQnfeMlon ot of;tU»'print*.betaH ;ova and ot tho discover, loot, Ha t»Uo reminded ,t pye|«noo of A Jsrte Wwl ',of tho many clin' *U end *« 0 ftuin»t into Mexico. wttu atewnt o^e v<4c« i Y0t«l tft hang th« <«tte, n\ w»Uoip«M(w, bv«a> aet lour Art, tft« three mwO«« ot Tite mu«tei-fu i known WMt, who, ; wMto oi ooUi - -4 -. T "Jf^yv i "- TFT l^«|«»llia» l$* Wonl% H h my*hu«bartd, they •an, not brought into you woro accepted family, you would as one ot tho still not find happiness or contentment among them. Such people should be the object of your pity — but stay as fur nway from them as possible. They con also be Very dangerous, * Dear Miss DIM For tho past tow htonthf I havo been very much in- •T.fereatod In a ,man with whom 1 nave eomo in contact through bus inoss. He Is always pleatant to ma often pays mo compliments, etc Howuvor, ho' has 'ncyor asked me for a date. I am W toy early and I think ho Is, too, , • DELIA O Answer; ^yithout knowing more of the young men's personal life >u are .sotting yourself up for , il* b> becoming so Interested 4n him, Perhaps he is married engaged ov going steady. If he is free, and likes you, he'll get a Men ore five times as likely to je color blind as are women. After death the body cools at in average of about 1.5 degrees nn hour, say.H the American Medical Association. Possibility of New Peace Plan Aired WASHINGTON flNS) - Secretary of State Acheson disclosed today the U. S. Is consulting Us Korean war Allies on a new United Nations peace plan, since hope of en armistice through tho Panmun- Jom tnlks has virtually been abandoned. Achoson made the disclosure at his news conference when he snld he has approached other Interested nations on a plan to be presented to the U. N. general assembly when it meets Oct. 14. Meanwhile, it was understood nt U. N. headquarters that the U. S. is preparing to call in the world organization for "moral" pressure backing nprobable appeal to the Communist governments to end the Korean conflict, Thc 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 "its soon as possible." Acheson emphasized that no concrete plan can be submitted until the North Korean and Chinese Communist truce negotiators rnply 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 open ing. Acheson has asked for priority in syc.iking 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 Panrmmjom 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. Blytheville Cotton Picking Test Slated BLYTHEVILLE, W) — More than 100 of the nation's top cotton pick, crs will come here Friday for the 13th National Cotton Picking Contest. They will try to take the crown from th« defending champiotti, Jqhnnie Johnson of ClaHcsdaJe,r Miss. ..i Guest speaker tor the event Win be former Secretary of the Force Stuart Symington, now Democratic senatorial nominee tt Missouri. .1 The champion cotton picker Will receive a $1.000 cash prize. State Lawmaker to Advise Party Drive SPRINGFIELD, 111.. Ufc — R Brooks Hays of Little Rock w; pervc as a contact man arid viser on the campaign staff _., Democratic Presidential Nominee Adlai Stevenson. $ Campaign Manager Wilson Wyatt said Hays would operate primarily in the South. The congressman left Arkansas yesterday for a tour Ot six southern and border statcS Stevenson is scheduled to visit next month. Hays, an advocate of a com promise approach in setting up a Fair Employment Practices Com • mission, 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 Pillsbury and Berry Crocker — White, Yellow/ Chocolate Cake Mix 391 VEGETABLE DEPARTMENT CRANBERRIES -- 1 Lb. Box CABBAGE Per Pound BANANAS Lbs. POTATOES U. S. No. 1 10 Pounds ASSORTED FLAVORS Jello For TURNIP GREENS 2 Large Cans FRENCH DRESSING Milans 1890 JACKSONS VANILLA Wafers FULL POUND (OCOANUT Southern Style VEGETABLE SOUP, S American Beauty oz. can SWIFTS SILVER LEAF 8 Lb. PAIL IYICM FRYERS MEAT DEPARTMENT FRESH DRESSED Per Pound GRADE A LARGE Dozen ROAST THICK RIB or Pound FANCY CHUCK 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 • You can tajte it every Hm« 1 -»the true delicioys flavor [of better baking in v HoUum bread, Let the ' aroma qnd flavor of Hofcum tingle ypyr appetite, make you want more of thij good, satisfying food. wi^^ ^BW ^BWIPPI ^•^^P^^^Sf^Sff ^^P^^^^^ Itew plastic wrapper flavor s v % -. ^ T -1 . .JKs» ^ TfAcjk-y *-,^JvE-. t ' ;, lily Scropbog t sake ?0tt» t* -- The war in * become & political issue ii,'ls Btlll a llfc-and-dealh Bf to the American soldiers t, there fighting in what some is a forgotten laboratory of The politics of it all In them less than the grim lies of survival. "What Is It like — their dny-to- csistcnce on a socalled 'static lit" in the bare boned terrible ? Bill Mauldin gives one of the clearest pictures yet in "Bill Mau iOei in Korea", a series of ail-too brletbignettes of what is coming tt> bb known as "World War Two and-ahalf." Mauldin writes through thi DS of Joe, the younger of hi Hope Star WlAtHItt ARKANSAS— f »l, _ tonight, Saturday 1 , Ct»j«M urday. ' .**., Tewi HlghM 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 303 Mar ConralMaMd fjtw U. H0«, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, OCtOBER 3, 1952 nave *»»t wa - - --—-— ~ — " " '••• I ^ WI Woman Ciaiiib Rape 27 Years Ago, Shoots Man TEXARKANA (UP) — A 66-year- smous ., KK * f ihV, i« o!d Tcxarkana sign painter was in doughboy team of. the last; onnrt !tlnn torfav after beine high war. Joe graduates from school after five years under thej I bill, and immediately get a jobj as 1 a war correspondent. He tells about what he found in Korea in letters home to his old buddy, Wil 1 lie. "It's worse now because a man go«s oti a dirty patrol and never knows if they're going to sign a truce five minutes after he starts serious condition today after being 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." Thc painter denied the accusation from his hospital bed. He said the woman, Mrs. Edith Franks, walked into his paint shop yesterday and shot him oncn in the chest and five times in tho hand. 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, Sccrc-j tary-Trcasurer, Linda Anderson, Reportei;, Mary Martin, Sponsor. Mr. Slatton. The president ot the club appointed several committees — a membership committee, social committee, and initiation commit tee. inc members discussed plans for this year's work and fun. lout, so he's maybe wasting his time," Joe writes. Somewhat to his surprise he inds the chow is better in this war — two hot meals a day even in the front lines—and morale is higher in the infantry.-than in the Mention of shooting the painter. She rear areas because the rotation said ne wrO nged her in 1925. system will enable the forward | Thc Dainter said a£ter fighter to gome home months instead of 18. The woman was arrested and booked for assault to murder. Texarkana Police Chie! Jack Runnels said Mrs. Franks told him she came to Texarkana from her home in Paris, Tex., with the in Thc painter said after she fired six shots, "she kept firing at me Then forward in nine * ™- . . ., 1 until the the gun was empty. Then There is very little griping, and ghe k t Qn clickine the trigger a sergeant explains it to Joe tni!> after tnat . job way: "No matter what kind of a •ou are doing in these mountains, ; can find somebody a lot worse oft." He said she walked out when the gun wouldn't fire any more. He said he had once known Mrs. .Franks, but had not seen her in rier "to see the sun so many bald heads. "A pretty big chunk of this war is being fought by guys who carry pockets full of pictures of their wives and kids while they bounce on the deck in an airplane shot full of holes. . t "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 own back yard." Mauldin's book is a fine eye witness primer for the home folks in' 170 pages. I only wish that his own eloquent summary of is Korean impressions could be read in ev*ry pulpit : .and legislature in ^America qs, a_^ibuj^,.to,^tl}ft to?. *tra%<f'soldiers who fought and; still fight there. This, is it: . , "Thc cpmbat man in Korea fights under the reariest conditions and against the worst kind 6f odds. He looks forv/ard 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 if an account of the action appears it all in his home town paper, it appears on page 17 under a, soap ad. "There won't be a victory pa rade for his return because he'l come home quietly and alone, on rotation, and there's no victory in tbe 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^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 'professional politician'. It implies cynical and mercenary motives. Yet soldiering is as necessary an legitimate a profession, in a world which still makes war, as politics in a world which needs laws. 1 "I think that, due to Korea, we have a professional army for what may be the first time in our his lory and maybe we'll have reason to be grateful for it in the yearb ahead." bouncing off] Runnels said Mrs. Franks clined to give details about wrong". doth c Gov. Shivers of Texas to Vote for Ike AUSTIN, Tex.. (UP) — Gov. Al Ian Shivers ol Texas today pro mised t ovote for Dwight D. Eisen hower and thus joined two othe Southern governors in open revol against the candidacy of Gov. A Jap Election Hands Setback to Commies TOKYO I/P) — Japanese voters in their first free election since regaining sovereignty handed world communism its, worst Asian setback ot tho postwar era. Japan's Communist party, whlcl won 35 House seats in the 194! election, failed to place a single 10 of 'Us 107 candidates in Vcdnesclay's ballotirig. Only two Communists remain in le Japanese Parliament, Both are n the virtually powerless Senate Voters gave pro-American Prim Minister Shigeru Yoshida and hi .liberal party an absolutely majot ty of 240 seats in 466-membe House. Japanese commentators prcdic cd that Japan would follow a >vcn stronger policy of cooper ion with the West, particular! with the U. S. The severe drubbing which th Japanese gave the Communists, at the polls amazed observers. It was a smashing cold war victory for the democratic West. The Red defeat reflected Japanese revulsion for the Red campaign of violence and hate which reached a PLACE OF HONOR — The happiest boy In ay City, Mich., Is seven-year-old Jimmy Waidbak. Jimmy ran nearly a mile to catch Gen. Dwioht Elsenhower's train as It arrived in ny City. Result of his efforts won Jimmy an honored place beside the General as he delivered his address from the platform of his campaign special. — NEA Telephoto Jet Ace Rescued From Sea; Reds Seize 4 Hills By ROBERT B, TUCKERMAN SEOUL, Korea, Ifl — Maj. Fred crick C. Blosse, the top U.S. Jot ace In Korea, balled out of his F86 Sabre jet today nftort shooting down n .Russian-built M'lOlS over North Korea. Ho was rescued from tho Yellow Sen a few minutes later and returned safety to his basn. Blesso baRflcd one of three MIOs downed today and ran his total to 10 kills, ono probable and throe damaged, Blcsso's piano ran out ot gas on- route to his home base, Ho was picked up by Lt. Harry D. Solglor ot Tampa, Fla., pilot ot an amphibian piano. In addition to the throe MIO destroyed today, the tJ. S. Air Force reported four; Bed planes Girl Scout Funds Started Leaders of the local Ctrl Scout organisation kicked off a campaign for funds Tuesday And are current ly soliciting contributions through out tho city . Any pci'son wishing to contribute should contact ono ot tho following workers; Mrs. C, C. McNeil, Mrs, Goorjjo Wright, Mrs. Carl Jonas, Mrs. Kan nto M«Kco, Mrs, Qahm Hobbs, Mrs Milton DIUnrd, Mrs. E, I,. Archei v , Kelly Jr., Mrs, Lnmoi- Cox, M»'s Bryant, Mrs, Fred Willis, Mrs. Guy Downing or Mrs. IS, J. 'Whitnan. lai E. ne, of South Carolina arid Ro ert F. Kennon of Louisiana in sup port of the Republican prcsidcntla nominee. I fear that Stevonsonism will be Trumanism with a Harvard accent," Shivers declared, in a statewide radio talk last night. He paid $2,000 himself for broadcast time Shivers broke with ' Stevenson. Democratic presidential • nominee. shortly after Stevenson was nominated. The Texas governor said then that he could not vote, for Stevenson because the 'Illinois ''gov- CHECKS PROGRESS —''-Democratic presidential Adla) Stevenson is not tuning his high,, point in May Day ripjls, It mirrored, too, Japanese irritation with Soviet Russia's reluctance to hand back or even discuss the thousands of Nipponese war prl soners missing behind the Iron Curtain. It showed the debt of Japan's suspicion of the Communists who seized islands within sight of Japan after the war. The Japanese have become increasingly angry at Soviet capture of Japan's fishing boats and crews off the northern island, Hokkaido. The Soviet Union's 1950 agree- Dwiar-t,,Eisenhower,'* Springfield, the World Series being played at Bbbets Flel progress. Telephoto. Stevenson didn't say which to check on- team he' favored. •— game NEA On the ground, Chinese Rodi stormed through tho faring hca of Allied flamo throwers ant solssod four hills tn bloodyhand t hnnd fighting last night and today U. Nr Infantrymen recaptured on of tho'positions this afternoon. Tho entlro Western Front erupt cd in fierce fighting last night a tho Reds hurled rrioto than 1,000 troops against Allied positions. U. S. Eighth Army headquarters sntd tho Reds captured two advance positions south of,tho truce conference town of Sanmunjom and a third hill north of Korangpo. A frontline officer said the Chlnoso sel/.ed another hill In tbe Panmun jom sector. On tho Central Front, South Korean Infantrymen recaptured Wire Hill after days pf bitter fighting. The heigh, cast of the* Pukhan River, was captured by 'Chinese Reds Monday. Eleven B20 Super*o)ft91 frtm Japan and Okinawa > last night dumped 100 tons * of bombs on the "i'fon'gchong. ' " fact on :< rail Una ono ot aboWW^jfiwo civilians have been forw.aritcd Stevenson Calls Ike and Taft Isolationists By DOUGLAS B. CORNEUL CINCINNATI. 0. (AV-Gov. Adlal Stevenson chose Robert A, Tatt'i homo town today to accuse tho Ohio senator and tho Ropubllcnn "Old Guard" ot fostering n now isolationism that could lead to "national tragedy." Tho Democratic presidential palgn in VfL elarinu ho h Sen. Joseph R>$ — but both ridding the, BlVOB. .-• ., i Elsenhower at Grtmn | appreciation' t among those twin, ' 'V -' >'*:& Elsenhower laid tho between him niyi Mo? well-known-- to l#. „ had dlseuMod !"«»«?^ with McCarthy, He wore Inevitably in* t>. He said, howftvc and McCBrthyJwl of ridding tho-goyerni| loyal and As Eisenhower roar platform 1 ; ,,<«,',? spectators 1 But tho .. . tht- shouts, pear. Tho for re- Eisenhower nominee anld Republican candl rioto Dwlght D. Elsenhower "is supporting all the Itmlatlontats In the party and naltlna tholr support." In an address prepared for u Democratic luncheon rally, Sloven 111., last nUJht ference nominee.. "Wo alt crs. hallway on, hb>erruj>| Burpriso mooting,'w Plan to Deport Hoodlums Put Into Action By JACK ADAMS WASHINGTON, (/I 1 ) — A Justice ernor favored federal ownership of the offshore, oil-bearing tidelan'ds. But. Shivers had not indicated whether lie would vote for Eisenhower until his speech last ni'ghl. when he made the blunt announcement, "I will vote for Texas-born ' ment with Red China on a mutual Department blueprint for deporting defense pact aimed directly at Ja- scores of underworld hoodlums pan was a blow to hopes that this, subversives and other undersh nation might be able to get on a|ablcs was taken off the drawin friendly footing with the Commu nists. Tho Red refusal last year to accept the San Francisco peace treaty with Japan heightened sus I boards today and put into action. Some 100 such persons-accortlinjj still Local Women to Talk at Meet of Methodists Little Rock - The executive board of the Methodist Little Rock Conference Woman's Society of Christian Service wijl hpld its annual fall board meeting at Highland Methodist Church, Little Rock October 8 and 9. Mrs. T. S. Lovett, Grady, con- lerence president, will preside. Re from officers include one fs Dwight D. Eisenhower for president of the United States." Last month the Democratic Stato Convention at Arriarillo asked all state officials to vote and cam- jaign for Eisenhower. Shivers told ;he convention: it was morally and legally obligated to place Stevenson's name on the ballot as tho Democratic candidate, which it did, but he urged the delegates tp vote for Eisenhower in November Many state officials have follow' ed the convention's orders and campaigned for- Eisenhower. Tho Republicans of Texas have also begun a vigorous .drvie to win the state's 24 electoral votes, the sixth largest bloc* in the country 1 . "I am a Democrat, and I in tend to always be a Democrat." Shivers said last night, "At the same time, I hope I will never br so blind 'as to vote against the best interests of my state and nation for the sake of a party label." Shivers gave four reasons for supporting Eisenhower; "He (Stevenson) is too closely associated with the Truman crowd to be ijble to clean up 'that mess in Washington.' "That association, and the obli- picions. The renewed Sino-Sovlet ment last month permitting to an estimate by Atty. Gen. James P. McGranery— were ticketed for agree-l expulsion from, the United States. Rus-1 McGranery tgljt. a news cpnfer . sian troops to remain in Port Ar- ence 'late yesteiylay .that proceed thur just across the Yellow Sea ings' looking toward exclusion or. from Japan and the Soviet veto of ders have been started in Iho past Japan's application for entry into week against a half dozen "figures the United Nations further crushed in the underworld and organized .Tapanis' hopes for amicable rela-| crime." tions Ijvith her Red Asian neigh bors, "-if'\ . • If tKft Communists had hoped by their' '^concentrated program of threats' -and provocation, to fright en the Japanese into breaking their ties with the West, they have fail ed miserably. Hope Soldier Gets Time Off for Rest in Japan WITH U. S. FORCES IN 'JAPAN Army Cpl. George E. Madlock, Jr., of ifope, Ark,, recently spent a five-day vacation from Korea, on ;; rust and recuperation leave in Japan. .. •'. ; lie stayed ut Camp Nara, one iif Japan's most famous resort cit ics, where the' Army uus set up extensive rccrcktlonul center. combat, soldier* enjoying a respite from battle. Ho has since returned to his unit in Korea Corporal Mttfllpck is a member of Company'-R, 38th Infantry Regiment, 2d Infantry pivlsion. He en tcred the "Army in May, 195ft and has been/m'-.'the-Far>East since December, '1051. " l His mother, Mrs, L. A, lock, lives at 520 West Street, in Hope. Long Sfy? too Many %n • f 'At • m Europe son said results would parallel ana OOP , .... those of tho 1020 campaign whan | thur Sumrnorflold ot the League of Nations was an Is- ->-«-. HUC, Warren O. Harding was elected, nnd thoro were "terrlblo con sequences In ruin and "The now isolationism," Sloven? son said, "has put on floma now clothes and uMs some now words. PUt It is Just as dangerous as the old isolaU&nlsrw,,' " ,'Isold* '.itf to control tho party* * k >«" »> They bavo tho mondy, They the organization. And tho Republican candidate Books their support and uowfl to tholr demands. "Maybe this is all, very able to tho general and maybo his is a personal tragedy. I don't but I do know that It could iso bo a national tragedy — a? it was in 1820." ' WASHINGTON, Russoll B, turned services ar'tf many men" in tor. The Louisiana ccntly spent ab overseas installs!, ate .Armed- Scrvi Ben, **! ww stationlng too , . . Committee . . w ............... ,. sald^the Air Foroa4n pjrtlculsr "" Dreaded Hog Disease Found Mafl- has en "excess" of rnen/{n Eur ope, .Newfoundland, Jciilarid one North Africa. At some bases, h<j said, the men are <kept busy with-i training, bu In others the surplu stroop* ar "sitting idly by." ' _ • , "More than h«U tbe men are n,o even In combat units,',' *"* *" w reporter. be Taft Lashes Communism in Government \By REED SMITH ' ert A, Taft said, "last night Demo crat Adlal IS. Stovonaon, U elected president, would permit the great ost threat to this nation to continue, That throat was caused by y Jim Crow' Fine to Be Appealed UTTJJ3 RQCK, A Detroit LITTLE ROCK W — Vesicular exanthema, a dreaded disease that kills swine is believed to have been found at Paris, Ark.. State Vetef inarian Dr. Joe S, Campbell said yesterday. _ -*' First trace of the diseftW in Ar kansas was found earlier this week at Jacksonville, and resulted in an embarjo on shipments froift' Pulas kl Qoftnty. > H > • ,' However, Dr. Campbell sa$ aren't going to issue a ,rn Mrs. Herbert Stephens, on literature and publications; E. D. Galloway, Hope, past and Mrs. L. B. Tooley Hope, district president. irestry Exhibit Inners Named A. Denton. state tor«ster, winners of a contest v&Mt last gallons incurred during 9 hard campaign, would lead almost inevitably to a continuation of tho bungling Acheson foreign policy, a continuation of Communist-codling in high places, and other features of the corrupt Truman adjninlstra- tion that have sickened tbe people of America. "It would mean a continuation, if not, indeed, an acceleration of tbe trend of the left that is car- ryig us swiftly toward socialism in many forms and guises. "|t would mean the retention and perhaps the expansion of the strange and disturbing 'paramount Negro minister, fined here yester day for violating the state's racial segregation law may appeal to the U- S. Supreme Court. Thad Williams, attorney for the Rev. Fletcher C. Walker, said ha would appeal Walker's $13 fine in Municipal court yesterday to cir cuit court. He added tbat he would carry the case if necessary to the ' supreme 'court in an to have on Logan County until the tefts »ir» made and tbe disease has positive ly been diagnosed as veslcwjar cjs anthema." Arkansas is the 24h state tft be hit by the disees*. 150 Pickers Enter Cotton Contest Long said be,,has demanded a explanation frorrL]tho. services p "why they feel ttfBfb'bftve- to have so many men/ He predicted th ap*n.ed 'service* committee will cor%ct "serious* 1 / hearing^fe W« question before Congress "meets' W January. '' , '<•• '-' < "It will take. »$lpt of to convince., me," hu «n4 w« 'stupidity and pro-commwnttt *ym pathlcs in the State Department," Taft asserted,, He addressed a Be publican, rally that overflowed the 1,350 capacity of the Nell House "-*-• ballroom.', W) About l&O cotton pickers, including Defending Truman and Secrotary Acheson o "At thnd of ' Johnson, will try their skill today In the National Potion fJckUuf, ponte»t, with f l.CMW to the winner, ,' The annual fall pageant sot underway last night when 19-year-old Gloria Slice of puducah, Ky., was the Jim Craw law declared uneon stitutioh. Walker also filed a $4?,000 dam age suit against the Capital Trans portation Cp.. charging that a d"v er for the firm refused to allow the vehicle at his rights' doctrine -under which free to' Claim the and * action «p<» VTVBSji him to leave destination. Tbe minister has been accused of refusing to sit in tb* rear of a bus operated by CTC. Williams, representing the Na tional Association tor the Advance m«nt. of Colored People, said tbe minister was turned over to a po Uceman by the bus driver when he refused to Sit in the rear of tbe bus, **W - . .»tA*t loBU Judge Refuses Colbert's Plea LITTLE ROCK, W»J — Wesley Leon Colbert's bid to have part oJ a 1-year sentence at Alcatraz set aside was refused yesterday by Federal Judge John W. Pelehant in a bearing here. Colbert testified that he pleaded guilty to vioiattan pf th« Federal chosen Queen of Cotton. Donna Gardner, 17, of Union City, Tenn., ; was second and Trudy Weckerly of Ark., third, A mammoth parade featuring 23 beauties from five states, nearly .ft dozen band* and 10 floats was held yesterday Johnson, of Clarksdale, Miss,, will have st^f competition in his title defense |rom aUeast one tor mer champion, John Ed Anderson of Bragg City, Me-,, won won in 4847, 1949 and 1990. Dyer Act to because bs 'wouldn't UveJo fihristma« i< b» went to tbe state prison " Colbert saJ4 foe ww afraid that an excuse would b» made to kn bim if i*e were s*»t to an Arkansas | Council of Churches to Meet in Hope of $tate 1 policy, , w,e stood ; , Tim «*.«• *. mo«(t, woiid,er A "Council of zation will have a mfettog at 31 Tnye p.m. Friday. Qcttibfiir W, 8t tiw u \Ku Fkst Mettodist Cburcifc^i. H, H. ^ w Tucker of Little #Q&, jjjfc $ffr tAV * dent, wOi ia»tail efttep^ fad 80jB aker : Otol^^iw^ flfj new bouse trailer w< and overturned ' ly * 1 "X. : ._*&&&&&£$

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