Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 21, 1952 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Tuesday, October 21, 1952
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HOM fTA», MOFI, AIKANIAI HMR !ioh h|i no tht Cover- at writurti notice from (ho of th« Ben* to of nueh re- Motioin iobmlt the tiitne of *n- ittpotfitt* to fill *ueh Sen«tfl toy pro- id UM ite ot At- ffut* for ip- ,ih*ii*xii*n*: for Representatives , it 0 minority of the ...., 3 thereon, *l *«ch nn adopt such amendment, .. r .t «Mtt bmeerfti n part of wfitJtutWm ot lh« Jtnt« of Ark -VnMtj i W U OoihmiHlon Croud ,.i«n "* (*ow»rl. There ti orOBted tt State Highway HOn which ihftjl be vastsd the power* ifld duties now ^atter Jtofoww by i«w for idmlnislrflUot) of tho BtBte ' Cap&rtmow, together » Bttw«r» , riteesiary or enable the ComtmssUm .,_.: It* of«6»rJ or umpJnysw rV ml fully ftnd affectively mutton* find 1«WK relating itnto Hl»hw*y Department, 'I0w t, du»mic*tlons «rid of Members — Terme • •" *" C9mmtMl0n. u conven. bly of the ya«f]0M, and with thn ad- conicnl o| the Senate* who are •f»ey, Iff the ovont lh« Oovcrnor Ihould within five day* thereafter f«|t to •ppoJnt or full to nubmlt to uHt MfiNtft for eonflrmatlod the o*m« of nnr ntrnon to be appoint* M, the *h«ll pfoee«d to mike the uppolnunent of H* own Ttrmi of Offlcs of tJtt* SBGTTON 9, PRESCOTT NEWS Writ «!«y» , th» a6ner of Arknn»u« in and M«mb*ri. Upon the tHp'.rollon of Iho foregoing tormn of «wld Com- mlimtoncrrD, « utteceitor »h»Il be appointed by the Oovsrnor in the manner provided for In Section 3 for « term of ten year*, which t»rm of t«n year* »hnll thereafter be for cflch member of the Communion. SECTION 4. Rtmevfll of Mem- Birt — H«*flng — ««vlew *nd Appl*l. A Cornmltnlunnr mny be removed by Dm Oovfirnor only for Ihe »«me CBUSB* n» apply to other OoniUtUtiontil offlcor* after n ho«r- lh« whlth mny be reviewed by ihe Chancery Court for the First DU- trict with right of appeal th«r«from to the Supremo Court, uuch review •nd appenJ to bo without prenump- Mofl in favor of any finding by the Governor or tha trl»l court, nnd provided further. In addition lo the right of confirmation lujmlnnlmve roncrvod to the Senntfl, tho Bcnnlo fn«y uporj tho Written rcriucst of ol iett*t Five (0) of it* member* thol * member or member* of iho Commldition nhould be removed therefrom, proceed, when In »«« •Ion, to hear tiny ond oil evidence pertinent to the rennuns fur re inovol, TJte member or member* tlon , ftrt Com. twVfoOr, ibt, yean rtiipeollvoly. rni* of -MIC in»r»on» *o np- orjrtiitfld by lot, io be appointed provided, f\tt ln*0«etl*n leMtful* Per TuiSd«y, Oct. 2f Announced j 0 a.m. Slagu .Show, Prescott High flchool, 10:19 d.m, Stage Show, Prftscott •If, High School. 12 Rotary Club (Speaker) 1 p.tn, Headquarters opens Pres- cntt Firo Station, 2 p.m. Stage Show. Park Elemental/, 2 p.m. Movies (Grades 1-3) Me- Hat* .School. 1 p.m, Parade, 4;.it) p.m. Klre Department dem< onstratlon 'City Park/. Mrs. Basil Munn Hostess to Wednesday Bridge Club Mrs. Ilnull Munn WMS hostess to members of the Wednesday Bridge Club nl her home on Wednesday afternoon. Autumn flowers decorated tho ooi 11 nrrnniittd for tho plnyors, The high scoro prize was won y Mrs. Clarke While. Mrs, Allen }eu received the gome prize, A dainty salad course was surv d to members Mrs. Dudley Oor- em, Mrs. Ihirold Lewis, Mix. Uni- IN Atkins, Mr*. Siixon ll'.-Ki'n, Mrs. Giis* McCuskill, Mrs, White and Mi'K. Gco, IOLLAND GROWN BULBS MONTS SEED STORE 304 I4it Stcond ,,'*/• , removal In 10 requested <ihall fao entitled to be haura In Ihe mutter and to be represented be fore thu Semite by legal Counsel, Those proceedings conducted by the HonMta tihnll bo public nnd o transcript of the testimony so huurc ihnll 1)0 prepared and prcmorvttf in the journal of Urn Snnuto. Tho inking ot evidence either ornlly or by dHpOftltlun shall not b<< bount by Die foi'iniil rules of ovldonca Upon the* conclusion of tho hour Ing, tho Bonnie, silling its n body In excuullve HOHslon, mny remove snld mcmbfr or members of tht Commission by B majority vole conducted by secret ballot, SECTION 8. Vaenneles—Pilling Vneuncior on tho C'ommlHslon du to n!»l«niitlonN, tloitth or romovn ohalt bfi tlllod by wppolnlmenl n iho Governor for iho tuioxplro term \.Hhin thlny days from th dnto of such vucuncy. Upon fiillur of tho Governor to fill the within thirty tinyg, the rttmnlnlnu Comml»«loneri shnll mukc tho appointment for the unoxplrtHl term, SECTION 8. Tlie Commission gram Wednesday night at the Pres- byt«rl*n Church, The invocation was given by Tneo Elgin. After supper the evening devotional talk was jilvcn by S. O. Lognn. Jim Hutchltison nnd Arlin Jone» from Arkndelphla and the Jteynokln Metal Co. wrc guesls. Mr. flutchtnson spoke on the Aluminum Industry and « film on Indust-j ry and the progress bcln« mode' on the Gum Springs plant was Shown by Mr. Jones, There WHS also an informative round table discussion on Ihc project. Jcuso Crow, D. I.. McRne Jr. II. W. Ftnynolds were in char«e ol the menu and program. Spiritual t-lfs Group Meets The Spiritual Mfn Group of the First Methodist Church met on Wednesday mnrrilnft In the home ftogan were Wednesday visitors In Hop*;. Mrs. Madge Burgess, Gone Ward Mr*. Bill Gordon and O. K. Tanner attended a Uistritt Kxtension Agents Fall Conference at Hope on Wctlite/idny. New Orleans Newsman Succumbs — Funeral Mrs. Carl Bl!ick and son, Hemis.l NEW ORLEANS whi> havt! been tht' Kuirsts of her ' services for Leonard K. Nicholson, pare"':!, Mr. mul Mrs. Cuat Chap- i chairman of tho board of the jiellB are Niiendmtf several days j Tiines-I'icayune Publishing Com- wiui Mr.'.. Battle Bcftils in St. Louis; puny, will be held today. uciuie 11,-turmiiK to their home inj Nicholson, 71, died here early Ohio. | ye.Mterdiiy. He had been in failing Mis. Madge vciJnt'^ua.v dinner had aa her guf.sts, Mrs. ).c;iith for some months. At the time of his death, Helena Man Is Named CS Chief GREENVILLE, Miss. 1*1 — Offi Monday, October 20, 19S2___ Secretary to Stand in Murder Trial BALTIMORE W> —The murder cla.rortVe 1 aai's C Couon suie. r..l ot George ^J-rd Grammcr vss expected to hear today irom , 28-year-old secretary whom the talc contends Grammer was £ ovc with. She is Miss Mathilda MizigroCky, United Nations employee he headed the company which pub Alice AHiirnii and (UniKMci:,, Mury | li'-hes the morning Times-Picayune member* present for the monthly Pr«tbytarl*n Man Havo Supper Fifty four men of tho Mcn'i F«l- owiihlp C!BI» ot tho I'rc»by1orlon Church onjoyod a supper and pro- election, adopt such amendment, the same shall become n part ot tho Constitution of tfto Stale ot Ar- J. W. Teeter, Spiritual Llfei chairman, opened the meeting with! prayer. Mm. C. M. Galling Icdj the uludy on "Abundant Llvlnn'' j by Stimley Jonen arid closed thej meeting with prnyer. i The next moollng will be held in! the home of Mrs. W, D, Gordon. Mm. J. B. Heiilei-ly wil havo charge of the Htud.y. Kveiyn <)i liocicuw, Mi. ;u..|iand tae Airs. Bill (jordon ;ciiu (jeliu Witru. -Stales. Nicholson was in the newspaper Mrs. John A. Utivis, Mrs. Clarke! publishing field nearly 5 years. White were the the guests Thurs-l Ilis father and mother published n;,y i,l Mr, and Mrs. John P. Cox' i: ' c (||<I 1'lcayune before a merger |n ii,,,),.. i v. ith tho Times-Democrat was et_ fected, forming Ihe Times-Pica- Mis. Jack Odom und son, John i i'une S;ig'~. who wen.' cnlU'd here due • I'''I' L ' tu the cli.-nlh fit her grandfather, T. (.:, Milt.ii-, were uecominmicd lo Texarkana Thursdiiy by Mr. and Mrs. Tom Uemi.s where they left home in Siiii afternoon New Orleans lie became president of the in 1918 after having started counter clerk. He became Baseball League met here yesterday and re-elected Al Haraway of Helena, Ark., to his fifth term as President. 1 In other actions the leagu cmo elected Jim Griffith of Ei Dorado, vice president set April 21 as the season's opening date, and reduced the number of vcter ans permitted each club from ten to six. The player limit was placed at 16, including a player manager. Six of the league's eight clubs s&id they would be ready lo fit: in the 1953 season, but Greenville and Greenwood, Miss., did not in cite ate their status. Greenwood, a member of the Brooklyn Dodgers farm system last year, was dropped whcr Brooklyn cut down on its Class C operations. No definite decision on the mim ber of games for the 1953 season Mrs. Orin Ellsworth and Mrs. S. T. White Sr, visited Miss Norrnn Lewis of Hope, who la seriously 111 In a Toxurkana hospital, Wednes day. Pflf/n Iniurance, 46 not 1*1 »hnll appoint n Director of High' W«y* who ilmll h»ve «uch dutio* as may ba nruHcrlbod by tho Com mission or by statulo. APPROVKU: March 80, 1081, Secretary of State C. O. HALL Mtty 0 thru Ooi, lit Legal Notice K—•» * * /-..H'.lU,l.l*l.-i-l- -.'• • •'•.« "-V PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT NO, 43 UK IT JIKSOLVBD by tho House of R«pro«i!nttttlve« of the State »Of Arkim*«a nnd by the Senate Of thu State of Arkfinsan, « MH- Jprlty of All Iho Member* ElouV* ml to Endi UimNii Agroelng Therctot That tho foliuwlng ID hoi'eby pro- putted u* «n urmwdmont to ihu Cou« DUtutlon of tho Stnto of ArkHnmis, and upon being iiubinltted u> tho Elector* of the State for approval, op rojectlon at tho n«xl utincrul for RoprescntHllvos ni\d . If t» majority of the voUn« thucoon, nt ouch un to-wlt: Amendment No. 18 to tho Con. dilution of the Slate of Arkansas, Adopted by the electors of this Slate tit the Genera! Election hold und conducted en the 6th day of November, 182», Is herooy amended to roud as follows: SECTION 1. It being most np- pnrent thnt privately operated factories, Industries nnd transportation facilities are necessary ror tno development at a community unit for the w/ilfaro of its innnbl- turns, an minimi tux or not exceed- mtf one per cent ot tho assessed viiluntlon of ull taxable property within the corporate boundaries tlu-roof may be levfed by cities of the first and second class for tho »o of providing funds to bo _ lor the acquisition of sites within or without such cities ond for the construction of such sites of buildings and other facilities, for lease or sale, for the aforesaid purposes, or for the amortization of bonds bearing Interest at not more than four per cent per an* wim Ixsutid for such purposes. 'SECTION. 2. When petitioned by not less than-ton per cent... of the qualified oloulor.i residing therein, iho City Council or other governing body of any such city shall cnll for nn ulecuon to bo held not more than ninety days thereafter for the purpose of having the qualified elector* vote on the proposition. :' SECTION 3. The general Assent- >l.v shall enact such enabling log- Nation HH shall bo required to of- 'actuate the proposes hereof. APPROVED! March 20, 1881.; Secretary of State Ci 0. HALL May 5 thru Oet, 87 (88 times* „ Mrs. W. S, Hogmi and Mrs. J. I!". Hi,y Loomis WIIK ;i Vtcdni.'wUiy business visitor in Arkadelplna. Elder Dale IJenman and llev. W. G. Hen.sbera allonded trie IIP.•<;tin;.; of the Ouachitu Presbytery in Arka- dcipliiti lust xveelc. was reached. The loop played 12i editor in 1922 and board chairman! game schedule during the past sea li.st May. !son. !le wi'.s a member of the board The officials also failed lo ac of directors of The Associated'on the location of the 1953-A11 Sta Press from lU3;i unit! 1951, the same. In the past it has been ro maximum period allowed under the AP's bylaws. He also served us a director of the Southern News! paper Publishers Association and the North American Newspaper i Alliance. He is survived by a son, Jerry, a law student at Tulane University. PRAVDA CLAIM MOSCOW UP) today that the Pnivda claimed Japanese government is preparing to send units uf Itj! police reserve corps to fight in Korea. ormer from Hamilton, Ontario, and a key witness for the prosecution. Grammcr, 35-year-old New York office manager, is accused of beating his wife to death and then try * to make it appear like an auto mobile accident. \ ; State's Ally. Anselm Sodaro said in his opening statement that Miss Mlzibrocky would tell how she Grammer fell in love after ttieeUh casulally in a New York bowllngij alley last November. Most cigarette tobaccos contain about 10 per cent sugar. Now TRY THIS ""CwiD's COUCH For coughs and acute bronchitis due m , colds you can now get Creomulsum tated among the clubs with the j specially prepared foriChildren in anew site chosen alphabelically league members. The salary lor official scorers was raised lo five dollars a game find Ihe League's slatistician was granted a $10 yearly increase. ANOTHER ACCUSATION MUNSAN, Korea (Ot — The Com- n.unisls today accused the Allies of shelling the neutral Panmunjom iiimistice talks site yesterday. The U. N. Command did not comment. St.Joseph ASPIRIN from pink nnd blue package and be sure (1) Your child will like it. (2) It contains only safe, proven ingredients. . .. (3) It contains no narcotics to disturb nature's processes. (4) It will aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed throat a^a bronchial membranes, thus relieving the cough and promoting rest and sleep. Ask for Creomulsion for Ctifr dren in the pink and blue package. CREOMULSION FOR CHILDREN relieves Coughs, Choit Colds, Acut* IrwcMHl P%^ "A:, IV^I^'-' fel TC^;; rA#". SED CARS •f\ - A NOW AVAILABLE AT Sid Rogers Buick Co. ^r l^est buy \n used cars is now Buick Dealer, cars are ^r> '» *. TX-f WICK CO. ti&F. -grVi *•(& lt*ick Co.) >•* Third Street Legal Notice PROPOSED CON4TITUTIONAL AMKNDMINT NO. 41 BE IT UBSOLVKD by tho House ot Representatives o( tho State of Arkaiwu and by Iho Senate, B majority of Ml the Members Elcotod to Each House Agreeing Thereto! that the following Is hereby pro- uosed HS «n amendment to tho Constitution at the State at Arkutv BUS, Hud upon being submitted to tno elector! of the State tor approval or rejection at tho next tieneml election tor Representatives wnrt Senator*, it a majority ot the elector* voting thereon In such election adopt such amendment, the sumo shall become a part ot the Constitution ot the State ot Arkansas, to wit; 8KCTJQN i. That the Constitution ot the Stiilo of Arkunsat bo umciidod modifying Section IB of Article 7, and Section 9 ot Amendment Np 34 ot aald Constitution. »o as tasprovldo tor the election of a County ClerH In all ot the sal** counties of the State, as follows; "Th* urovlslons for the election f « County Clerk upon a populr Him basis are hereby abolished aV them may bo elected a County Clerk in uk« manner as a Circuit Clark, and in such cases, the County Clark may be ex offioio Clerk ot the Probate Court ol such county until otherwise provided by the General Aisembbv" ThU Am«admttut «&«U t» In tuli {orcv i»nd eftwt UDW nod after HM Hdoptiotti APl'HQVBD; M»rcU «0, Secretary of State C. O, HAU* thru Oct. *f St« the ^IP»^^ flP P%. ^W& W^ ^iP "B •f th* MAYTAG r&t- ot Your Friendly ^WP^I^^^ ^w^^^w AS PART OF THEIR DUTIES to hisurothe constant high quality of natural gas, two Texas Eastern engineers conduct one of a series of exacting tests. Charles Morrow, Jr., handles a delicately-balanced super-compressibility apparatus while Gail J. Scott works the spinning deadweights. TEXAS EASTERN KEEPS CONSTANT CHECK ON NATURAL GAS QUALITY Eastern measurement engineers keep a constant JL check on the heat-producing content, chemical composition, and quality of natural gas. At seven modern laboratories along tho pipelines they see that gas to be used in homes and industries meets exacting specifications. Day after day these engineers put pipeline gas samples through careful inspections, using sensitive instruments to measure chemical and moisture content, temperature, and specific gravity. In addition to regularly scheduled tests, measurement engineers also work with a battery of recording instruments which keep a constant watch on the gas stream. Out in the field engineers make additional checks to main* tain careful control of natural gas as it moves through Texas Eastern's 4200 mile pipeline system, A MEASUREMENT ENGINEER exposes sensitized paper to the natural gas stream and compares it with a control paper strip. This test is made to be sure the gas is free of hydrogen sulphide. DELICATE INSTRUMENTS, such as this recording gravitometer which measures specific gravity, are necessary to maintain a constant check on' the properties of natural gas. AUONg THE CWTMl «THOOS used by Texas Eastern to insure tha uniform quality of natural gag is this calorimeter reorder. Here la measurement engineer sets tfe» machine which traces a continuous record of the exact'— i . value of ps pasainj; through Tejtas Ba*tem pipdines. TIXAS BASTIRN TRANSMISSION CORPORATIOM Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor .Alex. H. Wsshburn Irrigation Practical for Orchards; Perhaps for Cattle Farms, Too Louis Graves' Nashville News tells me that Fair & Sons, largest j .peach growers in the Highland p District, will install an irrigation system in their orchards for the 1953 season. Barney Smith started the orchard Irrigation idea in Nashville this past season — and it was previously accomplished in the Clarksvllle (Ark.) district. ..' Although a common, thing in the desert country far. to the wtfst o£ K us irrigation has been virtually unknown In Arkansas except for the rice district at Stuttgart. Drouth is not normal in out- tree-studded state, but the fact that we do baku out near the end of every summer and occasionally have a disastrously dry year suggests that some form of irrigation would be good insurance. The present year brings this thought home. It is not the disaster we had in 1930, for the flvAugust rains helped — but we ™have too much surface water in the state as a whole to put up with tht. threat that faces Western states where there is virtually no water at all. And it is possible that irrigation offers hope to cattlemen as well as peach growers. Oliver L. Adams Hempstead county agent, tells me the folks • are having a hard time believing it is feasible to irrigate pastures. I'm just back from the 4) place where it is actually done — and on a gigantic scale. The second week in September I drove 1,000 miles through the interior of Florida, to sec that state's cattle herds. My route was U. S. 27 from Coral Gables (Miami) north to Lake Okeechobee, around its western edge, and on up as far as Lakeland. The Florida landscape through this region is an amazing sight — the strange com- t v bination of limitless herds of Black Angus, Brahman, and Hereford, in pastures that are startlingly green for September. The southern half of central •Florida is a network of canals and drainage works that keep the water level close to the grass roots. One such canal followed us along U. S. 27'all the way north to Lake Okeechobee. The lake is hidden behind a huge levee, with flood gates to «„ keep it from flooding the whole ".country in time of s.torrhV,But it's dry this--year in •Florida', 1 -}! in our own section; and when saw the flood gates at. Clevviston at the lake's southwestern corner they were standing wide open Lake Okeechobee, "35 miles wide was stabilizing the water level o stock farms for miles around — until you hit the hilly orchard re gion farther north. Florida is America's No. 1 cattl •ij| state today. It's no accident, be lieve me. Somebody got busy year ago and made the most of the sui face water facilities. Today yo think of Florida as a land of bi operators and huge capital inves ment; but someone did most of th work before the big-money boy moved in. Arkansas, boasting that it ha more miles of navigable river tha any other state, should be the last .x section on earth to plead insuffici- "• ency of water. It's just a matter of moving the water we already have to the particular spot that Hope Star WtAfHt* ARKANSAS - fair* cold this irtterndert, tdnlght 38 we.it, south iotiiBht partly cloudy, WBrrttef, " TeiY\p«r«tur« ' High 70 Lo* 39 54TH YEAR: VOL. 54 — NO. 7 Star of Ha* II**. •"« '»» Can<elM4rtMI Jan. II, 1*1* HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1952 M«mk«n Av. N«t MM ClHl. 1 MM. ft AwlH toMM »f Cltt«l*M««i In4hifl M»r*h 11, 1*11 — »,«4I PRICE 5c PLAYING A WAITING CAME — Air Force Lt.-CoL Earl H. Robinson. left, ot Beverly Hills. Calif., and Col. Charles W. McCarthy, right, while away weary hours at Munsan-Nl, base camp for United Nations truce-talk personnel, with a game of chess. The two officers are the only officials who still have official contact with Communist negotiators, and they are waiting for the enemy to make the next move—that of asking the United Nations to resume truce negotiations. Fire Hazard Acute as Many Acres Are Burned; Hunters Urged to Be Cautious A fire which appeared to be de- berately set was brought under ontrol • near the Arkansas State olice Station, east on Highway 67, lis morning with the help of local ire equipment. Radioman Sparks said the blaze vas going in three different spots t once along the Highway and ooked as if someone had deliber itely thrown out matches as they ode along, Sparks said fire was also blaz ng around the bend near the Experiment Station road. Meanwhile tho Hope Department cautioned housewives to take ex- ;reme care in burning trash. About 10 per cent;pf the fires are started >y,,,care.le'3tlpersons. ment is currently The depart- making the needs it. The project involves risk, of course. But a section that, never takes any risk whatsoever generally manages to lose population and rounds in Hope and burning off vacant lots in an effort to keep down fires. Throughout the county farmers and stockmen anxiously eye pastures and woods. Dry weather has created the biggest fire hazard and grass shortage in years. One careless person could wipe out hundreds of acres of timber or grass lands at a time when the little grass that is left means much to stockmen. Perhaps the biggest hazard is careless hunters who are flooding the woods in search of squirrels. Timber and stockmen have issued a plea for the hunters to exercise extreme caution. Some 10,000 acres of timber lands were destroyed by fire the first 21 days of this month in Arkansas. This represents a loss of more than $200,000 in timber alone. Dangerous conditions exist in Nevada and Dallas counties according to the State Forestry Division. LITTLE ROCK UP) — The state sent out a call for volunteer fire fighters last night to help combal a series of forest fires in South GOP Has No Program, Says Adlai By JOHN L. CUTTER SPRINGFIELD, 111., (UP) —Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson began his Ias1 big campaign trip today after pic luring Dwight D. Eisenhower as a sort of split personality leading a party with no policy or program. Stevenson told a crowd of aboul 5,000 persons last night that Ei serihbwer was waging a carnpaign of "expediency" because his party has "no policy, no program and no real faith in the fulure o.f, America." The Democratic presidential can didate said Eisenhower shifted his opinions from day to day and asked "which general are we supposed to believe?" Reds Fail to Break Through UN Gunfire By ROBERT UDICK SEOUL, Korea, (UP) — Two Chinese battalions charged Snipers Ridge through mud nnd driving rain tonight, but the Reds fnllert to break through murderous streams of-South Korean machine gun and rifle fire. Rain concealed the 1.B08 Red* while they sneaked up the base of tnc central front mountain. HO-.V ever, they had indicated an attack" j was in the making by unleashing a heavy artillery barrage. The fanatic Chinese assault bo gpn at 6:40 p. in. (4:40 n. m. EST) ?nd was continuing an hour Inter. The Reds did not succeed In geti ing to within hand grenade range of Republic of Korea 2nd Division defenders. Rain bogged down the Red a' lackers, but it prevented the South Koreans from lighting flares to i luminate the exposed enemy. I was believed Ihe Reds held a third battalion in immediate reserve. Heavy fog before nightfall ham percd an attack by South Korean troops on Iron Horse Mountain, west of Sniper Ridge. The ROKs stormed up the southern slopes to within 50 yards of the crest. Hurling hand grenades and fir ing small arms, the South Koreans dug in on the mountainside just a short distance from Chinese Com munists defending the peak. The assault look place in a heav'y fi which prevented a column o Allied tanks from giving the rifle men close support with heavy guns If was the heaviest action along the 155mile battlefront. "Tanks supporting the assaul Girl Scout Drive Successful Thanks to Merchants The Girl Scout Community Committee and all the members of the Girl Scouts and Brownies wish to thank the following firms nnd individuals who contributed to the Girl Scout drive: Hope Hardware Co., Singer Company, Plunkctl Jarrull, Dr. Cieo. Wright. 13. It, Hnmm Motor Co.. icons Stores. A&P, Foster-Kills, Franks & Son, Mornan & Lindscy, Floy Anderson, Moore Brothers, Hoach Insurance Co., Jim Cole, Joe's City Bakery, Mike Kelly. Midwest Dairy, Citizens Bank, Mobbs Grocery, Hope Slur, Hope Auto Co., Hope Furniture Co., Tol- E-Tcx Oil Co,, Dr. Sam Strong, Lewis-MeLnrty, Inc., Cox Drug Company, Grayden Anthony, K. J. Whitman, Boswell Sisters, Mrs, James Pilkinton, J. C. Penney Co., M. S. Bates, Mrs. Herbert Lewcl- lan. Herbert Burnes, KXAR, A. D. Middlebrooks. Hope BeveraKo Co., Bruner-lvory Handle Co., Standard Auto, Trading Post, Hnmm Tire & Appliance, B&B Super Market, Hephnn's, Norman Moore, Mrs. J, V. Moore Sr., Home Furnt lure Co., West Brothers. Henry Watkins & Son, Arkansas Louisiana Gas Co., S. W. Packing Co. First National Bank. Ritchlo Grocer Co., York Furniture Co. ^oca-Cola Botloling Co., Archoi Motor Co., Hope Builders Supply Haynes Bros., Owen's Deparlmen Store, Arkansas Machine Special ty Co., Emmctt Thompson, Green ing Insurance Agency, Mrs. C. C McNcill, Mrs. Paul Kllpsch, Dr. F C. Crow, Mrs. Bob Turner, Hop Brick Works, McMath Cites Justice as 'Influenced' LITTLE ROCK, lAVi-Gov. Me Math last night accused nn nttso clnted justice of the state Supremo Court of being "Influenced by pnr tisnn politics" In nn nngry tirade on the proposed new stnto purchasing law, In n reply to 11 written opinion by Associate Justice Ed P, Mo Facldln which snld tho governor had attempted to use tho high court to "smear another partisan iv.up," MeMath snld: "If Judge McFnddln would pny nnre attention to Inw nnd less to jolitics, ho would mnko n bolter udge." The dispute Is centered around he Supreme Court's dlsmlsslnl in a split decision, or nn admlnlstrn lion backed suit wnich sought to prevent n popular vote on the con Uovcrslnl purchasing Inw, Act 24! of 1951. The raw WBS sponsored through the leftislutuao by Gov. Me Mnth. Strike Sprea to Railways Coal Carriers Forced to Lay Off Trainmen wealth to some more venturesome region. And risks taken in behalf of the land, in a nation of America's rate of growth, usually pay off. Yule Party Planned by Merchants from the left flank could not fine their targets through the fog that clouded Ihe valley floor," the 3th Army said. Republic of Korea 9th Division troops attacked the peak at 9:30 a. m. (7:30 p. m. EST Monday). Iron Horse Mountain is one of the, hill clusters heavily contested in he old Iron Triangle. The Chinese halted tho South Korean assault 40 yards from their jositions. The South Koreans pull ed back slightly and dug in. Meanwhile, a low and dense cloud layer virtually halted U. N. air operations after daybreak. Ear Her, U. N. warplanes hit enemy supply lines to prevent reinforce went of battered Red units. Elsewhere on the central front, American and South Korean infan trymen threw back light probing attacks. Allied troops dug in deeper ant built new bunkers on Triangle Hil and Sniper Ridge. They reccivet truckloads of ammunition despite Beef Up But Cotton Still Money Crop '.•'FaVETTEVILtE,' *'(UPt" —' 1%|lc Not Soft on Communists, Truman Vows By ERNEST B. VACCARO WITH TRUMAN IN NEW JER sey (ffl — President Truman today described Republican claims his administration has been soft to ward communism us an "outrage ous falsehood." He said tho Republican high com mnnd has used "every propaganda technique and huge sums of mon oy" to try to put over this "big | liu" on the American public. : He said the government has been !efts.urcs to .fight ! " "'f • ., abroad" beef cow population in 'Arkansas while Gen. Dwight D. Elsenhower has increased 75 per cent in the und his party havo boon, "trying to lost three years, leading all other sow false seeds of suspicion," Texarkana Man Drops Dead in Local Grocery W. U. Beall, aged 30, of Toxnv- knna, died about 3 p. m. Monday of a heart attack In a Hopo grocery store. Ho was a salesman for tho D&W Packing Company of Tex- arknna. Lnhroy Slates, owner of Ward Four Grocery on North Hazol, snld Bcall complained of an ache In hit) chest and rested n low minutes, He then got up, talked n bit and suddenly pitched over on his face, Mr, Spates said. Ho died before a doctor could arrive. . He is survived by hia wife, one daughter Jo Ann ot Toxarfeana throo half-sisters, Mrs. 0. Qerbor and Mrs. Amelia Smith ot Tcxar knna, Mrs. Loo Hunt of Alexander Ln., a v half-brother, Wlckllffif Temple of Pennsylvania. strike spread Unomptoyrpcnt'o; railroaders an 322,000 minors, Carried lt._^- tost walkout Intb its second The Baltimore, and Ohio t on lmp6rtnnt-o6Wqattler,-J 1,200 workers and the Nort Wnstorn told another 300 there wlU*be 'no more p lor thorn until the mlners.'J to tho pits. , . - 1 ;.., Tho Virginian KnUway" sali will laf off 600 shop ' states, it was reported today. He made these statements in an A joint report of the state crop address prepared for delivery at eporting service the Bureau ot Jersey City during a day of cam Agricultural Statistics of the U. S. pnignlng by train ond automobile epartment of Agriculture and the in the industrial East. Arkansas Agricultural Experiment The audience at Jersoy City, first Experiment Stalion said there stop on a long automobile tour, vero 320,000 beef cows on Artein- was told that the GOP presidential as. farms in January, 1052 as corn- nominee has been advising party pared to only 183,000 in January, workers "to appeal to emotion " Arkansas which threaten to get out of control. State Forester Fred Lang, who ssued the call for help, said 32 ires were raging in Lafayette, Ne Mt. Zion Group in Conference JONESBORO, (*l — The first session of the 2-day Mt. Zion Association centennial meeting began at the Mt. Zion Church 15 miles north of here today. ^ Three sessions are scheduled for wr today and two for tomorrow. The sessions tomorrow will be held at the First Baptist Church here. The Mt. Zion Association has 26 members, 25 of them in Craighead County. It was formed at the Mt Zion Church in Greene County, 100 years ago this month. The Greene County Church i one of the oldest churches in th° region, having been built in 1848 four years before the' association nd sad extra firemen were needed espe dally in the vicinity of El Dorado and Stamps. formed. Main speakers for the 2-day ses- swn will include Dr. L. E. Barton, parliamentarian of the Arkansas Baptist Convention Dr. B. L. Bridges, executive-secretary, Arkansas Baptif-t Convention the Rev. Lloyd Sparkman, Pine Bluff, president of the Arkansas Baptist Convention, and Dr. R. Paul Cau- 4411, pastor of the First Baptist Church of Memphis and member ol the executive board of the South ern Baptist Convention. Library Tax Can Be Repealed LITTLE ROCK (/P) — The Atlor- ney General's office today said it was possible for a county library tax to be repealed by popular vote The opinion was in reply to a question of Mrs. Hazel W. Prichard of Hope Hempstead County librar ian. The opinion pointed out tha' Amendment 38 requires that pet tions to initiate repeal or modivica tions must be filed at least 30 days before election day and since the general election is Nov. 4, it is now too late to obtain a vote this year. A gala pre-Christmas season em ploycr - employee party is bcinj planned by the Hope Chamber of Commerce Retail Merchants .Division. The date is yet tentative, but Tuesday, Nov. 11 and 18 are being planned. Harrell Hall, manager of J. C Penny Company, is chairman of the over all planning committee with W. S. Oliver, manager of the Toggery Shop, and Emil Kaden, manager of the Scott Store as members. This committee brought a report to the Retail Merchants Break fast on Monday, which was unanimously adopted. C. Hamilton Moses, chairman of the board ,of the Arkansas Power and Light Company, has been invited to address the group immediately following the banquet meal. Arrangements are being made for a dance orchestra to play foi dancing which will take place 'SE the Junior High auditorium. In addition to dancing, the entertainment committee 'is working out plans for several different games- Chairman Eldon Coffman, manager of the Malco theatres, C, W. Tarp- Communist shellfire. The Reds twice hit Triangle will 12-tnan probing attacks, but each was repulsed by American rifl men in less than five minutes. How ever, the Communists still hole Pike's Peak on the northwest to of the Triangle Hill mass. U. S. troops in the Triangle sc lor have inflicted 4,640 Red ca u allies in the past eight days. At Sniper Jl'idge, east of Tria gle, the Communists sent two pi toons about 50 men — in a Candidate at Large Ruling Expected LITTLE ROCK I/B — The Arkan sas Supremo Court Is expected to hand down a decision today on a Republican's request that ho bo allowed to run as a state senator la) candidate at largo against throe Fulaski County Democrats. William A. Chock of LlUlo Rock .claims in his suit that candidates for tho Senate do not havu t< chooso n specific pnslUon-.in^a gea ec'al (UBCttoh. Candidates in prima ics are required by law to run for positions, U the Court rules In favor o Cheek's proposal, ho and thro Democratic nominees would run o a field for the throe Pulaskt Count senatorial posts. The throo cam dates 'receiving tho most votei would win the election. tho strike odntlm&R throug^ clay. * Thousands of „ rond employes faco reduced* M days if tho walkout lasts : than a few days. That rat as an automatic plan to cutwork days during a coal strl ^ Coal miners nro refusing tov/c. ocausa the, Wage , Stablllzatjo Board reduced their recently^ J collated $1.00 a day pay boost l.OO making tnclr new basic di mtnlmiirti urnirn H17.BR. ' , ?'&' 949. rather than to reason" in this cam The nationwide increase In beef Palgn. cow population was 20,5 per'cent. Truman said tho record "may Cotton continued to be Arkansas' Point a picture of softness toward nest valuable farm enterprise, communism in the minds ot derna bringing in $273,000,QOO in 1951, an gogues, intent on grasping political increase of eight per., cent over power,' but ho added: 1950. All crops accounted for $342, 000,000, or 64 per cent of the $564, 000,000 in cash receipts'from farm marketings. Arkansas rice growers made the largest plantings in history, harl vesting some 445,000 acres. Lower] yields, however, hold production below the 1948 crop but the 1951 crop was still the most valuable, bringing in $45,000,000. minimum $17.86* "We're <Hrtevmlno4 or the $1.00," declared K. B. Howl* ot tbo Utolti Workers local > In Aettte, . 'That's wljot. was negotiate?' that's what we're going to About ,85 »por c,en>ot tW 378,000 VM Somo- of 4h* states, 'like West .Virgin! bylvanla and ^on tuolly no-tljM W are operating. An industry oppeal to work want wn PioBldont'IoimL.; tainod unbroken, " Two Cars Damaged in Collision Two cars were badly damaged yesterday in a collision at 4th and Hcrvoy streets. City police reported. One was driven by Laura Etta Turner and tho second by B. C. KingHlcy, local negro. Harry M,'Moses, p tho Bituminous, Coal C , sedation, nindiff public; a lei ing Uwia'to "strongly ,tw miners to resumft work;' Only violence 'reported was at Gsyndy, v- - chanan County 8 Fletcher reported 8hot?'?V into a copfe which Suppose a Woman 1$ Named President, Would Her Hubby Be an Asset or Liability? ured. SENTENCED TQ -UFE HARBODSBURG, Ky. UR Ma riea Savage. 22, was sentenced to FOUND MOUNTAIN HOME !* — Joe Kic Mullan, about 70, of Cotter, was found guilty of second degree mur der here today in the Sept. 10 slaying of Ollie Lewis at Cotter. Circuit Judge John Bledsoe sen tenced McMuUan to five years in the state prison. ley, of Tarpley's Esso Station, Corbin Foster, of Foster's Shoe Store, and Jack Lowe of Hope Builders Supply assured those in attendance of a full evening of good fun and entertainment. Dewey Baber, operator of the B & B Super Market, is in charge of the food arrangements and announces that the banquet, which will be served cafeteria style, in the High School cafeteria, will b& gin at 7 p.m. The responsibility of decorating and securing the necessary properties for the party will be in charge of a committee headed by Miss Henry of the Gift Shop, and Mrs. Aubrey Enoch, manager of Sears, and Moody Willis of WUlis Men's Store. hourlong probe at Pinpoint Pea defended by men of the 2nd R public of Korean Division. Heavy mortar fire sent the Reds reeling down the slopes. South Koreans also threw back a Communist regiment attacking Sniper Ridge yesterday, killing or wounding more than 1,000 Chinese. West of Triangle and Sniper Rid gu, U. N. artillery broke up a group of 50 Communists approach ing Allied lines. Supcrforts and light bombers, trying to choke reinforcement of the chopped up Red units, knocked out more than 100 supply trucks and a 43 acre storage area before dawn. Ten U. S. B-29s carried the fight far behind the battle line in an early morning raid at Taeyu in Northwest Korea, wiping out a I storage area. .. The Navy reported the Destrrfyer Parks silenced enemy guns which had fired 30 shells at it south of fanchon on the east coast yester day. The minesweeper Redhead Ike Insists He Is Not a 'Dear Man By SAUL PETT For Hal Boyle NEW YORK |/fl•-. Almost everyone agrees that a loyal smiling wife is an asset to a political can- I dluate. But Pupposa in the future a woman is nominated for President. Would a husband be an asset or I liability? Would many mala, voters resent keep silent or invite tho other can' dldato to step outside? tours would presen WARREN IN PHILADELPHIA PHILADELPHIA (» — Qov. Earl Warren of California carries bis life imprisonment last night for the I campaign for BepubUcan preside*murder of his two-yearoMI stepson «al nominee OwtgW Eisenhower Savage showed UtUe emotion wto Philadelphia today, when convicted of killing James wm S»v«ce '**' *a? 15 b > *** Loeol Student! in HSTC Ploy ARKADELPHIA — Henderson State Teachers College speech de suid two airbursting shells exploded overhead in the same area, but reported no casualties or damage. Bishop's New Trial Scheduled Nov. 13 SALT LAKE CITY I* — Tuck Bishop, 57 year old Arkansas man once scheduled to die before a Utah prison firing squad, will have Another chance to face the courts on Nov. 13, in a new trial before District Judge A, H. EJlett in Salt ske City. At an earlier trial in Special In Now England Dwight D. Eisenhower asserted today he still is a "no deal" man and has made no committments to win supporters in his presidential cam paign. The GOP candidate made this declaration to a chilled crowd of about -4,000 people at Manchester, N. H., in the wake of a statement by Sen. Wayne Morse (ROns) he was offered a "high position in public life." The Morse statement given to the Portland Oregonlan carried the implication he was offered tbe Post only if he would support Eisenhow cr and claimed to have the documentary evidence which he would produce after the election Nov. 4. Spring Hill PTA Meets Tonight that resentment to his wife the candidate? By an inverse psychoU ogy would many female voters say well if she isn't smart enough to get a husband smarter than she is is she smart enough to run the country? It could be a problem you agree. What about Should the lady Candida^ take hep husband along? people cluck with satisfaction whw they se« an adoring wife »Wtn«, behind thfi canp> 4ate. But wist wpuW'thejr Wn> Q* a husband Bitting there while his wife does ail tfte work? Wftat expression shoulf be w«M? while she proppunds the lefties ** adoration, res '" good humored msny people in be w«re back;, • problems, The local welcoming committees couldn't give th« <ian didste's spouse roses. Should they give him new bowling shoes, 4 plug of tobacco or two tickets to an Elks smoker? And when the lady candidate (In iahpd her speech she would have to be careful in presenting ber mate to the crowd. She couldn' say, "and now T want you -to moo my Sammy." That possessive ton could kill tho male vote. What would be tho protocol fo riding in tho motorcades? Wpul« tho candidate ride in the first, ca v/ita the mayor and the Annual Fan Bureau Pfci Spring Hill Parent Teacher* A»r j fyUWjtfSJ'MW gociatlon in a recent session madel • YWtWU^ |or an annual"" " ~ nival and a membership cording to Mrs. Fraijk Sjnith. the group will meet tonight at 7 p. nv to complete plans. eXTENOEP FORECAST LITTLE BOCJC I* »t in *ootol two OpbJr mtoers. He WM m tures in Arkansas wUl average 9 to 5 degrees below normal between today and Saturday nlgfej, tfee U.S. Weather Bureau said »Q 90 extent f4 forecast. Normal oiinlmuro tor th§ period given »» to to S* tewm < And suppoge thfl lady 1» : \Vhat wouW we tty. It wouW bj fatal if be OUffus,

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