Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 4, 1952 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, October 4, 1952
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w>v 'K, -"U '•f' «/;• '' Ml4 Y; HOM fTAft, MOM, AKKAMtAi rt*»t M rer tat . <J«W>H t*)»n to no Awn lo fitt bflv* (Mi extra for lti« tout month ot (ha flwfo will be «l lw»l four (more fireside chut* during the oimpfllgn, MeKoavcr Mid, 'At Icnit on«, and p«rh«p» two Jj ay " *p«ft6h«i on lh«r U*t»» of cemmun» Q un \ Um *t home »ttd abroad. h« ««M.jto ei •Jfc'IH be m the form of chat*. Thej.—~, I eovemnr McKeewr *nl4, w»nt» loj i\, e \, Appeal Prom Gurdon Firm Banned by NLRB AJtKADELPIHA, 'UP— Th<- The NLRB ordered the Ace Win- m Corp, CJurdon, Ark. to (top with union activity ind rr-iri-uto nix dlnchnrged worker* to ihfir former jobt. The workers to- narnH v.cre Arvll Purlfoy, A. D., v i• Mdin'ic, Kenneth Hughes, Nor- rpinsu uwwn HFI n»»i«.-«. t,y ,1 wiii«n«« • L. , „ . * . »»» i, Ark., firm from an tjrrltr; iron Wells, Bernle Kuhn Und M»ry 'unfair" labor practices., Hazlt'wood. » : NI.MH Examiner Reeves Milton e Incrensltirf tn*l»r vnlun«e*r» from ot Iha 30 »t«l«» thi» response N drat fireside chnt worker* discharged More than 1.500 people arc em th. It m«lor VOIunieiT* irain »im!B an wn«iv» n.uv. ,.»".. - ...... •••••• .iltivoil .11 I'l radio-TV wore closing out lodny « rail? of,Chfcoti'j Mondny night. ..'.'...:. coal mines. *** «&ir* " \ Y* ' ¥»,$$*# f tMf l Vp -. '4 >! * l \<- sU$L<< '„. j< #£,,v -V.. _ r \ J 1 * MW #. , r'- ^^ «*/:' ^: /^^ This Church Page Is Published Weekly With the Hope that More People Will Go to Church. m^§^ W'fJ^' ^ tf'U &'*&.< '"-;%! ^^> a pvs ^flfef ;• light on tho gM« ! ([^^l««V>J«W!»^?7V""'Jj,-^7<ri?^-t|-"- ---1,- T^/^"1 r "« lr "•",,!* |»ll^^^^^^ 4Mjfptfap tor,m*wage of * Wi4i& ^^il'tft^^lf^f thlt ly^l of tho Holy Spirit and Wft caw iftoro way» of murk n our /wwi/(*» than In pngpn o( than tho way* of *tri£» ti -, 8&% '« ^ } \. . ' YouInThe Church... The Church InYou l^r^^f/v^^ -^ww m&fa&:^w<*\'^ ' '• Hopo Bo$k«t Co. Sooner '^ I'^^ki-l? .'•* . Believe We Should Attend .Regularly, l " J. C. Ptnney Co. Gunter lumber Co* Owen's Dept. Stores "W« Oteth* th« family fw UM" r'v. Qraydon Anthony Lumber Co. The Pint Notional Bonk Crescent Drug Store Qrecntngjitturonee Agency b* ' ' >V E. J, Whitman Quit fteftnl«« C J. C, Atchley It Co. HOBO Monufocturing Co. l» ^^ 'tfcJ^' ::c Mows of tho CHURCHES . Beef Cattle Industry Really Grown I HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main Street 0. M. Montgomery, Paitor B:4S Sunday School Ouy B. Basye, Supt, 10 Radio Bible Class. Broadcast over KXAR, O. M. Montgomery, teacher. Morning Worship II a.m. Sermon by Pastor Junior and Senior Christ Ambassador Services 6:15 p.m. Miss Eugenia Kesncr, President. •J;y0 Evangelistic Service, Ser- tnon by pastor. Tuesday 7:15 Christian Service Brigade, S. Z. Bnrwlck, leader. Wednesday 7:30 p.m. Mid-week worship. Thursday 2 p.m. Ladies Prayer Meeting. CHURCH OF CHRIST Walnut Street A. T. Oliver, Minister 9:45 Bible Study 10:37 Preaching it: 15 a.m. Morning Worship 6:30 p.m. Young Peoples Bible Study. 7:30 p.m. Evening worship. A revival meeting will begin Sunday, October 5, with Earl Whit of Prcscott doing the preaching acrvices will begin each evenin at 7:30. The public is coruially in vitcd to attend these services Services will continue through Oc 12lh. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH West 2nd at Pine V. D. Keelev. Pastor 9:45 a.m Church School Mr. O. A. Graves will teach the Century Bible Class. 10:55 a.m. Morning Worship, nfant Baptismal Service World Wide Communion service 5:30 $p.m. Senior MYF 3:30 p.m. Intermediate MYF 7 p.m. Evening Worship Monday 3 p.m. Circle 1 will meet In the home of Miss Nannie Purkins Mrs C; M. Agee and Mrs. George Wyll co-hostesses. 3 Circle 2 will meet with Mrs I. D. Galloway in the Distrlc ?arsonage. 3 Circle 3 wil meet With Mrs teorge Peck. 3 Circle 4 will meet at the chur ch. Mrs. Earl Thornton and Mrs J. D. Walker, cohostesses. 7:30 p.m. Regular monthly meet ing of the Board of Stewarts a the church 8 First quarterly conference'wit the district superintendent, Rev. E. D. Galloway presiding. 7:30 Weslcyan Service Guild will meet in the home of Mrs. Law- FJB8T BAPTIST CHURCH 3. A. Whitlow, Pastor 9:30 Sunday School 10:50 a.m. Morning Worship 0:30 Baptist Truing Union J, T. Bowden, Director. 7:30 Evening Worship with mes sage by pastor. Monday 11 n. in. Woman's Missionary Society Business Meeting. 12 noon Pot Luck Luncheon. 1:15 p.m. Missionary program Prudence Riffey Circle in charge 4 p.m. Sunbeams 4 Lucy Lin Intermediate G.A.'s 4:15 p.m. Jeanette Hunker Jun ior GA's will have an iced clrinl party at the home of Mrs. Hcrmai Robinson and Peggy in honor of their mothers and new GA's. 7 p.m. Deacon's Meeting Wednesday 7 p.m. Sunday School Officers and Teachers meeting 7:30 p.m. Fellowship Hour. The Midweek Worship for the Whole Family. The public is invited to attend all services. rence Martin. Miss Gwendolya Dean will be associate hostess. Tuesday 7:30 p.m. Sub-District meeting of the MYF in the Hope Church. Wednesday 7:30 Choir rehearsal. 7:30 Joint meeting of Board of Education and Workers' Council in he Fidelis Class room. All classes- and departments of the church school are asked to give detailed reports for the last quarter. By CARL BELL. LITTLE ROCK, Wl — Statistic* ihow that the beef cattle Industry n Arkansas has growft by 75 pef cent in the past three years, And this rapid growth— compared to> 29.5 per cent for the nation as A whole— is reflected at this year'* state Livestock Show. A record total of 563 beef cattle is on exhibit here. The 1952 beef exhibit is 10 pef cent larger than last year's, which was, in turn, 10 to 15 per cent larger than that of 1950. These figures on exhibits, ot course, show only the expansion of i this state's registered cattle breeding industry. But a good picture ot the commercial cattle business- raising steers for the market-can V be obtained from watching what happens to the prized registered exhibits. Robert G. (Bob) Beck, «attle specialist in the Arkansas Power and Light Company's agriculture Development Division, explained: "Normally, about half of the rcg istered bulls exhibited at the show are sold to commercial cattle pco pie for breeding stock and the other half—those that are not, quite so good— go to the butcher's block M. f^ *~3R3SSf' ! ^ 1{ } "S'"? wr ' ^f^^^^W^ f^'V • ' * ' k Sj^JTTi %**? - '*>• • * i fw'p,®;/^7, \« / ' -'i ' « W ,» /'-^V' ^i/H! •\**'V- 0, ST. MARK'S The Rev. Charles Cnambers Jr., Priest -In -Charge 10 a.m. Sunday School. 11 a.m. Holy Communion and Sermon Saturday 4:30 p.m. Choir practice. But in Arkansas now most of the registered bulls are being to commercial cattle men. tremendous growth of the commer cial cattle business in this state has created such a greater de mand for breeding stock." While the exhibits of beef cattle nre up at this' year's show, there are fewer dairy cattle on display. Show officials, however, said this did not indicate a decline in rais ing dairy cattle. It is a result of a general labor shortage on dairy farms, they said. There are 279 dairy cattle on cx hibit at the show now, compared to 366 last year. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH 9:45 Sunday School We have classes for all ages. Oliver Adams, Supt. 10:50 Morning Worship. Dr. L. H. West, Minister. 7 Annual Board -meeting of the church homecoming day, Covered dish dinner to be served to members ot the church and their fam ilies. There will be no evening service Thursday. 7:30 p.m. Choir Practice. The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-4474 Or brmo items to MlM Turner •t Hlck« Funeral Horn* FIRST PRESBYTERIAN East Second Street Rev. L. T. Lawrence, Pa«tor The Men's Bible Class will meet in the Parish House at 9:30 for coffee and 'doughnuts. Teacher of lesson which will begin at 10 o'clock taught by Judge James Pilkinton. 10 Sunday School. James H. Miller, Supt. 10:55 Morning Worship, Sermon "World Wide Communion Service" 5 p.m. Vesper Service Sermon "Our Protestant Heritage" C:15 p.m. PYF, an outdoors' service. Romany Pateran. Monday: 11 a.m. Executive Board of Wj> men of the Church will meet i(t the Church. Luncheon will be served. 7 p.m. Choir Practice. Wednesday 7:30 p.m. Mid Week Service. CHURCH OF CHRIST Fifth And Grady Robert G. Cook, Evangelist. Sunday 9:45 a.m. Bible Study 10:45 a.m. Sermon 11:40 a.m. Lord's Supper 6:30 p.m. Young peoples class. 7:30 Evening Worship Wednesday 2:30 p.m. Ladies Bible Class 7:30 Midweek Services. Come study the Bible with us. You are. always 'welcome here. CATHOLIC Third and Walker Sts. Father A. G. Dunleavy, Pastor 0:15 a.m. Catechism Classes for all the grammar grade and High School students. 10:30 a.m. Holy Sacrifice of the Mass. Followed by Benediction of the most Blessed Sacrament. QARRETT MEMORIAL North Ferau»on Street Elbert O'fttecn, Patter "Rock ot Ages Broadcast" from church auditorium 9 to 8:30 Sunday School 10 a.m. Orady Hairston, Supt. U Morning Worship 3:15 District BTS Meeting , 7 p.m. B, T. S, Classes tor all Travis Purtle President B p.m Evening Worship Message by Pastor. Monday 2 p.m. Sr. Auxiliary meeting at the church, Mrs. Ted Purtle. President, 4 p.m. Girls' Auxiliary in charge of Mrs. Ted Purtle Tuesday 7:30 Little Brotherhood meeting. Clifton Carroll Booth, President W«dnc«tfay .. 1 p.m. Teacher's meeting ia charge of Mrs. A. C. Kirby . 7:30 p.m. Dedication and consecration service for new teachers and officers led by pastor. Thursday • "> 7:30 Jr. Auxiliary meeting. Miss Verla Alien. President. We welcome you to worship with us. Gloves Off in Presidential Campaign By ARTHUR EDSON For James Marlow WASHINGTON, W) The gloves are off in th.e presidential campaign. The fighting is down to bare knuckles, and the prospects are that both candidates will be battered considerably before the decision is readied Nov. 4. It's a fight in which we voters aie the only referee. It will be up to us to decide who lands the most telling, blows. And it might be well whjle we're about it, to judge this as a prize fight is judged: to pen alize with the loss of the round anyone who lands a low blow. This campaign started off pleasantly enough, Nice fellow, the general. Fine man, the governor. But gradually the tone has be come sharper, the words blunter, until this week each side has used 'the same word to describe he others tactics: Smear. President Truman said of the Republicans: They are engaging in the great- CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST Eld. U. C. Washington, Ministei ; 10.ia Sunday School 12 Morning Worship 6 p.m. Y. P. W. W. 8 p.m. Evening worship. CHURCH OF GOD ' Rev. L. C. Crosslcy, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Morning Worship 6.01 p.m. Y. P. W. W. 8 p.m. Evening Worship. CHURCH OF GOD In CHRIST Eld. O. N. Dennis, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship. 6 p.m. Y. P. W. W. 8 p.m. Evening Worship <' BEEBEE MEMORIAL C. M. B. Rev. T. J. Rhone, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday school: 11 a.m. morning worship.. 6:00 p. m Epworth League 8 p.m. Evening Worship MT. ZION CME CHURCH Rev. I. M. Manning, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship 6 p.m. Epworth League. 8 p.m. Evening Worship RISING STAR BAPTIST Rev. W. M. Erby, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday school. 11 a.jn. morning worship. 6:00 p. m. B. T. U. 8 p.m. Evening Worship LONOKE BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. F. K. Powell, Pastor 9:45 a.m. Sunday School 11 a.m. Morning Worship. 6 p.m. BTU 8 p.m. Evening Worship GARRETT CHAPEL BAPTIST Rev. F. R. Williams, Pastor 9:45 a. in. Sunday school 11 a. m. Morning worship 6 p.m. BTU 8 p.m. Evening Worship est smear campaign this year that we have ever seen in American politics." In the same speech, in Havre, Mont., Truman lit into a remark Dwight p. Eisenhower made back in 1945. Eisenhower told Congress then: "nothing guides Russian pol »cy so much as a desire for friendship with the United States." "His advice carried great weight and it therefore did a great deal of harm," Truroan said. "Perhaps if he had given us better advice in BETHEL. A. M. t. CHURCH 4 Rev. G. Paschal, Pastor 1 9:45 a. m. Sunday school 11 a.m. Morning Worship 6 p.m. A. C. E. L. 8 p.m. Evening Worship The City Junior singing will be held Sunday, Oct. 5, ath the Church of God in Christ, 911 Bell Street. All junior choirs arc asked to be present. The public is invited. Elder O. N. Dennis is the pastor. UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH Soyth Elm Strt»t Unity's Gospel Hour 8:25-8:55- over KXAR. 10 ».m. Suodey SchwL A- Gilbert Supt. U Morning Worsbifi 6:30 pan."!. T. S. T:30 1945, wouldn't have had so Mr*. p.m. much trouble to waking up the country to the danger of Commu nist imperialism in, 19*6 and 1947 and 1948." The Republican reply, by Sen Richard Nixon: "The most vicious smear to history." And Nixon departed fwp. W» prepared text to Alesjuviria^Va., to cry: -Why, that writer:" Perhaps Eisenhower's strongest words have been: "We have an administration which may go d»wn w» bistwy as £# -scandal-day ad*nw»tr»t%»,' Funeral service for Mrs. Mil Porter will be held Sunday, 5. at Macedonia Baptist chu Richardson Funeral Home in chaff :%1 ge from Texarkana. •* Funeral service for Mrs. Walker will be held St. Peter CME church, eral Home in charge. Nepal, a small state on tbero border «f India haj mill Sftn *?-**V w ^?" This week Steveatpo word '%«#*" to dWMEC&e cf» campaign iaJUc. "I thjtak," cwefeOJy ru Doily Scrapbag ity HAL tOYLE : ^MBW YORK UPI - If the Lord llfhtopered in your secret heart that Jt>U had but one month to live, frjdi let you pick that month, which would you choose? ,1'd say October. Hie birds love it . the beasts love i4, And man himself then stands )qn the summit of the year. October is all the other seasons apped into a 31-day grabbag " age, tied with a rainbow rib- It is the period when Mother _ Jture, the great dramatist, brings fe«lp traveling road show to a ell- in ax. This is the month that like a Cider press squeezes out the best juices of all 'the other months — the promise of spring, the sultry 'jpfa of summer, the afterglow of autumn, the premonitory chill of winter. Everything that walks the earth leels an amber thrill, a tremendous bubbling vitality that sings in the pulse. Now if the glory of the universe manifest, and in the mighty pageant of the hills each patch of wood elects its own tree beauty queen. You like the dogwood? We won't quarrel. I'll take the maple, that yellow torch. The birds looked on disdainfully While foolish man clogged every • steaming road with his July vacations. They know the right time to travel. They have hung a "to l^t" sign on their nests and cloud the serene skies with a .billion wings beating southward. The worm they missed noses deeper into the turf, muttering, "safe at last". It is as if everyone suddenly had been given -magic color glasses. The stars bend nearer. And that big blob of moon. . . a child feels *Uiit is so close he could reach up with a knife and spread it on his bread like butter. •The stag stamps on the hilltop and lifts an amorous bugle to the night. Deep in the forest the doe hears his imperial summons and Says, ."What, again?" But she doesn't hesitate long. 'the throb in every woodland heart has an echo in the city. October knows no boundaries. Listen- • • Can't you hear and feel W its music in your veins, the tremendous symphony of living? The squirrel, bright-eyed and bush-tailed, becomes an annual miser, furtively depositing acorns ilia hidden safe deposit box that will be empty by March. The bear invests his excess profits in fat. planning to live off this stored j capital until he emerges from his hibernation next spring, cross and bankrupt. *} >Tftc wind at night now has become a violin, playing a love song fttr the young, at last tune of youth Inr the old. Do you stay, awake to hear it? You'd better! He only stays a little while, this wandering fiddler in the dark, then takes his ballads and beats it. •October wears a crown and rhakes every man a king. It bears thfe harvest superiority of the founded apple over the petaled flo.Wer, the advantage fruit on and •0 achievement have over pale promises. April is the fledgling politician of the year, saying "stick with'me and we'll go places." Oc tofcer is the mature 1 * statesman holding out the golden eward. October pours the^mellowest wine ollUe, and anyone who isn't drink to,g it deeply right now is a sales man for sour grapes. C?"^ 1 €^ TU% ARKANSAS (*$» Jfyttty warmer in the oast nnd sc-xtth tlons this afternoon, eftol ndrth and west pnrtfati' Sunday fair and cooler, ( , i ;> >y High 80 ' 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 304 Star o» Mom U99. f MMi JMT ContolldoMd Jan. U. 1M? HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 4,1952 The AMtttaM l>mt ft AMU inr*«u »» ClrawtalMm N«t P«M Clt«l, 3 M»«. Intflnt Mifth It, 1*U — I.MI PRICE 5« Newspoperboys' Memorial Stamp On Sale Monday Postmaster Robert M. Wilson 'paid tixiny the Post Office Depm't- pienl's now tnemoi-inl stumii honor- Inf! the newspaper carrier boys of America will BO on snlo nt Hope Post Office Monday, October 0. The new 3-cent Newspnpcrboys Stamp made its debut in Philndcl )hi», Pn,, today, and lifter this veek end will be on sale throughout the nation. It is a purple stamp, with n de KII showing on the left a news- >py (iolivering newspapers, nnd 01 the right n torch symboli/.ing Vee enterprise. The stamp bears He slogan, "Uusy Boy's — Bettor ays." PrinUni; of this stamp will total 1 0 million. BRITAIN'S FIRST — Smoke clouds rise above Monte Bello Island October 2 after Great Britain exploded its first atomic weapon. Photo was flown from thesecene to Perth, Australia, telephoned toMelbourne, radioed to London and then re-radioed to New York. (NAE TELEPHOTO) r\ B. Workers Get More Pay Promise PINE BLUFF (UP) '— Striking street and sewer workers, .were back on the job today with a promise of city action on their demand for a pay raise. Pickets at the city barn were withdrawn yesterday when Mayor George Steed said the city council would draft a counter-proposal to ' the union demands Monday. Steed said city officials will meet with union leaders Tuesday. The men, members of Locals 944' and 966, State, County and Municipal Employes (AFL) walked out Wednesday, loving the city without garbage pickup and other services. Current wages are from 70 centss ta $1.10 an hour and the union Wants this raised to $1 to $1.75 an hour, with time and one-half l for overtime, and paid vacations. Wife Held in Shooting of U. S. Officer .TOKYO, (UP)'— The''wife of an Army colonel in Gen. Mark W. Clark's headquarters was held "for observation" -today after she allegedly stabbed her husband to death in their fashionable Washington Heights home. • Victim of the fatal knifing was Col. Aubrey, D. Smith, 45, chief o£ the plans and operations division of Clark's logistics section' and a Korea war veteran. He died at 6 a.m. (4 p.m. EST Friday) in Tokyo army hospital about six hours after the stabbing. PARTY FOR JOHNNY "CRY" RAY — Ex-Actress Marlon DavleS threw a $30,000 party at her Hollywood home In honor of "Cry" singer Johnny Ray whom she met October 2 because she wanted "to have some fun before I die." Actress Esther Williams talks with Johnny Ray and his wife, Marilyn, left, during the height of the most fabulious party in the film capital in recent years. Right, Broadway Actress Joan Dlener cools her feet In the swimming pool after a hilarious spree of dancing to swing tunes by three orchestras. (NEA TELEPHOTO) His wife, brunette of Dorothy,' a about 39 or slender 40, was Delayed Probe May Bring Investigation WASHINGTON (INS) A House investigator today hinted at a nobe of whut he called the political motives behind the government's delay in seeking to deport Frank Costcllo and other under- Physicians Say Adlaiand Ike Are Fit CHICAGO, (/!') • Eisenhower and Stevenson, their physicians said to day, are in good health. The physical condition of the lie Blast Victim Dies Ot Newport NEWPORT (UP) — Funeral services were pending today for a. 47-year-old housewife who died litter a gas explosion hurled her Sfr feet out "of her home. i The blast occurred yesterday While Mrs. Gladys McEuin was JO. her kitchen. She was picked up " ly by the force and hurled into yard, her clothing ablaze. Iteighbors smothered the flames It Mrs. McEuin was burned on entire body. She died later ' tal. Chief H, L. Roberts said ilast was probably caused by rushed to the 816th Station Hospital at 1:30 a.m. for observation. She is the mother of two children, a boy and a girl. It was understood but uncon firmed that Mrs. Smith is the daughter of a prominent retired army officer. The Army refused tc give her maiden name or the names of her children, who are believed to be of high school age. "Mrs. Smith is in good condition but she may be under observatior for some time," said a hospital of ficial, "Aside from that, all I ahi allowed to say is that she is a patient of mine." The Army began an immediate investigation into Smith's death. He was from San Antonio, Tex., and a West Point graduate. The Army disclosed few details of the case. The provost marshal's office said it could say nothing more "without written aproyal of General Clark himself.' r The Smiths lived in a two-story house in Washington Heights where about 800 officers and prominent American civilians in Japan have their homes. umulation of gas in becoming ignited in ,jn manner. jnvestigatipn W9« being the some Church of Christ Itvivol to Stort The Army said the stabbing took place "about midnight." It was reported that neighbors of the Smiths were called into the house after the stabbing, possibly by Mrs. Smith herself. Neighbors were reluctant to talk, apparently under orders of the Army, Smith was described as "slight and greying." A veteran of 88 years in the Army, Smith served as plans and operations officer in JSorea under Lt. Gen. Edward M. Almond, COHV rnander of tb* 10th Corps. also organized the Kprea "A" corps, which e»rfy to the recruited Korean workers to bear the major burden of supplying y. S. troops to advanced front pos- world characters. Rep. Keating, N. Y., top Republican on the House Judiciary subcommittee which is investigating the Justice Department, said he wants to know why Costello and the others have been "allowed to remain so long in this country if grounds for their deportation existed." Keating added: "We understand that in some of the cases action has long been urged upon former attorneys general from responsible quarters." He did not elaborate. Attorney General McGranery announced three weeks ago that de- portion proceedings would be start' ed against Costello, the reputed underworld czar now in jiil <or contempt of the .genate Crime Inves tigating Committee headed by Sen Kefauver (D-Tenn.) . Thursday, JVJcGranery announced a full-scale drive against more than 100 other racketeers in an ef fort to kick them out of the U. S. .and thereby "restore dignity to citizenship," Keating said the attorney General's "announced intentions to move promptly and vigorously against gangsters and racketeers illegally in this country deserves wide- publican and Democratic prcsiden ial nominees WB.S ... described by Frank McLarty Named for Hempstead LITTLE ROCK, I/T) — Three mem bcrs to county boards of electio commissioners were named yestci day by the Arkansas Board Election Commissioners. Two se- j lections caused some controversy. Candidates selected by State I Democratic Party Chairman Lcftel Gentry were given the nod in two counties despite the recommendations of a majority of the county I Democratic nominees. Gentry— favored nominees were voted in by the Board in Madison | and Marion Counties. • County boards include Dcmocra- I tic and Republican County chairmen and a third member, chosen | by,, die State Board. The County Board names judges and clerks for I thC'-November general election. The Stale Board is made up oi I the-seven constitutional officers and state chairmen of the Democratic and Republican parties. > •• -Thtt 1 State Board'i'b'ffdivbd'no*rec I omrncndatkms in more than 31 counties but Gentry, suggested can | didatcs for a number ot the posts Two names proposed from Gar I land County created a hot argu I ment. Harvey Craig was given th I nomination over J. R. Smith, wh I had the support of the count Democratic nominees. Craig .wa I reported to have the active suppor ol several advocates of Gen Dwight Eisenhower, GOP presldon- I liul nominee. Other members selected by the Board included: Arkansas, Charles R a g s d a 1 o .Stuttgart Ashley, Paul Sullins, Gen. Dwight D. Crissett Benton, George Knott, Gov. Adlal IS. | Bentonvillc Clark, Phil McCorklc Sr., Arkadulphia Columbia,. Odo Kolb, Magnolia. •" Craighead, W i 1.11 a m R. Stuck, Jonesboro Crawford, 1 Jim Snoddy, Van-Huron Crittende"ri, Lawson T. Coal Mine in North Korea Hit by Airmen By STAN CARTER SEOUL, Korea, t/T) — The U. S. fifth Air Force said U. N. jet pi ots blasted a North Korean coal nine Into fl inn In a ruin and downed wo more Red MIG-ISs totlny, On he ground Allied Infantrymen recaptured three western front-nut- Hist hills, including Blooci-soalted •Dig Norl.' Sabre pilots reported shooting down the MIGs and damaging four others as they prolocVbd F-84 Tlrun- derjcts bombing jiho coal mine, northwest of Kunu and near the :!umgchon Rlvor. The Sabro pilots victories raised llw Fifth Air Force's October bag of MIQs to six destroyed and 11 damaged. j The Air Forco said the Thunder- jets left at loast fi?e buildings in flames at the coal mlno. The Far E«st Air Force reporlot today that the big" Suportort raid on tho sprawling- Namsun choml cal plant in North Korean Oct. rendered it "completely unpera tionul.' Forty-eight B20s hammered th plant-on tho south bank of th'o Yalu River— with 425 tons ot bombs 1 a 2',-b hour attack. Air Force exports said the powe plant and 10 transformers, a -ca ciurn cyanide .plant and five at ministration— typo buildings wcr reduced to rubble. The -.'Superior bombs also destroyed the plant ulclum c y a n t m 1 d c productlo Crushed Body ot Man Found on Highway 65 PINE BLUFF Wl — The crushed body of on unidentified white mnn was Found on Ill«hwny 05 about a mile und n half north of Tlotlfloltl last night, Sheriff Alien Nixon said today. The sheriff said the dead man waa in his late 40'tt or early 50'a nnd carried lottws addressed to im Albert Howard, England, Ark,, and Honloy* Ark. uildlng and knocked out calciui ore electric furnaces. The Fifth Air Force said six A led planes were lost over North iorcu during the week ended Friday. A Sabre jet and fin Australian /[otoor jet fell In'air combat. Bod anti-aircraft guns shot down an F84 Thunderjet and a propeller-driven Skyruider. Another- Thunderjet and a. Sabre were lostfW*other cause's, Hill, By EDDY GIUMORE. ,i> MOSCOW Wl — tho ' StnldH embassy said fott&y "highly untlkely" thWhV American JBnvoy ^-"^'•'•f* Communists Submit Asian Teace Plan 1 By WILLIAM JORDEN TOKYO, UH — Tho Communist) with much fnnture today uiwellcc a five point plnn for Asian puaco but it appeared nothing more than i '-rehash of Red proposnls mnck frequently In tho past two years The Red plan W«H Introduced b<5 'ore dolcgtilos from;40 cotmtrloa-V tending thu Asian und P n c 11 i Peace Conference) in ' Itod China capltRl of Pclping. Polplng radio, monllorod In Tpk yo, devoted its nttentlon almost O! cluslvely to the platform wit which the Rods obviously hopo t win sympathy In Asia. Its main features wero n call for an end to the Korean Wai— on I fj" v "o"nt Moscow''affport Communist terms und u flvo-pow- j,. om cr puaee pact between tho U. S., njt Britain, Franco, Soviet .Russlti und umbus7p5ur'''wuf bo" Heel Chlnft for promoting intcriia-ypojjujjp^,,^ a ddbd, tlonal <llsurmument. xho taxi & in* Soylct T& Kuo Mo-Jo, vlco chairman of theUandlngff Konnan's.im,! ' Red China delegation, Prosontud C11 u W us Bublishod"ln the first statement'of policy bofovo nowgptt per9 today. H the conference which the Reds lho awon & pa^B in tt. y have been giving a terrific buildup whei<0 no ^ e?r at i{i }^ } U, S, Retail Likely as Ri Ousts Envoy By HOWARD & B6M/ . tnto« Is cxt»ectotf to t Ruaaln lor ouatlng Georito P, Kthttoh «itt> 'Slftndetod" tho nrlna Amci'icnh llto hnt ot a Nazi prison Secretary ot Slate Aohc lis iirinclpol nldos startod ncdns o( I'QtnUaUpn » MoMcow'is domdrida tot , •ecnll yoatoiday plungod k Amerlcrtn-Sovlot relations \ow crlslB( • •', nan would try to ,.».»*.,. ,~ n ,~ ; for'any rohspn. Mrs. Ke&ttj two ot their children, twft in Moscow, plan ,to Ipayoff clnl pliiho in flyo days* ,° mnn sftld^ f , » l \, Kmman,, whoso f r mnndod by tho.'Kroimlln ia in Qcnovtt, ,SwitZQrland>:. hla 17-yonr-olcudBUghtorw Tho Bpofcoamnn said "J1L C nan plans to, loavo horouoh oth ot October InHho arnbrttfsT special plane which Is duo.j for two months. Sale Clima usually. 1 ' a?o. no but then abandoned,, U. N. infantryme'n returned to the crest today but had to drive off two enemy squads to roach it. A U. S, Eighth Army state officer said Allied tfoops atltl wore or. tha shell-pocked"hlty late this afternoon, U. N. Infantryman recaptured tw ot four hills eeUed by Chinese Rods Thursday nighfcvOno ot tho posl- at Stock Show LiVi'LU ttOCK, Utt — Arhun»a» Future Farmers of America and 4-H Club, members put tholr oil- tries in, tho 13th annual Arkansas Livestock Show on Bale here today. Tho sale annually cllmaxod tho final dty ot the 6-day show. tions, north ot Korangpo, was re- Also spptllahted on the final day taken In a bityw night counter-at tack. The ohter,, touth ot the truce town of Panmurijom, was regained in three hours ot heavy fighting, - spread commendation." But he said the House investigators are "interested" in "the political or other considerations which have prevented earlier action by the Justice Department." he physicians fi\ reply to a series of questions about their medical records. The questions were submitted by a national magazine and MEA service. Dr. Emmett Pearson of Springfield, 111., Stevenson's physician, said the governor is in sound health and -enjoys' "excellent nervous and emotioal stability." Ho said regular checkups have revealed on chronic ailments. Eisenhower's physician, who was not identified, reported the 61-yqar- old gpneral was in "g.oqd heatlhy The replies by the physician? dls T closed both presidential candidates bevs to wntch, Ihcir diet ^p ot a tendency of overweight. Dr. Pearson said that Stevenson, who is 58 and weighs IDS pound;, eeps from becoming overweight by voluntarily' restricting fattening "oods in hisdiet. Since he was 25, Stevenson has gained about 15 pounds. ,, „; Eisenhower's physician r,epor$i that the general has an excellent appetite but watches bis diet. ^ . Eisenhower's favorite o u f d opjf : recreation is golf, '! Stevenson plays tennis, Dr- w ear- son says the governor is "pbysj* cully fit to play several setsot tea. Carrier, CrawfqrdSville Faulltnpr Jlcger Moore of Conway Greene Barney Elmore, Purafioulcl Hemp bteud, Franklin MaLarty, Hope Ho Spriings, .Pat Mitchell, Malvern In dependence, Fred Schooler, Bates vlllu. Jefferson, Lowton Greene, Bluff Johnson, C. G, Gelsle*,:,,, man Logan, E, W. Savage o Boonevllle, Miller, HaskeH Hay, Texarkana Mississippi Oscar Fendlor, Blytho ville Ouachila, Robert Hotchklss, Camden Phillips, C. L- Moore Jr., Helena Poineett, John Mosby Lepanto Polk, A, W, Dodson, Mena Pope. W. F. Lemlcy, Russellville Pulaski, John Prunlski, North Little Rock. St. Francis, Fred McCollum, For rest City' Saline, James A. Row les, Bauxite Scott, Theo Money Wi4dron Sebastian, J. A.Hanoah, Ft. Smith Sevler, Donald Knight DeQueen Union Chet Stinnett Uorado Washington, J. c. P Prarte Orove White County, Southwestern Gas Co, Makes Annual Award is the annual cult scumble, at which boys pile Into a ring In an Today, tor the consecutive year, the Hempstoad County 4-H Club Council H»?fllv«d p'$50 eneck presented by the Southwestern Gas and Electric Company, The chock was presented U? 'Jancttc Barr, treasurer of the 4-H Club Council, by O. B'. PuUon. of DeQueen, Di vision Sales Manager ot Southwestern Gas and Company. M,v, Pul- spent lensaid, *^he W. e spen y the 4-H fflub ; prganlij0io.n in any way the group; dfl*lr<?|," During the attempt' to capture and keep 10 AnfitiB and Horoford calves. -During yesterday'B Horoford and Poland China hog sale, a Pulojkl Count/ ranche? bousfht 10-and-u half irionth old Hereford heifer for $3,000— the highe.H price ever paid fpr a f^malq under a year old ul the flbow, The Hereford, consigned by Henry Ross of Pinohaven Farm near Montkello, wan purcbawd by G. U Oliver, a retired tittle Rock attor ney who U oatablishlntf a herd of Hereford* on his farm near hero. W, D. Tull of Pulttakl CoUnty puid the Poland China solo's top price of $200 for a 10-month-old bred gilt, the junior champion female, of the Dhow entered by, 9, F, McGco of Mabelvalu, ; Average price for "the 50 consigned animals In toe Hereford sole wn8 W34. ^ The Arkunsati Swino fcroedera As alao was formed yoHtqr SOM|\^S GroyUounc,, 13 other M day , in %t third dispr days, *V", r The bu0;^(3 den tract* from the on the Port i»y«w*M* Way but 4 Eaat nom«,a: tondanU died pfa '|ki sot C&mmiw The dtiSfy hoad v l»?J ' way past Council Ttwdifti contribution, to aid in special activities sup}) ss the State Gimp «t toe University ot Arkansas/At . State sad special on Jean park, to invest day by' exhibitor at ' the swine «how. Owen Burtott fit Beedevill« ( , w«» natned, vice president, 9* Sporkrnan Dedicates Housing Project Short , Tnacker Danville. and V«U, was. unt He graduated from West Point in ,130 and had been awarded the Le;ion o£ Iferit wlfl» a*k Uaf Clus- T "'" ""' **" ~* Barton Wants Out of Show Business LITTLE ROCK (UP) — Col T. H. Barton, president of the Ar kansas Livestock Show since 1939, plans to resign because he thinks the job "shoujd be passed around." The El Dorado oil man. one of In* founders of tfee livestock show association, said here yesterday "There is not a member of the board wbo cannot do a creditable job as president." He added: ''The job should be passed around," nis without strain." In some specific answers, given about Eisenhower, bs physician said: "No abnormalities are noted in his heart or chest, tit bag no allergies and no serious deviations from normal in blood chemistry and urinalysis. "He wears glasses to correct far sightedness. His nearing and April to Sec TV in Arkansas LiTTtJS ROCK, (UP) . sas- fidst television station "definitely" be ia operation Little Rock by the middle of April, 1953. C. F. Byrnes editor of the Fon are good. He bad the usual chtd- hood diseases but no serious ailments in recent years,.'' Dr. Pearson said Stevea*on underwent a operation last June for a kidney ttojije extraction but there have been no recurring symptoms, Stevenson, Dr. Pearson say*, i* "very fond" of pajads, vegetables, fruits 804 miik- H$ eats meats "about once dajly, limit* butter, fried %idf, pastrte*- Usual caloric §$ Smith (Ark.) Southwest American said here yesterday that construe tion of the ultra high, frequency T-V station will begin here "one or two yeeto." Byrnes said be was twld by W. Reynolds, publisher ot Southwest American and bolder the T-V station permif, that transmitter would feft delivered here not later Mao W^cb 25, )((aa "Not more than tp& or Uuw weeks after tltet," » W id and Inspire "— Tenn/» v» r» Barkman dfldicat«l . department for the groups wprk is devot«d to tjle of better farm rnethpds, ly ia the fte!4 1& the up of on tbs two*- 1 ' t „ • . We b«y« tPl4 ttot *- Cittfe praciicee, ami w« fe«l that any beta «« can prov, u encouraging youngster; to

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