Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 6, 1952 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, October 6, 1952
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*- MOM ITA*, MOM, A ft K A N I A I Saturday, Oetotor 4,1fII RAfBS flflOttfMt>a 7 »«f«N [»•'&&! For Salt MODERN i bedroom notiM. Floor fumac«s, atlle fan, Clos* to school. Nloo neighborhood, 817 IB, iith. , fLOYD PORTWiriKLD k BON M*ft UUIL0W08 suitable for smalt horn**, $175 up. Nothing down, 110 month, if steadily employed and your lot t* clear. C, E. «y, Mae'* Camp. 3 TRAINRD bird dogs. I combine lion, 3 puppies old enough to train. J, D, Kllen, 8r,, Hope. Phofio 7-3400. H)t COW01W, boot* aiXQ 8<*. Olrl'u cost, SIKH 10, Both practically new. Phone 7-W97. 8-3t WILL MoHflco for 13500, My home at SI7 North Kim In Hope. Write Oil* U Minimi, 10413 Joaquln Drlva, Dallas, T«*aa, 3»st model H, 3 disc breaking plow, Contact Mrs. J t it, lle». t*r, McNnli, Arkansas. 3-»l Bobcats Prove Too Much for Wolves 19-6 Thd Bobcats brought <Jowfl th* "Boat Hope" »tin* «t Preocott l«it niHit with » decuive IS W e vic- 1017 btforc pnhtt* tb« If f|«it The OobciU wer« knocking At the tee a ««m« at Cummlfti A* ex08ot*d the rod polled b«ll», Corrt»n« 2 years old*. One r«0i*t«red andi one aubjndt to registration. Sea' W. n, Bungle* or celt 7-HlMa, 4-3t JjIVINO room and dining room furniture. Harold Walker, 108 Spruce, Phone 7-3004, 4-3t MUST Mil diiUKly. Piano, refrigerator, man's Bulova wniuh. Bar* for oo«h, nin W, Avo, K. for Ront 0ES1RABLB: 4 room unfurnished Apartment, Hardwood floors, BulU'lns, Pflvnle bath and en- tranco, Clone In. 307 Shover St, Phone 7448(1, ia.u 3 ROOM unfurnished apartment, Largo closets, Bath. Built In fix* lures, 312 S, Spruce. Phono 7< 3977, Mrs. J. K. Sehooley. SO-Ot up Wot« buttle of it *ll the w»> but 'lucked tho ot/en«lvo punch wh«n they had a chance to »oore. Dof«n»lvdly (ho Prnncott tada fou Nht Vfllldntly but were unabio to cope with a trio of Bobcat baekm colt had Churchwell'i end pretty Welt U|*ed but they couldn't hnndle a couple df, hin POKHC* nnr keep Slone und Arnold from brenkfniK loo»e frequent!* (or long «»ln», The key play in thf early «tag«a w»* Qunrtflrback Ha/*' 8-yard pickup to glvo the Bobcat* a flrnt deep Jn Prdicott territory, leading to • touchdown. ^Tho Wolvei got tholr belt icor* ing ehancr at tho outlet, recover- Ing a Hop* fumble deep in Bob* cat territory following the klckoff. Their attack bogged and the Bobcat* look ovar on a 80 yard drive with Rayitiond Church well ilidirtg o(( end for nix yard* and a tauch- down. » , ^ In tha locond period Churchwell panned to Sonny Griffin IQF another tally, the play covering 18 y»rdi. Again the try lor point failed. Short <me preicott'a only t*»y. Johndon tonod a high one to Jack Robey for 40 yardi »n4 a touchdown, the Wolvei never wr- Jotwly threatened again. following n third period the Boboatf climaxed « 03 yurrt drive with a Churchwoll to Yocom pnis good for and a touch down, Blono kicked the extra point, titation* aro invited tot coniult with door again before the quarter ended but wore iet back by a couple o( peithltleg, one for 18 yards. «opo line kept the Prc«. UNFURN18HKD 0 room house, t unfurnished 4 room house mid 1 furnished 4 mom huose, Utilities paid, Near Schooley's Store, Mm, J. ft, Hchoolcy, Phone 7« 3977, 30-81 3 ROOM unfurnished apartment. Hardwood floors, Venetian blinds. Children nliowcd. Rent W i>er month. Utlliuim paid. Phone . 3-flt Wanted to BM WANTED TO BUY Ona inch rough green oak lumber — regular lengths and tie aiding, For prices and specifications write —i. Gurdon Lumber Comporty WanNd 16 Rtnt cott back* pretty well bottled up whlln Grlffln'i pan Intorueptloni Hindu him n defentive itandout al- 10. Chui'chwell, RothwelJ, Doyle, WIIIU, Jono», Yocom all played well. On the ground Hope'i big gun» were Stone and Arnold. Proncotl hnd three very ou»«t«oa intr ballplnyeri in Dunloli, John*on. and JRobey who received plea ty of help from Whitmar«h, Bu- chfttian and Mdr«w|, , '" The itaU»tIc« teft the itqry. tlr i*t downi Hope 18, flfeieottlr, Yard lUmhlng Hope , 288, FreicqiVTJ; Hopo fumbled, 3 tlmfftV recovcrjjd colt trl«td,U completed a. one for touchdown nnd had 3 Intercepted, The BobcftW drew 7, penaUle* for yafd»» Frowrott 4 to* 30 Lighting exports nay that a white light 1» placad some distance away and a y»HttCVghl, whw« »«>W? With to tongvognta, the bua| wlU tend to cougregttt* »rouhd the distant white fighVrathor than where tha people a»nemUl«, > • T« Sottlt Hort« of Ytar TiH« NEW YOnJt, 1^1 — The two miles of tho 174,000 added Jockey Club Odd Cup at fielmont Park today figures to go • loftg way toward deciding If or** of the Year honors since two of the outstanding candidate* are entered in the rich race. The two are Mark-Yc-WplI, a three-year old from the Calumet Farm, and the Chafran Stable's Crafty Admiral, top performer in the handicap division. They figure to be the one-two choice with Mrs. Walter. M. Jcf- ford'* One Count.winner ,ot the Del- inont Stakes and Travers, right at their heels on the tote board In third place. ; The other three entries— Guntnve Ring's Lone Eagle, the King Ranch's Risque Rottjtc and Kiss Me Kate, One Count's stablemate — are expected to just add to the scenery. Three of the lost four winners of the Gold Cup have been acclaimed Horse of the Year. Mark-Ye-Wcll's bid up to tho present time Is backed by victories as the Arlington Classic, American Derby ani the Lawrence Realization, In which he boat one Count by four tegnths. Tho Calumet star will be ridden by Eddie Arcaro, the country's ace money rider bidding for his fifth triumph In the Gold Cup. qusrtrrs, then went to bed early. The same last night. From now an we can just take the tames from day to day." The Yankee*' Casey Stenfe) has been likewise foot loos* and fancy free. He's spent most of his even- Ings at the press headquarters, regaling th« visiting authors with stories. And usually late to bed. Shorts tops Pee Wee Reese and Phil HiMUto are the only holdover y — .--•*-— *••*•(* w a*i\s A^WI||VI teams which met In the 1841 World Series. Kach still has the highest regard for the other. "U was my first year with the Yankees," Rlzzuto recalled. "Pee Wee had Joined the Dodgers In 1940, I remember the scries well. It was the yenr of Mickey Owen's famous passed ball. We won the serlea, four games to one, and Pee Wee played one whal« of a shortstop. 1 think he'* Juat as fast now, ana a better hitter." Of Phil, Reese says: "He's a great short stop. I got a kick out of watching him play then I still do." Briefs About World Series Incidents By WILL ORIMSLEV NEW YORK Ml -What do rival managers do on off-hours during a tense world scries? Do they sit at home at night poring over scouts' reports? Do they burn midnight oil planning Strategy? Do they toss restlessly, unable to sleep for worrying over the next day'* game? Not no. you can tell It. "I got oil my ulcers In August and September," said Brooklyn's Charlie Dressen. "By the time I got to the series 1 was through worry' ing. "Wednesday* night my wife and I went to n show. Thursday night I dropped by the hotel press head- Preacher Roe Hold he hoped his dad was able to tune In on the game, his second scries victory. Preacher's father is ill in Viola, Ark. Mrs. Carrie Koschnlck, fourth In the long bleacher line at Yankee Stadium, decided she'd like to go to a movie last night. She left a foot-long salami with tho other fans as security that they would hold her place In line. Pretty soon tho Yankees will stop taking chances with Roy Cam- panclla's sling-shot arm. Five times they've sent men on stealing forays to second. Four of these the Brooklyn catcher cut down with case. Gil McDougald managed to complete the only steal when Campy let one of Garl Erskine's wild curves get away in the second game. Preacher Roc, one of the worst hitters In baseball 4 hits in 57 at bats during the season, says ht: has a special batting grip for the first strike, another for the scc j ond strike and a third for the third. "How do you hold the bat for a double?" somebody asked. "Don't rightly know," replied the Preach. 'I've never hit one." PRESCOTT NEWS Sunday, October 5 The Pioneer Fellowship of the Presbyterian Church will meet on Sunday at 4! 30. The Youth Fellowship will meet at 6 p.m. Supper will bo served by Mrs. Carl Dal- rymplo and Mrs. Vornon Buchanan The Young People's'Service wUl begin at'7:30 p.m.,on Sunday ki the • Church ot Nazarcnc. i. The Training Service of tho First Baptist Church will meet on Sunday at 6tBO p.m. Ltgol Notict ThoYounth Fellowship of the Meth odlst Church will meet on Sunday evening at •;SO. Dr. and Mra. N. R. Nelson, Mr. and Mrs, William Gordon are sponsors. Classes for young people of the Church ot Christ will be held Sunday at 8:48 p.m. Monday, October, e Tha Women of the Presbyterian Church will jjneet on Monday after noon at 3i304in the homo of Mrs. Charlie Dewy- The WMU of the First Baptist Church will meet on Monday afternoon alt 3:36 at the chursfi for tho regular monthly business mooting There will be a Bible Class for women, of the Church of Christ on meet oo TU «t the meeting. N«v«U QIHt frln lit Pit At 9tat« Uvtstotk .•how, 4*H'er« from Nevtd* stock Show Judging wwojiKry A<Ums, Roior WtafftoM " Kelvy, Evelyn Adams, known M "crack obtatni approximately twioo olW trom aa wan fay »truiaiu Wonted FAT •utln«M Oppoitunity BY BACK GUARANTEE to *|d WNuioa^ Full in »*»» |jta n ? The Northwest qu»rt«r of Uv« of Section mtttw U8), Ann Taylor, Mary Ida Adams, judging dairy cattle, rated 6th place and won $30. Roger Wlngtield cop ped ninth place and won $10. Sophie McKclvcy. county cloth- Ing champion, entered clothing so lections for school clothes. There wore 58 entries in this contest. Evelyn Adams placed first in room improvement judging, with 38. contestants in this class. She in the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arils Adams of Bodcnw, and a member ot the Bodcaw Community Cluh Blllio Ann Taylor took first place in food judging, which was done on menus, biscuits, canned fruits and vegetables. Blllle Ann is the daugh tor Of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Taylor and a member of the Redland 4-H Club. There were 46 entrants In this contest.. Boys showing livestock were Ed Bryson of the Oth grade 4-tt Club. Prescolt, who placed fourth in tho light class of fat steers, and Jim McKcnilo. also of the 6th grade 4-H who showed in the same class. «c Yerger Suffers First Defeat of Season Jones High of North Little Rock. last year's state champs, mad* another stout bid for the title last night, defeating the previously un- aeaten Ycrgcr Tigers 18 to 12 In 0 bruising contest. The visitors scored two touchdowns In the first halt to lead 12-0. one resulting from a "gift" fiufl- ale recovered on the Yerger five. In the third period the Tigers cama to life with Williams tossing a 15 yard touchdown pass to Davis. A- Kaln In the last period Williamson .led It up with a 20 yard hcavp to Davis. The Dragons broke the deadlock n the game's fading minutes to rack up an 18 to 12 victory. Grocn, Nelson, Williamson, Davis. Martin, Shaw, Smith and Me- Faddcn stood out for the Tigers. Football By The Associated Press EAST Syracuse 27 Tcmplo 0 SOUTH Alabama 21 Miami (Fla) 7 Chattanooga 39 Middle Tenn 13 MIDWEST Kent State 25 Western Reserve 19 Buffton 38 Cedarville 12 Southeast Missouri 14 Central Missouri 0 Concordla (Neb) 21 York 0 Bethany (Kas) 8 College of Emporia 6 McPherson 52 Baker (Kas) 13 Missouri Valley 27 Iowa Central Ottawa (Kas) 33 Bethel (Kas) Okla. Panhandle A&M 48 New Mexico Highlands 0 Central Okla 19 Southeastern Okla 0 Illinois College 6 Illinois Navy Pier 0 Northeastern Okla 39 Northwestern Okla 9 FAR WEST Santa Barbara 14 Occidental 12! Utah Branch Aggies 19 Dixie (Utah) 18 Boise JC 33 Weber 14 Arkansas 7 Roe Hurls Dodgers Over Yankees By SHELDON SAKOWIT2 NEW YORK (ft — The Brooklyn Dodgers' hopes of capturing their first world's championship took on an aura of great expectations as a result of the team's glittering 5-3 victory over the New York Yankees in the third game of the series. Brooklyn Manager Charley Ores- sen, elated In the dressing room after yesterday's game that gave the Dodgers a 2 to 1 advantage In the fall classic, praised Preacher Roc's pitching performance but admitted "base running won for us." Dressen, of course, was referring to the daring double steal by Pee Wee Reese and Jackie Roblnsin In the ninth inning that enabled the pair to move Into second and third where they would both, be in scoring position. A moment later both runners crossed the plate when on-e of relief Pitcher Tom Gorman's serves glanced off Yankee Catcher Yogi Bcrra'3 left forefinger *or a passed ball and rolled toward the stands. As It turned out. these runs proved to be the margin of victory. Brooklyn is "out to shoot tho works" as Dressen plans to come back with bullpen artist, Joe Black, who subdued the Yanks, 4-2, in the opener Wednesday. "We believe in getting there fast est with the biggest, if possible," Dressen said. "Black is strong and willing. We feel we can win with him again and come back with Carl Erskinc." The Yankees appeared disconsolate in their dressing room as chances for their fourth straight victory in the World Series grew dimmer. The crest-fallen Berra, displaying a badly swollen forefinger on the left hand that bled at the fin gernail, took the blame himself for the pitch that had eluded him in the ninth inning. Ho was dazed and confused by the sudden pain and just stood frozen in his tracks while Reese and Robinson scampered home. It was disclosed that Berra had suffered a split finger. "I did it myself, it's my fault," muttered the stocky catcher when Manager Casey Stengel suggested Gets Generals Mixed Up LITTLE ROCK, — Arkansas Democratic Chairman Lcf- fcl Gentry got his generals mixed at a meeting of tho Democratic State Committed here. yesterday. In speaking to the meeting Gentry twice referred to "General MacArthur" when ht obviously meant Gen. Eisenhower, the Republican presidential nominee. Fish that walk on dry land aro found among catfish, labyrinth fishes, gobbles blennies and .eels, something." Arkansas Football By The Associated Ptttt Little Rock 55 Hot Spf thg» 0 North Little Rock 87 £1 21 Bartlesvllle, Okla. 37 Fi. 1 Greenville, Miss. 33 Pine Arkadelphla 21 Fordyce 8 Augusta 21 PocahOrtt&s, 8 DeQueen 2 Ashdown 0 Blythevllle 13 Jackson, Ti Bentonyllle 31 Mountain Batesville 20 Beebe 0 Brinkley 46 Cotton Plant 1 Boonevllle 72 Waldron 8 Bauxite 6. Morrlllon 0 Con way 32 ClarksviUe 0 ,,_ Cabot 40 Hickory Ridge 6 / ^ Dardanelle 32 Ola 8 - ' Stuttgart 14 DeWltl 7 Dierks 27 Horatio 0 Dumas 19-Lake Village 0 McGehee 37 Eudora 7 Fayetteville 32 Harrison 14 Forrest City 19 Helena 12 Fairview 26 Gurdon 0 Gillett 31 Hughes 6 Huntsville 13 Alma 6 . ~ v Bald Knob,21 Hc'ber Springs 13J Holly Grove 26 Hazen 6 Jonesboro 14 Newport 12 Jacksonville 13 England 7 Lonoke 12 Clinton ,0 Malvern 20 Sheridan 12 Wynne 45 Marianna 12 , Hope 19 Prescott 6 '. . Paragould 7 Plggott 0 ' Paris 13 Atkins 6 . . .; Subiaco 35 Russellvillc 0 : Rogers 27 Slloam Springs ff Magnolia 30' Smackover If ' Searcy 21 Walnut Ridge ft „' Stamps 14 Nashville 7 ' . :! Strong 54 Lewisvillq 0. '.." '' :" Springdale 34'Van Burcti'O 1 ' Wilson 32 Shawnce. 13 . C. Warren 18 Star City 12 •: .'; Rison 34 Dermott 7 ' '','.'. Lakeside 19 Fuller''14 '.,'; that Gorman might have thrown'! a pitch that Bcrra • was •' not' expej^t- ing. "It wasn't any. cr.oss.-up. I what was coming." • , Stengel, who plans to'come back with his ace, Allie Reynolds . qiin- ply admitted that the Dodgers' outplayed the Bombers. • '..,•'• "In the long run they played-'the best game. They won it theni- selves," he added. • . .., The Yankee skipper said that•! if Berra couldn't play today, he'd vise Charley Silvera.- '• • : " ;., Losing Pitcher Ed Lopat Disclosed that he threw everything h%' had — sliders, curves'- and screwballs, but "I was missing with 'ip'y slider. I wasn't sharp as J. should be." ' •'•< .;• ;'•;;':• The Yanks were- mystified ;at Preacher ,Roe's stuff. The cral,ty southpaw, although shaky-'iit times, was effective in the-pinches. Asked what Roe had, Mickey Mantle, who failed to.cqnnectsafe- ly after collecting five hits irt.^the first two games, answered, "d no, but he sure must have ha' i/7ra *^ ELSIE MACK MM*. - - - - - The Negro ^ T ••;"• - H^-.T Mrs. 8. C. Qrifcln Hostess to N«edl«orsff Club The NecdUjcraft Club mot on Monday evening in the home of Mrs. S. C. JGrlffin for the/'first mooting oNffie fall season. Fall floW0HLjn graceful arrange nicnts formlw a colorful background for Mrs. Rodney Hamilton. Mis* Ellen Marie Holt, Miss Alice Grimes. Mrs. Foy Box. Miss Dora U»y Bradford, Miss Hazel MaUock, Mrs. a. T. JSasterting. Jr., Mrs. 3e,w*U Mwm», -Mrs. J. A. Cole, Mrs Robert Peachoy. Mrs. Roy Loomls Mrs. Harold Parker and Miss Opal Daniel and Mrs. Lee McCain of ,** Hi** < ? h » t *«* Bn( J »«wed E«e tm cookie* were serv- <?4 by the hostess. Mra. Kenneth Owen of Houston, Texas, is the guest of her mother, Mrs. Christine McMahan. J. Bryson. Tom Bomls. Otis Lantstou and Jesse Langston el- tended tho Livestock Show in Little Tuesday. Mrs. Ida Smith has ret 1 her home in Fresno, C»l spending several days v mother, Mrs* Addis other relatives. Thelmt Knifhjt Omaha, Nebr., ar« rned Uf alter her and SAO of Mr«. Ray JohBSon of Sum, 'l*ooie», „ . . w> «s»«t« •nd other r«ktl¥*s CHAPTER THIRTY-SIX NANCE] turned down the bedcovers. Eve took off her shoes. They mad«. puddles on the floor. "I'm all right," she said, looking up. "Qo away. Let me alone." .But her voice waa thick, and ah« swayed M she raised her arms to unfasten her dress. Nance said quickly, "Let me help you." Eve- pushed her off. "Tin all right," she repeated. She moved unsteadily to the bed, and then, with a small moan, fell across It. Nance undressed her and got her into bed. Her hands and feet were ice-cold, When Song Lee came with the hot-water bottles, Nance put them at Eve's feet She went downstairs and mixed hot water and whisky and brough| it Eve's teeth knocked against the glass aa she drank it She Mink back on the pOlow. She .said unexpectedly. n «n going to give Jeremy his freedom. Nance strsjghtened, SheMt the flaw on th« bw&do table. •. "Old you (MMU- m«T" Ev« j querulously. «Tm "-.i.-- ••. '.' • • , K«ne« aoothtd. "Now don't talk, Bve. »yts. She was . A chill. NaDce it eould bs> aertous, this »« Mrs. Brad Bright. Mrs. Cora Stokes, and Mrs, Clifton Vancey «P«Bt Monday in Texarkana and Visited Mrs. Stokes' grandson. Boy- cc HUl. of ttelight. who is serious iy ill in « Texarkana hospital. Mr. «nd Mrs. L. U MitcheU spent • part of this week in Little Rock Dr, «ud Mr*. N. R. Nelson have had as their recent guests, Mr. and Mrs. D. T. Pop*. Mr. and Mrs Richard Ladd, Miss Barbara Lmdd and Miss Betty Ladd of Dyers- Tenn. Mr*. W. C. Moore and Mrs. Ar- d»tt CJaJTk were c»Ued to KUgore. TCKM OB Tu*sd*y because of the *aaU» of Mrs. Moore's sister. Mrs. Archie Johnson and Mrs Ralph 'Gordon motored to tor •nd Mrs. Harold Ptriuf tod « Bwif gy*W ¥ood»>. fir*. altar htr Jerwny wow4d oomt, U» room w»tl| attt heart Jeremy oom* la, fljia ah« went down. •••••,. ^ .. He said, "Nance!" to •ming her her*. "Bvt U ill." sh« explained found her on U* Oxford «K »»tdg«. l *»t (now how lone ^ hs4 been wmlkinf around la U»« rs4n, Jeremy. Hours, proi«bj% She was aoa***, «nd ol through, I got few into **yt^fr l Hj n '« rTMK^u* ELvt tifitf • JriUM his h*t and reUooat whil* ^ taund. »nd now JM ««rt»4 tM Btalrs, That WMteMKl, lv* died- 4 month aft« Bvt's death, Jw«my t«fi tow*, m (Md «n to l*s>v* of ftliMiKO from th Eleanor toW N«w». Sonj b0M disehSjTged, wH th closed 0 her. Kit had said, Even i/ ftp is ree, ke may not want you. Yet here had been moments, voiceless ut intelligible, when, she had been we that Jeremy still loved her. He had been, back in town sev- ral days before Nance saw him. Then, on the other side of the front oor when she opened it one eve- tog, Jeremy was there. She simply looked at him, not speaking, not smiling. She said at ast, "Come in, Jeremy," and moved aside so that he could nter. But he did not come in. He said, 1 thought you might like to go or a drive." "Yes," Nance said. "Yes, I would." She put on a camel's hair coat, capewise, and went out to the car with him. They drove to the lake. It was .00 early for the cottagers. The evergreens were dark, the birch and elm misty with new green, and there was the smell of snow still unraelted deep in the woods. Sesido the road ,at the lake where they parked, marigolds were a mass of polished yellow. In an hour, when the sun set, the flower cups would close, hoarding their gold tor the daylight. A whippoorwill called Its sad, repetitive complaint across the water. They sat (or a long tune without talking. Then Jeremy said "You know that I tov* you, Nance," Te*. I love you .too," Tra sorry, Nance." His tone WM without color, emotionless, "I meased things up, didn't IT" •re*," ah« Mid, "It ff*»kta me sick to thin! about it." Then dent, Ifa over.* She *•«***»<*» H« . 'it to, Jeremy, w»'t it?" Tea, «'• over.'* He circled the stoertng wheel with W* wrma, J OW over the water. try to forget tt, Jeremy." "I know,* thing« thf* For Wijut of the h*4 Wt behind couW not ever bo quit* forgotten. "She w«mt ever happy, Nanee," t» Mid. Aad «MW h* told her story M sfo« bad toW it to Wro. her. 8ho felt pity «tirriag suddenly why Ev« tad tri*4 so * ~* (0 ISftRS to gkajfo Vtf SjlBix Tfeoa* __ __ ^ r lud Bsaisf »>«<""»* wisp viv^^pf ™^^^^SP^ iat needs a doctor. ance. We'll start over)' together^? She felt herself gpViV little Jeremy, what'a wronir with statt- ng over right here?''* , 1 -"You know, Nanc^rv* "Because you didn'tfgct the ppotatment!" aha - a* i d «- aahtly. ;' ! ..„, "That, and the rest." " The rest, of course. The inished practi.ce, the Impaired liep- utation. Jeremy coufd not eMUjr. minimize these, nor could Nanc*.T Jut U he. went away T WouldAt he stigma of this failure be tn« shadow always pursuing him 7 :: At length, she said slowly, cane- fully, "No, Jeremy. We won't go away. We'll stay and get back th« things Eve took from us. We Mo'f o stay, because U we run awa-y, we're acknowledging that Bv«'hs4 won—don't you see? There's always a place where the rood has to make a stand the force for evil—and tfii» where we have to make our Jeremy, or we're lost." She a deep breath, "We'll sUy. will run again for mayor, and JM will be elected. And yon .., y ^ 1 pie tout give you back their Idence, Jeremy, Toull your practice , . ." "And oust Avery M chief staff?" "No." She spoke sadly, a thing forever lost, isn't it?" •The price of folly." His clenched on the steering wkMt, "1 can't expect <o f«t off ' free." His arms went around b*r the first time, and N«nc« rao»# closer, "It'a funny, "" don't bate he?. She Bfver bad «mr of tie breaks, did s*a ? got she had to take, I everything given to me, 4 love, security. Suppose w had s*y of (hofl tWngs? do l know I mJffl»t»t h»vt like Bv«?" • " • No," h* s*W, -Tou'r* Nance." "Oh. iff easy to bj» good, when there's w be anythm fls!» ., sorry |«r! "All at»y « that's !-:«ff^ 1O f f Af,*f \ 4 . ' * ' "" , f f, S I > ' F>n'*Tff -' A- '$.<**• y;i . y^ff? ' '%:«"• >' <• ' ^Vt? 1 oily Scropbag YORK, W — I once knew proprietor ° f a shooting gallery Would hever let his wife work him. jiist don't like the tnought of Standing there by the guns 1 turn my back to fix the ts," he explained. "Even the Of women shouldn't be tempt too far." re is a less dramatic reason there are so few successful fftisbfcnd-and-wlfe teams in the fcttiht world of the theater— the clash of temperaments, the ofl- stage noises they make at each f Hope Star W1ATMEW Arkansas: Mostly olotid>, this afternoon occasional' , south, partly cloudy eotdtrtm occasional rain southeast* temperatures S088 north, cloudy, cod. ll ,90 53D YEAR: VOL. 53 — NO. 305 Star of Hop* Centolldattd Jan. II, 1*1* HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1952 Mtmbtn TM AtMtlMed *t«M AY. Net NM ClNt. I M»rtN It, tti* — 1,441 PRICE "My dear," murmurs hubby cut• Singly, "were you saying your lines, or trying to gargle them?" "You stepped on my foot again In the Ukissing scene, you ox," says vvifie ""'and the next time you do it I'm going to bite the end of your nose off and throw it at the audience." Four quarrels later they tell it to a divorce court judge, 'and from then on they act on separate stages. But Alfred Lunt and Lynn Fon- lanne long have been a shining example of how two great stars — can marry and pursue a career P together. Now a new and younger team, Rex Harrison and Lillie Palmer, hope to match their enduring success in harness. ' A play— "No Time for Comedy" — brought them together in London in 1941. Since their marriage they jointly starred in two more plays, three films, and an off-stage production they are proudest of— their son, Carey, born during a German air blintz on the British $1* capital. p * They cited their, latest film, "The Four Poster," a tender tale of married life in which they share top billing with a bed, as evidence ot the advantages of such teamwork. "We were able to finish it in 23 days because we were able to rehearse at home together," said Lillie, a lady with magnificent eyes who was once told by a drama M coach, "You have no charm— * you're like a schoolmarm." "We couldn't have done it so >• quickly unless we were married," she /added. "We agree always on points of performance— ' well, prac I tlealiy, always." i Wedded in art, they avoid possible marital monotony by pursuing different hobbies. Lillie paints and water skis. Rex likes to golf i and fish. One hobby they share: ', collecting old Dutch Delft porce- \ '^f. lain, and they search._th.e.,worldl for $;• -"'"neW piece's.""'"''^'''"'"""'•'"'"'•' I They plan their work so they can always summer together in ' their, villa atop a -hill-at Portofino I on the Italian Riveria. But for weeks they have been holed up in their beautifully furnished East Side seven-room apartment trying i to find a new play. It's anxious 1 work. '•• "We've read at least 50," said '- * Lillie. i "You're lucky if you find two '. possible ones out of a hundred,' said Rex, "And even then it is always a guess." :• The task is to find a drama ' tailored to both. "It's more fun," finished Rex. ' As a husband he knows all the right answers. Both know they must face th ' facts of a profession that takes lit tie heed of the private lives and • |t personal wishes of its followers. ; The play is still the thing. "Nothing stands before a good part." said Rex. "An actor must follow his role, Wherever it is," agreed Lillie resignedly. But there is always the villa at :,. Portofino waiting for them on the \ hill. Reds Repulse Allied Tries to Take Key TURNPIKE CLAIMS MORE BUS ' VICT.MS-lnvo.ved In a wreck wh , ah thlrd Injunction Keeps Loan Issue Off the Ballot By WILLIAM W. HUGHES LTTLE ROCK, (UP) — The Arkansas Supreme Court today granted an injunction that will keep the proposed 'modern consumer credit amendment" off the Arkansas gen eral New Photo Studio Is Opened Here election ballot in November. The high court held that the title of the amendment, which would permit the legislature to authorize service charges in addition to interest on small loans, was mislead- ng. Thus,- for the second time in six pntos.v ; >4&fe§upreme Court .has blocked attempts by loan companies to obtain legal authority for charging a borrower more than the existing constitutional limit of 10 per cent on interest rates. Last May, the court _ held that any insurance, expense or ot|ier charges made by lenders in excess of the 10 per cent limit was-usur- rey. • . ' ; CalePTA Names Officers tor School Year Divorces Granted in Hempstead Chancery Court In Hempstead Chancery Court Judge James H. Pilkinton handed down the following decision: Evia Cheatham vs J. W. Cheat' ham, divorce decree granted. Leo Charles Jackson vs Flossie Ann Jackson, divorce granted. , R. M. LaGrone Jr., vs Henry Lin ton, judgment for $777.06 for plaintiff with interest, lien anc foreclosure ordered, sale set for Oct. 28. Helen Heard vs Billy T. Heard, divorce granted, plaintiff awarded custody of minor child. Ethel May Youngblood vs Leonard Youngblood, divorce to plaintiff, custody of minor children awarded to plaintiff with understanding ^welfare department supervise their care. Sophia Dodson vs Claud Dodson Divorce granted and property divid- IB. " : _ Pearl H. Rosenbaum vs Newton senbaum, divorce granted, 18 Uth old child to stay in custody aintiff. 3 other minor children a in with defendant Until sec- Bchool semester, then to be red'to. the plaintiff. Janell Tice ,vs Herman C. livorce granted plaintiff Cale PTA met in its first meeting of the school year last week. Officers elected- to : serve during the year are: President, Mrs. Erbert Mathls; Vice-president, Mrs. Ocie Clark; Sec.-Treas., Mrs. Carl Glass, Program Chairman Mrs. Alvin Fuller; Magazine Chairman, Mrs. Carl Glass, Summer Round Up Chairman, Mrs. Stovall; Lunch Room Chairman, Mrs. Nell Glass; Parent Education, Mrs. W. P. Nash, Jr.. Health Chairman, Mrs. Jim Marsh Pre-School Clinic, W. P. Nash Jr.* Publicity Chairman, Mrs. F. Ifi Gilbert. Plans for putting out a Cal4 High School Year Book were discussed and it was voted to pu out a year book for the entire school. Plans were also discussej for the annual Halloween Carniya to be held in Cale this fall. "•! Ed Justus Mr. and Mrs. Ed Justus, formerly of Phoenix, Arizona, will open a photographic studio Tuesday, October 7, at 103 South Elm Mr. Justus has had photographic prints in Arkansas and Southwest Conventions. During the Four States Fair, he received 2nd ana 3rd place awards in the pictorial lassification. Mr. Justus also had n inside cover in color in the Ariona Highways Magazine. The nagazine has three other color ransparcnts belonging to Mr. Jusus. They will be published later. Mrs. Justus, the former Ann May f Washington, Arkansas, taught Racial Issues Ahead of High Court WASHINGTON — Confrontc by legal controversies of far-reach ing importance, the Supreme Cour reassembles today to start anothe historic term. The eight-month session is ex pected to produce a ruling on th old and burning issue of segrega tion of Negro and white childrc in public schools. Negro parents in two appeals have asked the tribunal to strike down segregation as an unconstitutional "badge of inferiority." A decision also is looked for in one major phase of the hot issue of public vs. private, power development. The court has agreed ro rule whether 'private industry or the federal government should bring a big hydroelectric plant at Roanoke Rapids, N. C. In appeals filed during the summer recess, the court has been asked to grant hearings on these issues: By GEORGE A. MCARTHUR SEOUL, Korea — U. S. Mn rines fought through six bloody hours of Chinese Communist artillery and machine-gun fire today in a futile effort to recapture an important hill position on K o r c a's Western Front. Leathernecks of the 7th Marine Regiment slugged their way close to the crest of the low outpost hill but the Reds held fast. Chinese roops captured the hill Friday. Most of tho action along the 155 lile battlcfront last night and to ay centered on the sensitive West rn Front. Patrol clashes were re ported from the eastern end of th inc.. Carrier-based Navy warplano earned up with U. S. Fifth Al Force fiRhter-bombcrs yosterda and unloaded tons of bombs, rock ets and napalm on n sprawlin Red supply dump at Hoo'ynni south of Wonsan on North Korea' East Coast. The Navy said 283 planes from the carriers Princeton, Koarsag and Essex took part in the ml the biRRcst naval air strike in so oral months. NlRht-flyiiiR B2G Invader bombers swiuiK Into action a few hours later and attacked Red targets on both coasts ot North Korea. The armor-vested Marines launched their attack on the battle scarred hill northwest of KoranR- po shortly after dawn today. Al most immediately Red artillery nd mortar shells rocked the area For four weary hours the Ma nes clawed up the slopes, only o be pinned down by Communis machine-gun fire. The battle 'ton Truman-Eisenhower Heady to Really Sta Throwing Verbal Bla i > ^^^^^ , .. - . ._ . * j. , * , Fulbright Gives, Advise on How to Win South By JOHN L. CUTTBR 'SPRINGFIELD, HI, (Up>— Oov, Adlai E. Stevenson, who is at Odds with some Southern Democrats, on civil rights and tldoliinds qll, was urged today to stress tho economic growth of the south In his awing through Dixie. One of Stevenson's newest cam* paign advisors, Sen. J, William Fulbrlght of Arkansas, told tho Democratic presidential nominee th&t he could find effective campaign material in tho South by 2 Autos Overturn, Baby Thrown From One But Unhurt Two nutomobllos ovevlurnod on Highway 07, Just Kiist of Hope within tho lust past li) hours but all occupants escaped uerlinus injury. '••.,. About 1);30 lust night an nuto driven by Ernest Bi Lute of Kansas City went out of control nnd overturned lit n ditch about 3 miles out, A small baby was thrown completely clear of the auto but Was not hurt, according to State Patrolman Hughes. Hughes said Lutu wns attempting to pass another vehicle when his car went out of control. Tho Into Presid in Final M auto was not damaged seriously. Early this morning an unldontl fled Negro also lost control ot his auto and overturned in a ditch drumming away at prosperity and but escaped injury, state police re- ;rowth enjoyed under 20 years of | ported. democratic administration. Stevenson spent tho day working on speeches for his next swing through the country, which begins Tuesday and will tdko him to Michigan, Wisconsin and Missouri and then to tho South. His aides called it "tho lull before the storm." By DON WHITEHEAO ABOARD EI9ENHO: clal — Dwlght D, «X)li. beamed his political tin Washington State today that a rip-snrotlng Elsen man feud will highlight tti month of tho presidential! palgn. EtsonhoWor has scrap personalities" ,taotlips Elevator Strike Comes to End CHICAGO. (UP) —Elevator op erators' ended a six-day-old strik ,chool in Hope during the 1947-48 erm. She is a graduate of Arkansas College at Batesville, and h completed a course in oil painting and photographs. She received her training from Marinell DeFries nationally known artist, of Slaton Texas. Engineer Raps Highway Commission LITTLE ROCK — The Arkan sas Highway Commission drew fir from a state Highway Departmen today and 500,000 downtown offic °fficial yesterday, workers were assured that they Alt Johnson, chief engineer could once more ride to the tqos the Highway Department criticized of tall buildings instead of hiking the recent addition of 8<J5 miles of nued at close range for two hour more before the Marines withdrew The hill is the Western half wintoeaks. The Reds on oofc'TWarlne position's.on rn height. The Leathernecks of the 7th • Reg- mcnt are part of the U. St 1st Marine Division. The U. S. Eighth Army announced today that the division is holding tho Allied Western flank in Korea. Truman Says GOP Can't !Dt Millions Out But Little Recovered CARRO ! ABOARb President Truman assorted WASHINGTON — The Justice Department, says a Hpuse investigating group, has recovered only $300,000 of allegedly ^fraudulent World War II contracts ''' ' million dollars. Asserting }he > trhud,-> 'ch^.-^ • ijofei-red to the department M years .ago by, the General Accounting Office (GAO), a House Judiciary subcommittee said the TRAIN I department him "taken an OXCCB- today sive amount of time in moving to ho can be expected President Truman speeches as ho did S In Fargo, N, p, , ,, Tha GOP prcsldonl completing his first drive -* began hid bid, toi$ ton's nlno electoral vptoi brief morning speech>in. Then ho was to 1 vlst^Jl. Wenntchoo and EtvdrrcU making a mujoi- speech Jin tonight, , | S"'" Ho wait expected in speeches ' Itf outline his Via reclamation and menl. , ,' ,, „ Elsenhower Was stung .t^ by the attngl&o.n V1 — who man" mlndln'g h| Banker and Companion Die in Fire Conviction of Julius Rosenberj and his wife on charges of beini atom spies. If denied a hearing only President Truman can sav them from execution in New York's Sing Sing Prison. The right of the Atlantic Coas ine Railroad and other Souther nes to require segregation of N ro and white passengers i caches. • Cook's Castle." Constitutionality of the new fe ral law requiring gamblers to bu $50 tax stamp. Validity of the new Fcdera .obbying Act, which was intended o regulate persons and organiza- ions seeking-Ip, influence congrcs- tonal legislation.." The right c^lk ,Dr. Edward A. Rumely to deny'«to Congress the names of purchasers of books put tfut by his Cor%»ittee for Constitutional governqMpt. .Indications pcww-tb busy months ahead for the mfle justices. Already a p proximately 600 cases lave been docketed and' more are arriving daily. The total represents about a 30 per c0nt increase over the same time last'year, •>'•' By long tradition, Monday open- irig sessions are triers formalities. The court Will admit attorneys to practice,, hear a new routine motions, and then adjourn for a week. During the wefc the justices will hold closed |opr conferences to discuss the appeals filed during their vacation time. Their decisions on which canes will be re> viewed will be announced the following Monday. ;> the Rcpubllcati pnr^y appears un recover money due the United .. ,K....v ... ^ U4t «. , abl o to " s °e or Tlhdfi^stjind what it Stales government." Allied troops throw bacK three takes to meet the rgenacc of Com. In a report to tho House last Chinese probes on Bunker Hill munist aggression, and sub- night, tho subcommittee said the " department's record in handling 0bHeB of overpayments to private contraotors is Bhameful.' yesterday. The Eighth Army said version." the Reds lost 80 men killed or I Whistle • stopping <i c a s t W a rd wounded. The Chinese also probed tlwough Utah fe,BeHa^ of the Ste-, «»»..« „ Big Nori and Little Nori Hills on vfhBon-Sparknttn DefriQcrBtle tick.! Fo .£ me . r Deputy Atty, Gen. Pcy the Western Front. et, the President hit anew at the to " F ° rc * was held strickly respon Across the Peninsula, several GOP and its presidential candidate, "We for the delays, and Assistant Communist probes hit Allied lines Dwight D, EisehhWer, In a speech Atty,-Gen, Holmes Boldridge and above the Punchbowl and northeast prepared for f delivery at Brlgham| h J s ,"_P I ' 6 Jt?.5 !0issor ,* J*® 0 ? „ „. of the Punchbowl near "Luke the Young University ' " ho sald.,% red htit , j r* been 'slip nm !»£ turbed blanks, 'Howevoi supposed 1 ' racket as,, nature, claim division, H. Graham Mor< The Democrats, ho said, can take credit for the United/Nations, the Marshall Plan. ,ihe North Atlantic Treaty, tho Japanese Peace Treaty und tho Point Four Program ot an slstancc to retarded' areas. ' "Wo hud a jot x *' w "' wore 'criticized for lock of said the report, "apparently spent four years either Ignoring this problem that it existed," or unaware |had a k t the Republican more ,l u£*.1.« * **° It added that Baldridge "seemed stanco pro, nnca' howWi His Bud' tor, And'' bo enJoyi kind of leaned, concerned 'with defending subcommlteci" while Morri- I son "forth-rlghtly acknowledged his :y I f* ^ * *f MW**| S * 4*«f^t^f F* w ' **WMI»V WlWV NEW YORK — A socially France and Italy, and almost all of ijnent San Francisco banker Western Europe/ would be under a raucous- 1 sovon l' of th«> said. fatten - prcvn atW' nis. woman companiop died Communist yoke »rday in a fire in the lashlon •' ,*^' yesterday able Hotel Warwick, The two weri, identified .as Lloyd Wiseman, 46 a , vice presi st NaUo up thousands of stairs. Members of Local 66. AFI^ ej&- vator operators and starters uni6n, voted to accept a change in wages and working conditions offered >J>y the building managers associa The operators began rpturnin work at 9 a. OT., CST. yp management officials said softie loop office workers could stbp cambing stairs immediately and that service probably will be back to normal by nightfall. The workers bad demanded a 40- hour week with, no loss in pay gecondary roads to the highway system by the Commission. He said the action was a "burden dn maintenance operations, expenses and manpower which could have been utilized in another form and different construction." Johnson, who was interviewed on a Little Rock radio program "Arkansans In The News", said "the main reasons for roads be ing added structures now arc are that their worn out, the 18 Accidental Deaths in State By The A stock Associated Press car race driver was in- Wlftrd, djy^rcij ^granwfl plfl-in and defendant Awarded custody , from their former 48 hours of work which paid them $79.86. They accepted an association of- which will reduce their work- hours gradually over the next mouths and raise their hourly Katie I pay rate so their take-home pay Htmpi teod Cir«v»t Court in approximate current rates. Under the agreement, the operators' pay rates will be boosted from $1-48 to $1-50, retroactive to Pet. 1. Next Aprtt i, their work week wUl fee reduced to 4* hours &m v»r tow. Q»JM- \». ~ gravel's bad or they netd blacktopping." Johnson called for adoption of the Mack-Blackwell amendment, saying it would make possible what he called "continuity of policy in highway construction." He said the proposed five-member commission, appointed to staggered terms, would allow the Com mission to retain seasoned mem bers who could plan ahead. The 12 commissioners are ap- by the said jurcd fatally at Blythevillo yester* day to bring Arkansas' violent death toll for the week ended last midnight to 18. Earl Eugene Davis, 26, of Blythe- villc, was injured fatally in an accident during stock car races at Walker Park Fairgrounds in Blytheville yesterday. He died in a Memphis hospital last night. if Berkeley! Calif., it of the ' Crocker ank of San Fran Driscol), 40 t of NewtonV Mass, ijice saiq. Wiseman checked the hotcV alone last Wcdnes: and registered for Mr, and . Lloyd Wiseman. Iss Drlscoll arrived in New •k Friday after telling her moth- in Massachusetts she planned to raeet some girl friends and look for a job here. Wiseman, ;s grandfather, gave the fire alarm himself in a tele* phjone call to the night clerk, Hotel employes then chopped through the of their ?9th-story room, ey found Wiseman and his companion nude and unconscious T- the banker on the floor, she stretched across a window sUl —• police said. Their clothes ; may hata been burned off, Scene Much Same as Back in 1944 EN RQV.TB WITH EISENHOW ER. — (TO77.8ft«k there In 18 4 4, TI- ,»j^'* * . . *_ i Dan ToblnrrAUled ' v his fi«>W At least five persons died on the state's highways during the past week. The death of 70-year-old Mrs. Joe Miller of Minden, La., in downtown Hot Springs yesterday was the latest reported traffic fatality. Lt. Milford Sanders said Mrs. Miller and her niece, Olive Scales, 50, were struck at an intersection b> a car driven, by Peter Joers, vice president of Dierks Lumber and Coal Co. Miss Scales was io- Wiseman was dead when a doctor arrived, Miss Driscoll died 14 hiiurs later. Newsmen were barred from the rqpm. A hotel employee said it was gutted and that several empty and on§ partly drained whisky bottles we/e in the room. The fire apparently started near the bed, possibly from a cigarette, It was confined to Wiseman's room, Wiseman had come to New York ciuet Hotel arose onstral! a master the start campaign. During that r j maestro gavo, tial Candidate a political hot loot, yewey and stumbled thereofler; the campaign's wln4«>, .weeXfl, The teameteru howled that raucous night arid » nation chuckled. FDR in geolli nvpCMry of sadness told how tbja Republican*, by «ww even were Fala. There was same, It all of ridicule the three was reached for cpmment. The report, the third in Q series on an investigation of tho Justice Department by a subcommittee headed-by Rep, Chelf (D-Ky), also criticized George 6, Petzer, former assistant u; 8. attorney in Detroit, It said that on Petzw's recommen^ datton a claim of f 1,300,000 against the Michigan School of Trades, Ine,, was settled for $03,000 Tho subcommittee said Potzer had "placed himself in relation Kbtpg with interested persons which cannot but rals« » question as to the Integrity of his decision" W fort to reach Petzer for common also were unjuccesijful. In another faction over the week end, Rep, Cfeoll said an tieA.arffy «•* in to* .,.. . . eas City vote fraud «*e difolosed "no J16W or Bta||iing pvldenee." Ch*U 8814 be made ment in f«u-n(BH(,W>J8u|»?«me Jy«tic« Ton> Cl»|k, ,'who f torney general fM&» \ttt» ($] vpte fraud mply, ,ji 1 im ot . accent . M ., never ittoj tion 1 General * bis speccbi' W . may manyat GeneAutrey, on b)s little dog • ^jnore of tb* «P to a bjast Vwetfi after attending a bankers' conven- ' ' in Atlantic City, N. J, \VOMAN BiACMgt Wiljiams FergusoP spent he* birthday much to bruised &w4*y

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