Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 15, 1952 · Page 10
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 10

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 15, 1952
Page 10
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HOfl STAR, HOM, ARKANSAS Wednesday, Ocfobcr 15, 1952 ESCOTT NEWS Nik 0»tob«r Muting ol Mr*. (Dart Knir- „ ^enkor tor th* aftor- i»V« I wrrfllWMtlrti jUHj ill Of PTA And 1(1 8W*fS location for- Mir children, bettor fit into »oai«ty •bio to work u>«ciHo>f Tn In one* &t the uroat9»t for our children. 80 the i*t lh«y build may to# * and foetUir pluca for nil 111 to Hvo. h Charlei Thomas Introduced "Miry Lou Husky who friva Bomor ««vo the i* Peggy Warren and M»ry Jr><iort wearing draMM and 1»do of PTA maKdzlfio cover* ded'down Ihe (tills to rntvor- H« PTA tnBUHxtnt), Mr*, Ou* chairman n*K<id FA member* who wore in m 'in subscribing to call her ,-rioyd Hobbnrd Invited the lo Indent the nohttol lltiwy . «ow lifli 8000 voiurnfli, com/with 102 tit IMfl. t Hubbard expressed her up- ittoit fc> PTA tor their Soop- t J# helping soeuro tho «d- it btmltf. C«rl Palrympte, presiding 6b*wne« at Mrs, II, II, prcnnJem, unnouwjed PTA. nwHing at Steph- be hold Out, 88, Any- t to go, ploiuo contact Before that date. „ r »r meeting of PTA .,««< nuv, 18, Mr*, J, It. tlemu f hnve ohnt'ttu of tho program, v Mr», VV. Conncll mid Mr», J, irtliliujton. The mibjoul will ood CUltum* Promote Youth iMe, next ^ H, L. Satan Olul) H, It. Union WHS lioxtwss ,lho 1890 Cnnenta Club tit her ft on Tuesday nfturnoon. Ittful arrangement* unit red nnd diilhaa weru plnood at jo point* in tho roomn. gh ; |oore honor* were held by " 1, Wilson, A doleutahlo r«o Wti» served to MUfeM* I Powell, Mr», Tom Cam'• G«fl Mltohell nnd ten 6tt Klwunls Club met BS--J v^ n Wft HV th* l<»w»on M^r w» wa«Wy dinner meet. ftltn the LangntQu nnd Daniel UurVontor Co, JSr<?h» out ot (own ^^«r MoRao/ T»iuriduy HUeo nt thc J*j'«t»byt«rltin Chui-ch ?T^'J. - * mvrt j|»ifoyitt« of ArtaiiM- ,^. ^ Hollowny of |t«i*< ; and Wra, 4, it, Prfiyitt, ewltt and childton ot Tjilftif " fi, 'Wr. enS,' J Mri«, »' t and Mri. BUI , OUn tton>' n. »n4 Mr«, m\f won at M«Ivisrn,' ftlr; w\rt ftoyse Sinitfi and ohildrcn oJ (Hi*"" v . \ t : > ; ; v*.-i-<y V\, % V.:^ Ar - '""M' \i""i ^gn^ sS*BSF Army Wife May Never Go to Trial attractive! brunelto ac of iTiurdorlnn her army of- fiber hunbftnd, rrtajt hover bo brought to trial, her attorney laid twUy, 'Lf. Col. How*rd 8, I>«vle, n former Now York attorney who in Ktti'Vtnf ft« dofvnlo couiuel, «nl(i Mrn. Smith ha» no n>c((llu(,-tlon «l the fHtnl (tabbing *rid It ntill iiiuloc jihythlntrlc obiervntlon. Mm. Smith, doughtur of retired Civil, Wsltor Krauger of World Wnr It Pacific fame, wax taken lp an Army ho»pllal Oat, 4 n few hours brforo hor lHt»b«tnd, Col. Aubroy Smith, 45, died from loin of blood, Hti hud boon ilubbod In lno bed- notn ot their hom« ubout 'mid- nl«ht, Mm. Smith, nboul 30 and the nioth«r of two te«n<ot(ed children, w«* »ub*fl<iuontly ohargvd with hu nJHrdcr. Levio «aUJ 17 wUnuAKe* already hiive boon qiut»lionc<i find thirrci m«y ba oihctm. Thin tontlinony, tu- geinor With the Army'* phynhmtrm rtport, will bo presented to Army Ittgul ttutflorlUeM, Thoy will decidu wueltior tlwro are nufftcient xrounds for irlsl. L«VJO noui mo pnychlatrltit'M ro port may *now taat ni the tlnu ot nor nunbund'it death Mm, Smlih "wan unubJe to deiorrnlne dm dif fcrence.between fight and wrong," A nolKhbor who onlored the bod rcum snortly after the stub blng «nki Mr*. Hwlih appeared to "in « ooinu," A Jnp«iHi«ij house- nmid miici mho wu« mttuig on u brnj, holding u knife, whllu hur hudUund slowly blcid to itutiui on ftiiothtti' bod, Luviu stiia liu undtTdtimd Mrs. 8.vHili'» children luivo iict-n Hunt Ut'Ph to iho Unllod StniiJK, Smitli, of San Atiiuiuo, Tux,, was chiel ot Uiu pluiU unit opct ittiurui diviMiun ol lim ttipply «t>cuuu ui UIMI, MurK Cliii'K'n rat l'.u> iiitiml )itniuqunrl0i'8, lie hud in Koi'int, QUKBN MARY ILL LONDON, (rfi — Two doctors coiled today on (li-yoiifold (4ueuo! fwnry, vvhu has & coiii, A hou hold gpoKexmun mtltl «hu vvoulct con 1 Unuo 10 r«innin (luluurn, lonltj; Mf$. T, C. Thum|i«un ol New Onuuns; Mr. Hud Ivvrs, ivtuuMu B«bu <,u Uui'ilim; Mr. and Mi 1 *. NiOlt Usnit en Pinw Uluft; Jucltfu and Mri, Hurry Leniiey, Mr. tiiiuj ace liumift ot Uttif KOCH. Mr, ttuU Mrs. Gun.* McOttskill' the wt'OKi>nd «ui««u oi Mr. unrt Mr«. K, u Uoiturintuv in LiuU AovK wild MUVV the ArKuusua-Iliiytur movbull (juiuiK 'JHK<,V wt'ru jotnca byi Uialr d^u«hter, MIHS lliu MtCw km, who tu a nUivlvnt ui lliu Un vei'»iti' ol ArKtumix, Mm, C, T. Thompson bun v^- lu»-i««<i to bar, hotnu m New Orlo«Ii« «Uof h«vln« boon eiUK'fl hur« on ucuuuiit oi thu dcuih of her jarflndCttthui 1 , T, C, McU««. Mr.' 1 m* Mrs, Charlie 'I'humus SaturdBy In UM« Kuck wut) ion, Jim, wno iHtcndg Arkuu> Mutual Schoul, MISK Mary Luu mus ol the Uiitvvi'Hiiy of Am,, Fuyetlovlllo, Joined them fur a vi» Mr», ITftdJo Omyonn, Jr., »u, Chufltf», lutuniod to thou tu FU SuiHIt Bvuidny. She \v«* Mr. §nu Hope, lior Mv«. Tom Bcn>U, vmiUng Mmiovk was u»e ^ MIS, fit T lo fee Mr*. ». K. »tJinls and Were lh, r Beu\i» and a. H, \m p^n beidu-r» ut 8«rv!dm ton Or. Uw> W. C. Re*v»* hus returned he 1" , . .4 , p>«',,»r"(..-A, ,, r&i &>;<&-.;• .A REPHAN'S STARTS THURSDAY October 16th 8:30 A.M. sell-ebrating... with savings for you! Children Wool Coats ..$2. 99 Regular $5.00 values. Warm fleece lining. Sizes 1 to 6 In blue, tan, gray and green, 100% wool, full. length, fine tailored. Ladies Chenille Robes.. $2.99 $4.00 values, Richly tuftod, fluffy genuine Lady Catherine chenille. Soft pastel shades of solid colors, aqua and rose. Yard Wide Outing... yd. 2 5c Morrow and wldo stripe in these colors of blue, rose, 0nd pink, Buy a supply now and save. Yard Wide Corduroy, yd. 1.00 Fine washable narrow wale corduroy in beautiful washable colors of the rainbow. Save. Mens White Dress SHIRTS $1.00 Sizes 14 to 15J-. Manufacturers close out of slightly imperfect dress shirts. Only 10 dozen of these and you had bettor hurry as they will go fast. Be hero early Thursday. Men's Corny Boots...$6.80 Real rugged; wear In this boot, Good leather upper, doubly thickness in rubber sole and heel. Save. Men's FeJ Hats. .$1,98 ' M V Genuirvs YWO! f&ft$, leather Inside band. Showerproof watorbuck in ne\v fall colors. Men's Button Sweaters. $1,66 Th«e ore long sleeve, port wool swealw$. Reql sow Ings here. Be sure and se« these ' Corduroy Jackets...... $2.99 Childrens worm, plold flannel lined jackets. Solid In new fall shades. Zipper front. Sizes 8 to 12. Cotton Work Sox 19c R^utar 30c values. All of these are first quality, durable sax. Buy o supply now. ' Men's Blue Jeans denim. Copper i^ on frenr, two swing pockets. Jwo1?ogk pockets double bar tacked with orange thread. Boys 1 Blue Jeans FuM cut, sonforiied j*ons, western type swing pockets. Boys sites 6 $1.32 You vc made us vary happy by P«n"'«*l"S «• »o serve Hope and, this trade area for these post 35 years. We're proud of oui• yoan.of HONEST VALUES AT HONEST PRICES, We're proud of our beginning in Hope and sincerely THANK YOU for your continued approval of REPHAN'S VALUE FIRST STORE. We're made special buys from our manufacturers for this BIG BIRTHDAY EVENT, and these special values are for you. 'Come to our Birthday sale and save on every purchase. Better be here early when the doors open Thursday morning. LADIES $17.00 Al! Wool Short COATS $9.80 Full flared back, finger tip length. Solid color grey, maroon, and gold with matching velvet trim on collar. LADIES HALF SLIPS 3 for 1.00 These are long wearing tricot knit. Full cut and this is another big birthday special for you. Ladies Wool Coats...$29.90 Regular $35.00 coats, Luxurious, flowing lines, fine virgin wool. Fine sheen satin lining, lovely shades of royal, lilac, navy, beige and grey. Ladies Rayon Dresses..$1.99 Regular $4.00 dresses. Save plenty here. All shades of the rainbow. Special buy for this Birthday event. Ladies Nylon Slips.... $2.98 100% DuPont nylon knit. Smart nylon net trim at top and bottom. A real saving on these fine quality slips. Bought especially for this event. Childrens Jeans $1.59 Flannel lined jeans. Sanforized, boxer style. These are in sizes 2 to 6. Buy a supply and save. Ladies Fall DRESSES 5.98 Excellent styles in smart regular, and junior sizes. Look your loveliest in these new fall fashions. CHILDRENS LEATHER OXFORDS These oxfords are in sizes 8£ to large size 3. Brown only.' Blucher style lace. A real value buy. Save. 5% WOOL BLANKETS $4.39 Here is a real value buy. Heavy, warm plaids with satin finished ends. Full 66x80 size. Save. Ladies Panties., 29c Genuine tricot knit. Durable, reinforced for long wear. Heavy springy elastic waist band. Solid color pink and white. Cotton Plaid Blankets.$1.37 Another timely purchase for this event. Out now when there needed. Size 66 x 70. ' Boys Dress Suits $5.98 Crease resistant gabardine. New fall shades of dress navy and solid brown. Coat and Dress pants. Sizes 2 to 7. Girls Raincoats 98c Water repellent, spot, stain and perspiration resistant. Sizes 2 to 6. Save now. LOAFER SHOES $2.98 Ladies real leather uppers, genuine light 1 weight long wearing Panoline sole. It's our birthday, you continue to save here. Men's Sport SHIRTS $2.98 Gabardine, washable weight in solid Colors. Two pocket, expert tailored shirt yokes. Ladies Flannel.Gowns..$1.69 Attractive floral patterns, .smart polka dots and every day stripes. Fine fleecy woshaple for extrq wqrm night wear. Buy Now* Use Our EASY LAY-AWAY PUN Boys Dress Shirts $1.00 Same fine quality Tom Sawyer shirts you've known before. Only a few left so hyrry for these. REPHAN'S HOPE'S FRIENDU DEPARTMENT Doily Scrapbag tfe SAUL i»ETT , (Fdf Hal Boyle) j ffcEW YORK l»l — All in all, T tt a rather jazzy time .it the Wtlonal hardware show. t $• rftit some lovely younR blondes Who knew even less about hard than I do but more about L'ardwari! men. I talked with three tatented mynah birds who tried to sell me electrical appliances. I watched a gripping puppet ow, and picked up a frce^, snm- of "scru-tite screw anchors," 1 talked with an executive-type i?son who whispered contMentlal- that the trend is deHnitely (winging away from plastic back to wooden toilet seats. -I met a well-formed blonde com Jr»g down the aisle. Across her i heat she wore a sash indicating heart belonged to "Linser "!?feint Brushes". The young lady said she wasn't supposed to know anything about brushes. She was just supposed to « ilk around. Most hardware men, c admitted, are nice hut hard ware wits don't flee from the obvious. Item: "You won't give me a fast brush will you?" Item: •'Can we paint the town rec?" _J^^^^^^ ^^^^^|UjM| - Hope ^^^^^^^^^^^^ Star WtAtHlN Will , t ARKANSAS - Partly cloud*,.,. cotdor this afternoon tfrtd toftilnt? low terrtperntures 88-46 ftdrtli, ccnlrnl tonight Temperature HlRh 73 Low 88 54TH YEAR: VOL. 54 — NO. 3 mr HOP!, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16,1952 MMftttti TM AMMMM AM* ft A«M tiMHM Jf CIMirt A*. NM MM CtMl. » MM. iMNflt MtfM II, HM PRICE Sc COI»rj — — - - ••- ^-AU U. S. Troops Take Hill Reds Lose 2,500 Men By ROBERT UDICK SEOUL, Korea. (UP)— American infantrymen captured ."Jane Russell" hill on towering Triangle Mountain today, completing a conquest that cost the Chinese Communists rn6ro than 2,500 casualties in -three days of savage fighting. A hard-hitting assault by fighting men of the 7th Division's 3Is.t reg- ;ment battered the Chinese Reds from the hotly-contested peak and Over the roar of power saws, gave the U.N. troops all three driils and hammers, a strange whistling drew me to ihe Wcst- inghousc booth featuring three talking mynah birds named "Tee- vee" and "Acee", and *' "Acee" and "Deecee" occupied IT duplex cage with build-in microphones. A lady led them througn some enchanting dialogue in which they said they were fine, darUng, meowed like cats, whistled Like a man wolf and said goodbye in a male and then, an octave higher, in a female voice. Hulling a curtain off a third cape, the lady asked "Tecveo' about Westinghouse Electric bird said, '.'You can be sure if it's West bights on the cenral front hill mass— Jano Russell, Sandy Hill and Triangle Itself. However, the Reds clung desperately to their last toehold on Pike's peak,/a knob on the. northeast corner of the mountain. U. S. soldiers took the knob at 2:15 p.m. (12:15 a.m. EST) agalns little resistance, but the Reds coun Cor Stolen Here Recovered 25 Minutes Later A car reported to Hope City Police as stolen at 9 a.m. was recovered some 25 minutes later at Tex- Arkana. Exactly at 9 a.m. Buddy Evans notified officers that Roy Ander son's auto which he had parked, with keys in it. behind the Anderson Insurance firm's office, was missing. City police immediately called late radio operators Sparks and Harper who in turn spread the alarm. Just 25 minutes later Tex- irkana police called that they had he car along with a 17-year-old Maltoon, III., youth listed as Rich- a.rd Lee Wright. " Shortly after North Little Rock reported an auto stolen somelimp after midnight. City officers Ward, Compton. Willis and State Officer Downing started looking and found the vehicle abandoned in downtown Hope. This led officers to believe tho youth stile the North Little Rock car, drove it here and stole the Anderson vehicle. In another booth, I watched the "Pat Percy Puppets" act out "Hardware Hilarity", which really had little hilarity until after some complications and tense moments the- little hardware dealer finally won his girl by selling a lot of "Skil portable tools." Another attractive blonde ap poarcd in the aisle, wearing a "weather-all" padded suit from her •flleck to her soles. "This will i'eep you warm in 40 degrees below zero," she explained. "They're using them in ice cream factories.' '- ll v- 0" > 5'i.i> and hunting depart \.A.w-fciie handed me an "I ..ike lazy Ike" button. Turned out nothing political was involved. • "Lazy Ike" is a fishing lure. On my way out, I stumbled over a small sled with wheel runners. This is for underprivileged, kids of «everly Hills and Palm . |Be who may "be denied snow but not the thrill of bellywhoppers. terattacked and forced the Allied troops back!300 to 400 yards. Seventh Division officers csti mated that in three days of fight ing for Triangle, a total of 2,53 Communist soldiers were killed wounded or taken prisoner. Only 5 were counted killed in action, bu another 566 were estimated kille and 1,192 wounded. Truman Fears Ike's Election May Mean War By DAYTON MOORE ENROUTE WITH TRUMAN — (UP) — President Tnnnnn said today the election of Dwight 13. Elsenhower might result In "tho most disastrous war" in thc world's history. Taking his "fiivp 'cm hell" campaign into New England, Mr. Truman snid both national prosperity und world peace "are wrapped up" in this year's election. The President told this to a large crowd estimated at 1,500 to 2,000 at North Haven, Conn. State Singing Convention to Be toe/d Here Courageous Old Colonel /Had Rebel Flag By MILO FARNETI Nixon Feels Good After ^Michigan Visit MUSKEGON, Mich., — An nouncing himself pleased with good crowds and enthusiasm dur ing his Michigan swing, Sen. Rich ar,d Nixon left the state today aft er blaming the Democratic admin isti-ation for letting U. S. Red infiltrate the United Nations. The Republican vice presid|ntia candidate whipped a 2,200 over flow crowd into wild cheers in th Central High School auditoriun iere last night. The blame lies squarely on th Democratic administration." h said, "for the discovery by th Taft Tears Into U.S. Corruption By RAY CARPENTER SALT LAKE CITY, I*) — Sen. Robert, A: Taft of Ohio stumped Utah Wednesday In. an effort to nite his' preconvention supporters ehind Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, Republican presidential nominee. He delivered blistering attacks l>on administration foreign policy 'corruption , in 'government" , and defended the Taft-Hartlcy Labor ;aw'ais-an.jict to ,"keep the-gov riimeflt frprri ihtertering-in coHec- ive-bargaining." ' ' ' . Taft. was welcomed warmly b'y jood-sized • Crowds in Ogden, on he campus of'Utah State College at Logan and in Salt Lake City,. Many of those who supported him in. his unsuccessful bid for the GOP nomination wore bright ted Taft" buttons. ; He told an audience at Ogdcn that to hear President Truman and Gov. Adlal Stevenson, the Democratic presidential nominee, tell it "you'd think the world began 20 years ago." "They" try to give the impression," he said "there-wasn't a good sized privy on a farm In the United States before 1932." 'Taft said the Taft-Hartley Law is based on "free collective bargaining." And the worker in, this country has rajsed his standard of living because of free collective bargaining" the senator said, "not because of the Democratic party." In his Salt Lake City speech, Taft hammered at "corruption in government" and documented scaii The old colonel "didn't have any damn business up there" on Triangle Hill, thc captain said, his bitterness tinged with admiration. "I remember the colonel said he had-a Rebel flag and was going to pin it up there." "It was the most remarkable cx- By JACK BELL WITH STEVENSON IN CALI- FORIA Ml — Gov. Adlnl E. Stevenson's campaign showed signs of catching fire today as hc lashed out with fresh vigor agnlnst Dwight D. Eisenhower's "crusade." Flushed with the enthusiasm of his biggest and noisiest campaign meeting — in San Francisco last night — the Democratic presidential nominee accused Eisenhower of attempting to 1'idc two political horses in California. Scoffing at what Eisenhower calls his "crusade," Stevenson said his Republican opponent had felt it necessary to take different positions in different states. The Illi-i .his in The 40th nniuiHl AvkansHs State Music Convention will be hold in the Third District Livestock Show Coliseum October 18 nncl in with some 2,000-1,000 persons expected. The stnte group organized in Hempstead County 39 ycnrs IIRO and this is the first time the meet ing has been held hsrc since. State officers are. Klnier Fiddler, Ken- Opal Unuch, Hnzeri. secrctary-trcnsvirer W. E. McCollom. Atkins, chaplain and Luther llulchins, Little Ilork, sgt.-nt-nrms. Some 110 ((imrtcts arc expected at the meeting including the famous Stamps-Baxter group of Dallas and' Joe Koper's Melody Group of Little Rock. The local Klwimis Club is handling housing of visitors during the two-day session. Conway. president; Horace nedy, Hope, vice-president; Iran Breaks Diplomat! Relations With British Climaxing Oil Dispute Mossadegh Says Europe Knows Russia Is Calling Tune News Briefs CHICAGO, (UP) — Alice Voklk hnd her television set today Uut not her husband. George Voklk loft tholr homo last March and took the television set with him because his wife Was "glued to the sot" and didn't have time to fix dinner. Gcortto returned thc sot ycstor- dny when Alice promised to drop TEXARKANA M ~ Europeans! nllmo »J r demands In her divorce ^r*Xf^to?& W '™»l «»»»•««« wl11 ' TV sot Suspect's Story Is Questionable RENO, Nov. (UP)— Uniis Edmund Blair, hold for questioning In tbc Chester, Calif., slaylngs of a grocer and throe children, was instructed today to "say nothing" after Investigators said they hnd is "culling the tune and the freo [*>* ,°" ? ,^°i d ,? ndMlnn .. world . Is dancing." a veteranN^go Julius H. Minor Southwestern newspaper publisher| ._ yy.g » "STEAL" VANCOUVER, B, C., (UP) — 'Automobile dealer Dick Dlokson on, Unows when "R«V>«| *» «* Vfi*^ Makes Good Recent Threat By MARC PURDUE ' TEHRAN, Iran Iff! ~ Iron ofl diplomatic relations with steal Palmer recently returned from Somobody 8lo 'i c t h 0 car the same n 0-week tour of Europe durlns' • • which he spent moat of, his time talking to businessmen>bout world] conditions, ' the Capitol steps in Sacramento. By DON WHITEHEAD NEW YORK, Iff) — Dwifiht Elsenhower pointed his hard-driving campaign toward the- Eastern ample of courage I have ever Seaboar< i to d ay with scarcely a seen," the master sergeant said.l pause in thc n)sh th(lt has carricd The old coolonel worked his him to the p aci ( ic Coast and back, way up Triangle Hill to direct ar- Ke Ilcw into Ncw Yo rk last night tillery fire. He led an infantry from n journcy that started Sept. charge instead. That wasn't his job. 30 and carricd him lhrough 28 He died on the edge of a Chinese states jn 16 days by train, plane tench at the crest. and automobile. to hnvc instructed tny client to ssy nothing,' Attorney Gordon Price snid. Price said he would move for a writ of habeas corpus, which would force authorities to lodge formal TOO LOW BROWNSVILLE, City dont of tho United States. Is great Interest in .all the European countries prcsldontlal election," I wnn too low, 'He was di In our! croa( "-' (l lno Pnlmcr «»riu suld. In$500, Hol- charges against Blair or release said. "Everyone seems to have n sinnere- respect, and affection for Sheriff Gen. Elsenhower and >Would llkej him. Plumas (Calif.) County »..*..».,- - . , . , Malvln Schooler and other Califor- to see him hava the hpnor ot being | nia authorities questioned Blair for president. DOWN THE DRAIN WESTV1LLE, III., (UP) — Lo- tholr ex- five hp.urs yesterday. "They "All the men were stunned and Hc has schc duled a gurcling shocked from a grenade shower, carnpa jg n f or the days remaining the master sergeant recalled. "All y^ torc tho election Nov. 4— with the officers and platoon sergeants only Satu rdays and Sundays off in were hurt., When he joined us, it tnc whistle •stopping. Hc appeared was,like a new outfit, to bc sta nding the' grind with sur"The colonel told us he wanted p rising bounce. to go up to the top and see if he with a good night's rest behind could get some precision artillery himi hc wlll j eavc al noon today by zeroes m to help out thc infantry. au t omo bile for Hackonsack and We had got the order to take the p a terson, N.H. Hc will speak to- . . „, „.,. Schooler sid Blair "was my first pugh understanding of their proo- and best suspeqt— and still is." lenfs and they know they cn,n work "We cannot, at this time, elim- with him. On the other , hand, many fear that If Elsenhower is inate this man as a suspect." ni g h 4 a t the Alfred E. Smith Me- Foundation dinner at the O'Connor committee that ther were 30 American members of the U. N. Secretariat who refused to answer when asked if they were Communists." "It is bad enough to have dedicated Communists representing Russia and the Iron Curtain coun- " ies oi) the U. N. staff, "he said, 'without also having American Communists on the U. N. staff.' The least the State Department could have done, he said, was set * up a procedure to inform the U.N of those who had been fired from United States jobs for loyalty or security reasons. M.uskegon, normally a Democrat ic community, turned out more than 3,000 to welcome Nixon when train pulled into the station In his evening speech, Nixon hi hard on his theme that Gov. Adla Stevenson showed poor judgmen in testifying for the character o Alger Hiss. "We've got to have a man who cannot be fooled by the Communists — and that man is Eisenhower," he said. Interviewed just before his train Jeft the state for Logansport, Ind., m said he was greatly pleased his reception in Michigan. '"The crowds and their evident 'enthusiasm," he said, "convinces Die that Michigan will go Republi on Nov. 4." was estimated that Nixon &{£$$ to a total of 74,000 including ' fliajre than 9,000 in Detroit, during ^|$ two-day, 16-step visit. Traveling from Detroit Stopped at five Southern Michigan (ities for tram platform speeches continued to drive home hw _ iviction that tb# ftenwerajfic acl CBilntelr fttion's inept handling o ' m was t»« C»wse of ills. To mostly enthusiastic audiences toe GOP candidate called for b*t- tej leadership by the election ol ». Eisenhower and the elction of "Vf|ej»Hbiwa# "team" jn W«st«nst< jg^l $£}£ 8t9^t? aals from the WPA in the 1930s o recent investigations of the Inter' ial Revenue Bureau. Hc accused President Truman of .oiling a "big lie" when he said in a campaign speech that he had cleaned up corruption wherever he 'ound it. The Ohio senator placed thc lc.me for the Korean War on Sec rctJry of State Dean Acheson and a weak foreign policy. He said the State Department called the Chinese Communists "agrarian reformers" and wrote China off with a shrug. Formes; would be lost, too, he said, "if Acheson had'ais way about It." At Logan, he said "Mister Truman thinks he has deyine right" to rule. A crowd of approximately 2,500 persons roared when he said the*President planned to seize all the cattle in the U. S. in 1941. "but he finally gave it up— be^ cause it seemed impractical." Reds Blame U. S. for Bog in Peace Talk TOKYO (UP) — The two to Communist military commander in Korea accused thc United Na lions command today of disruptin armistice negotiations and said trench again." Thc trench — 10 feet long, C feet deep and 4 feet wide — was I " W ' a ldorf-Astoria Hotel here, at the crest of Triangle Hill, objective of U. S. Seventh Division troops who kicked off at dawn) Tuesday in the biggest Allied attack of the year. Four times two companies of the I eventh Division tried to take thc trench. Four times their assaults melted in blasts of Chinese artillery, mortar and grenade fire. After the fourth assault, M-Sgt. John Hansoh, Chief River Falls, Minn., took over command of his company. That was between 8 and ) a. m. Every other senior leader riad been killed or wounded. Hanson reorganized his corrjpany and set the men to diggln'g into the sand and shale 50 yards below the crest. That's when the colonel showed up. He was stout and gray-haired. "The colonel' had been dodging mortar and artillery fire all morning," Hanson said. "They were peppering that draw and It wasn't light stuff. We got casualties in that draw the colonel worked his way through. "Our two companies were 1 completely disorganized by enemy grenades and mortar. A lieutenant from the other company tried to organize the men to attack again. "The Chinese had let HP tossing grenades at us for awhile. "Before that, the chinks had been standing up in their trenches, whirling satchel charges (stocks of dynamite tied together) over their heads like lassoes and heaving them down at our men. I think they wcra'concussion charges that stunned and knocked you out instead of chopping you up with graf- Undcrshcrlff W. C. Abernalhy, eleoted, very substantial cut,s mny who traced Blairs footsteps since bo made In American assistance, thc gruesome murders at Chcstorlv ,Pn.lmei? said that great,progress , said he tound "scve^OM^kfen^on ftie restoration ot the *'• ^i4on.'c6urtti?tc8 but that It '" appear to him to be In ai discrepancies' in Blair's story. 1 Abcrnathy said thc investigation—- -,. -•*,--. • still was incomplete, but so farhiroportlon to, the ftmount of mon- "his alibi doesn't check out too cy which h>d boon spent In Eur- well" Abernathy said. ope. „ Blair, a balding, 37-year-old op- "There. IB much evidence", he rator of a Chester movie theater, said. S''that the money could hava as steadfastly denied he had any- been spent with loss- extravagance hing to do with the brutal slay-Jand with more efficiency and com- und threoj pelenco by the/ Various agencies representing our government", he efforts to down a king- sized drain today. They had spent $45,000;;Bnd many hours ot hard labor to build u 28-acre artificial lake, but overlooked the foot tholr new lake was located over an abandoned mine shaft. .V» ' ' am today. It was n grave mcnt in tho bitter, l8-monthu»lc) dispute over nationalization of't 1V& million dollar holdings in *lx ot Anglo-Iranian Oil Co., &ng feccmod to rule out any Ohnn| now for a settlement. / !>j Premier Mohammod Mousaaefi the frail but stubborn advocates nationalization, made tho , Bt pouncement In a nationwide broad cast, He had Intended tho moifcatf for the Mujlls -~ lowt-r hbuw Parliament — but-It did rf&t, 1 vcnc because It lucked'a qua* By breaking oft relations tV, made good u throat voiced sevoittj; weeks ago. It was also hla rcf to a British foreign offlco stdt mont yesterday which lashed Ofi personally at Mossadegh, hc had overstepped tho Jlmltti international courtesy in his tuuks upon'Britain. " '/""v™ Mossadegh fired b&ck today W%« a chargo that the British "by 'B 5 "* continuation ot useless correspond; cnco" intend to merely waste and "prevent us from taking', other economic path which SHORT MARRIAGE Chancyry Court • War asked today o annul axSfMntnuto, mtirriago, ^ Mrs. BlSh ; Merroll FrrtnkiJn, 33» ngs of Gard Young small children. Investigators had until 2 p.m. said. PST to continue to try to question He saldt, ,Woflt Germany Blair ' | mude tW^rcatoSt progress had to very pros There is prac bear full responsibility. Thc blast was contained in letter to Gen. Mark W. Clark, U.N. commander In chief, from Kim II Sung, North Korean permier and commander in chief, and Gen. Peng Tch-huai, Chinese Communist commander in chief. ••.•-•',•, ; ..;; Throughout all his talKs, be hammered away at the theme that the nly choice a voter b*S tft g,et "bon- sty and integrity in government" s to vote for Eisenhower and his unning mate Sen. flichard Nixon )f California, Taft planned to fly to Hastings or campaigning stops in Nebraska cday, before continuing to his home in Ohio. mcnts. "The colonel came up and asked us where there was a hole big enough for him to sit in. "Then, without saying anything, he walked to the top. "He looked in the trench and waved his pistol for us to come p. He yelled that there weren't any Chinks in the trench. "His voice had a tone of confi cencc. He was a striking-looking oldier. Companion of Sloin Youth Is Chorgtd CROSSETT UB — A 16-year-old New York girt was charged on two counts today growing out of a pis du*l with an Arkansas cattle fc Which ner boyfriend was killed, Ashley County Sheriff B. A Courson said Joyce Ann Confer of Niagara Falls, bas been cbarg ed with being an accessory to as fault wttn intent to kill and accessory to »rmed robbery. She I facing hefej in the county jail a nearby Hamburg, PANMUNJOM, Korea (UP) — The United Nations reminded the Communists today it is ready to resume the truce. talks anytime the Reds have a "constructive proposal." The reminder came in a letter, from 14. Gen, William D. Harrison, the chief Allied truce delegate, to North Korean Gen. Nam II, Communist truce delegation chief. Harrison's letter was an answer to one from Nam on Oct. 11 in which the Communists attack the U. N. for "breaking off" the truce talks Oct. 8, saying It is "proof" thc U. N. does not want an armistice in Korea. But Harrison noted Nams let er acknowledged the U. N, had ailed a recess. "Having recognized this fact ny attempt on your part of em- toying half truths, lies and dis-, ortion of facts in your propa- janda effort to make the peace- oving world believe otherwise is oomed to failure," he said. To avoid misunderstanding, Harison repeated that the U. N. has not terminated the negotiations. Funeral services for Young and his, two daughters, Jean, 7, and Judy, 6, were held at Chester yesterday. Michael Saile, 4, the other victim was burled Tuesday, Blair repeatedly insisting hc had nothing to da" with the crime, has said he was ousy working when the murders occurred. He said no left Chester only to drive here to meet his wife. He was arrested driving into Reno in a blue spdan. Sondra Young had told autorltles the "two mans" who killed her father and the three children were driving a •big blue" car. The evidence againsst Blair so far was all circumstantial, and Schooler said "were just working on this fellow— that's all." "We've got his version of where he was on the day of the murders,' Schooler said, "we've check' District Judge John Belforo ord- words recovery('••• crcd tho case continued until this "West'cUerrnany is afternoon and gave authorities un : porous",<tw 'said,- "Tr. . til then to show some cause why tlcally no; unemployment and much Blair should not be released. new construction's going on. Tnl Three-year-old Sondra Young; is understandable when It Is taken sole survivor of the mass murder, into account that they have no remained in a hospital at West- reparations to pay'and no army wood, Calif. Officials announced no to maintain, t It -seems to me tha plans for further questioning of the Canada is probably the most pros badly beaten girl who gave them pcroiM Cpuntry in the world wit a surprisingly detailed accounting West Germany a close second anc of the tragedy Tuesday. probably Switzerland or tho Unite •'states third," Hc said ho received the Impression that Germany seems headed for sincere co-operation with the West in defense and in an economic union of Europe. "While they ardently desire a reunion with JSast 'Germany," he said, "It is pretty generally roc- ognized that with the present attitude of the Russians, this is impossible, "The biggest stumbling block now is getting together with France on the Saar and this probably will necessitate concessions from the French and Germans, Neither is anxious to concede anything inasmuch as public sentiment is strong on both<sides. "I received the impression that France is much more afraid of Germany than Russia ahd views old shot married 6, at 4 p. m. Monday -and loft urn at 4:30 — after "the effects of yan'v intoxicant "wofo off. 1 •, "BYES SHUT " •'' ••'<• ••'• DETROIT, (UP )— ! Alex Jones 17, a high school foqtball player crashed head first into a ,,atoe orfl durlna practice. *'• , When ho regained consciousness thc coach asked him what happened. bring salvation and,freedom Iranian people." GOP trend Appear^ Alaska VJUNEAU,' Alaska, Ml—«Alai apparently f rdturnod 'thoip'^I cratlc delegate to Congress.^ the first asy'a* counting >w\ day's 'general election yota-^H a tide toward/a Ropubllcari lature, ' ' ,'' Late rcturni) from the Anc area last night boosted de E, L.'Barllctt'B load'to votes-*" apparently a whittled down sharply toorn, 'About 10 men scrambled up the slope after him. The colonel was sitting on the edge 'of the trench ooking in. He yelled back for jrenades. "We threw him one and start- ec up ourselves. He threw it in the trench and stepped ack. The othe luen also stepped bacJt. After the grenade exploded tb colonel looked! again. Jirt as be stuck bis head* ovej,,they set off satcbel charge. It made a terrifi bang. "He just doubled up cad toppled over in the trench. We could se h£ feet kicking. •TTfaen the Cbjjgkf followed u m Form YouthV Meeting to EndatK.C ' KANSAS CITY W) — Tho 25t}l annual convention of the Future Farmers of'America .ends -today with election, of national and regional officers, ' > ••., Before the convention goes into its eighth and concluding session this afternoon, however, the farm lads—some 6,000 of them from all parts,of tho country—will hear an address by President James G? Patton of the National Farmers,! victory marain'Of 1WQ.,' In the political "wen, legislative races, tho Republ; who campaigned on the part). tional "It's time lor, a chili slogan, had an edge for 20 pli 33 scats in tho Legislature " * Ropubllcans wore varying margins for, 10 of ; seats, for thg whole tcrrltor; tho lower house. In the p Legislature, tho Democrats^ held a H to 10 <f<Jge, , % t r Republican* were loading,lo; on out of nine territorial 1 ^"" Boats. The incumbents <•'-Democrats and three Roi Tho election, especially lutivo, is viewed aft a I \0 indicate what the. ing his story. We still don't know anything for sure.' twn trcn4 may jje «b.ccau>e; baralicl between trend? Sn ' -— "We have merely recessed them. We will meet with you whenever you indicate that you are willing o accept one of t>ur proposals or iave presented in writing the texl of any constructive proposal de- sijned to achieve an armistice that you may desire to make." As Allied liaison officers handed over Harrison'* iettw. awf liaison officers handed over a few notes rom Nam to Harrison- Nam's letter protested the wounding of seven Communist prisoners of war t&t week and the suicide? of two fi|h$r«.' Again he accused the U. V. of "delibert- ately disrupting" |h* peace n«go- Barkalow's Fomi/y Friends Visit Him at Hospital Hospital attendants indicated to* day that John Bajkalow, victim of a cutting scrape here Monday night, is resting some better, but still is in a serious condition. His wife and three sons, Merle, Erwin, and Derald, have visited him at the hospital and Mrs. Bark alow will remain at his bedside until he is able to be taken home The Iowa family was accompan ied to Hope by Mr. and Mrs- Woody Vandenberg also of Creston, lows and Daryl Beaton, Fargo, N. O, president of the seed company tor which Barkalow worked. any moves for the yearning of Germany with much dread." "No one is enthusiast in Eur» ope about rearming." "Some people there; have the attitude that apparently the United states is going to depend upon them to provide most of the sola* ers and therefore they tbink it t up to us to put up the money. Of course, all of them are paying cry high taxe* and still have un- alanced budgets,. I can remember when for many years the French ranc was worth 1 about 90 cents American money, but now it is worth only two sevenths of a cent OH the official market en4 v even ess than that on the blacfc « • • ~"c-r Union. Last night, ifl FFA boys reco)v< prizes totaling 13,400 in recognitf of their achievements in veri< branches of farm operation—dalr, farming, farm electrification, iou and water management, and farm, mechanics. «. , The four national winner*'in the group, receiving a $200 prize each, were Bryce 0. A perlal, Neb,, fan MALTA CONFERENCB9 NAPLES, Italy I* — Confer t-ncfs will be held at Mails starting Oct. 30 to co-ordinate NATO' Mediterranean defense g]#ps with of the British Middle E.UJJ ter m US of the tarrltor, ^cts.wasi, , Bartlett, th« „ " """ ' " " 0," known Republican Civic GroHp to Meet Tonight Hope Civic ket. The publisher the impreiston any gt the free _ going Comnwniit &ad al»ut P»l»the Cflj»munl»t Parly , he re«eiv««J the danger of Countries ed. is strong in France and Italy, yet a large majority. c| those voting Communist are • pot Communists Of course, tb* party In each com try has a bard cqte of fanatic Beds fully capable »f much safety prize, TWQ Missouri farjjj boys were toe regional 'winners in Butler and Mayrlce Vptaer of QpM* e» City, who graduated school lift spring and 1 wttb farmlpg pftreflg, gjt 1 ,',; for W» wi fi# vMid mwt H'rYC . ^ OOQ worth of dairy l»st few years, Yoiner, of •aid tbere W ..w^' ^"*wi^^ ' <i,"4 X , rj**m ' "^fa ...^

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