Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 21, 1952 · Page 12
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 12

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 21, 1952
Page 12
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StfV MOP I STAR, HO Ft, ARKANSAS Tueiday, IF /3TUST-...... aWriJMafMNRaf M ^ \. ." i J«« . »*ril 1> H*mt Study Count hpm« fn «p«re time, Diploma, ffo cltudel, Tcxti furnlnhed. 1U for tt«e booklet, American • 7 - me> lilt, Ark, Fort 0-H'J.ii ii.lt. , Plnno, refrlM«r atbf, m«n'« Bulova wnlch. Bar 1 i»ln for ca»h. 81ft W. Avo, E, 44f nt£ail»TKrtKD 9 yenr old KoUteln bull. Wilt noil or trad« for milch cow, W, A, Attord, (U. 9, Hope. JRROI8TKRKD Polled lleroford Bull and MnUor colvsn (l to it monthi old. 1200 up, Fred Me- Junkini, SartttogB, ArknniBR. 18 ACKKH, 0 room home, than '4 rntfe of now Novndii Coun ty OJI Drl)|lji«. now At 4700 f«ot. Buy. Mora mho blow*. Cheep ut W.OW. ITntilo, P, 0, Box 237, ProMott, Arkanim, l«-at JEW Pump Shot Qun, St IJoKes or <hcll», $60 value. Make tin nn of- ler, 6 U8KD TOO x it) Tiro*. Onod con/ dttlon, 4 U»mJ 700 X 15 Tired. O A, condition, muko un nn offer. 1-3 Compftrtment Sink, complcto ;hwllh trap and connection*, Mukn u« art offor. Wo wnnt to »oll, 'jl. 0, FBANKUH COMPANY, A. t 1 . Delony Mfln«B«r, ai-j Reol iitote for Sole HQMK WITO JNCOMK DUPUISX 6th nnd I'liut. ? room*, a baths, 2 cor garttgu. Sldu wnlks puveU utreet, nt a price you con UP TOWN horn*, 5 rooms ami butli, Vpnelltm bllmU, rcutly to movo in. You can own thl« /or los» than rent. 40 ACMES near Hope, nil fenced, tunning water, large barn, modern 0 room house, Buttmq nnd Blftctrloty. You van buy for loan th;«n cent o( hoU»o, 4 ACRKS. 3 room house, City water ond HuhU, nu\kc u« nn oN f(?l'i you wnnt to Buy or Sell IVonl Tigers Get Ready for Homecoming 4 Hltfh Hchnot It planning homcfitnlnn, Friday, Oc- 24, 105!!, flffMlntt Wft»hln«loi> of Tt-xurKunn, ArkanM*. Tho PVCIIU will i{«t underway Wttt)ritt«d(iy with the clo*ln« of tho drlvf. The winner of thlw ctmie»( will bo crowned Mortte- etirnln« Queen In thn colorful coro- notion *;<«r»nitml«», Thiirnday »ft«r- nnun In Ihw Y«rg«r flurtllorlum. Frlrlny iiftornoon at 3.30 the homneomlnK pnrude will be through downtown Hope nnd norlhuldo r««l- clonUttl (tfffdun. All civic club* and l>u»!m««» flfinn who tlfmlrr; to rnior * drnvji Hl'»(| cur or fluut In the piuiidt- MCI* reijueilPd to contact I), Cftrliir, band dlrcctiir i>t Ycruor ht'fiin? 3;'t9 WednciitUiy, . 11)0 hnmetiomlng t-vfiitu will bo F'rldny nlitht with thn arm* between Ycrg«r «nd the WnnhlnMton Lluiu of Tcxarkniui, nt lt«rnm»n« istatl- lum. 'riii«»i! two ti'iinin ure riviilx of lodij KtundlnK tmd iitway« piny a hnrtl gflnto when (hoy clniih >m the foot bull New Tournoment to Cwi Field DETROIT - Match play In th«f ProffHitonal Golffrs tournament would Jx? cut, pl:tycr«, ln»lcad of 64, In to Jho PGA by tho club' to tiinl will be h«»t lu (in 1953 totirna- mcnt from July I through July 7 ' The Birmingham Country Club, voted yesterday to a*k the POA for n nfw lotirnnment net-up. Ft gr.l o quick O, K, from the Mlchl K«n I'd A chnplcr, Jt prnpom 1 '* that the defending churnplnn ond (he IS IOW-IJCOCPI •* Id tour day* of tncrtal piny convcr- !n« 72 hole'* compete In four roumH of inntrli play in tho final three day*. Now II. c dtfcmllntf champion and i 03 low-.ti.'orors In two dny,i <i( medal piny complete In five, of mittch play for lht> »hlp. A major rcaxfin advanced for thn chungc U to guarantee the appear- j Adcc of top-flight atom for four duyK, nnd lhu« Incretiic the tournament box office lake, In many pnut tournumonts ups<'l< in Mi« f(r*t day of piny havu cllm- In died n:ujnr drnwing carde. tittle Series Split Is Made ;j&Ul8VILt,F,, Ky. Tlif Ti«crn will bw lnt( to avenge Ittxt ymir'" cli-U'wl ilium by the I.lonit on n fk'ltl ut Ttixurkanii and lo lirlnjj their .conference rt-cor<l t(> three vlclorlca a«iilMBt one iU.>- fcnt, Alt loyal 'finer fan* ore re<iue»ted ttj count out and support the loiim. AilvnniH' tlrkcta nr<< no won sale at Cruncciit Druj( Store, Stewart's Jewelry, 'Jocks Nt>w**tund, Hick*' Fimernl llotno, Hoyn! Cleaners nnd Cnlvln'n Ploco for *l,00, H""M AdvnncQ ticket* are now on «alo'$1,210,OS. Twenty-three pluycrs Fair Enough By Weitbrook Peglar Copyright, 1052 By King Featur*»j8yndlo«te. I have been expose the Players j SUB-SIZED SUBMERSIBLE-Lt. H. T. Verry, rear, carefully «t*tl I H.f U«t ft r«M L. t« l^.l_i ^ - . t j . . ._ . «_ -' - ** liW ««i.ii i • * i i .1 7 i ,. I ?T°"*r, *"", 0"OmCKOlBl.t—w. M. T. Verry, rear, carefully whtf participated In the- recent Lit-j brings his miniature command to dock at London, England, as his i..'.«V, orl ?L A''™ * pllt a fund of * econ d-in-command, Lt. Ralph Cudworth, prepares to make fast. ••""" ""• A '— A - The British "pocket submarine," tho XE-8, is one of the smallest naval units in the world, but is rugged enough to have taken part U) the gigantic NATO navul mnneuver, "Operation Mainbrace," tho Amurlcnn AMocintlon unrionncod today. Knch member llochenter club. International of the winning rrpruMcntltift tin 1 collecU'di rit ticnool tor Itu cem.» und okMncntnry uludent ticket* for 28 ccnln, Liut w<-ck the Tl«of8 defeated Fort Smith 44 to 10. The Negro Community By H«l«n Ttirnar Phona 7-44?4 Or bring ttami to Mlaa Turner •t Hlcka Punaral Horn* lute, Seu ^ A *>•« Qi t FRA4ir 7 A. T, Dolony, ' ai-31 8 ROOM unfurnished houie, at 600 S, Hamilton Struct. Apply at SOil S, Hamilton, HJ-G« 3 ROOM fumJiliod apnvtmont, Prl- Vftto both. UlUWua paid, Couple <''k'ftt«M?o% No just*. 713 S. Oivl* , lion &*««>*. n-at SMAUL. turnithed uparlmeiU, Kloc• Irlo refi'UerMor, Private «tUr«n- .tie, OH E. Third Slrout, Phono The Kln«» of Harmony will nta«e (l |>ronnim nt BeeUco Memorial CMK church Sunday nl«ht, Oct. 20 Tim public U Invited. aharecd in the division. Japanese Reds Howl Fraud Over Elections was elt-'ctt'd. During the seven-year Allied oc cupation which ondcd last April j nrw yellow journalism of seVerfU Indentions monthly magazines, Including Redbook, McCafl's, the Ladies' Home Journal and the China-Boy Luce weeklies, Time and Life. Some of the sly edi- lorlal tendencies 'which the know- Ing eye can' detect In these expensive slicks are important lessons in the education of a public which long ago formed a gullible habit at believing that the "big" magazines wore above that sort of thing. However such pompous publica lions being after all but the works oi men are often victims of tt\e i-thical ills that afflict the ink- stained wretches of the daily press. Thu public "acceptance" of their political propaganda done in the £iii.=e of aloof treatment of topics beneath their ordinary notice un dovbtcdly has done considerable damage. I call attention as earnestly as I can to-the strange performance of that demure and sanctimoniou little hypodermic called "Reader 1 Digest" in its job of ballyhoo fo Irving Brown the ambassador-al large in Europe ot David Dubin sky's Marxian socialist enripir which is subsidized by Dubinsky' union of poverty-level America needle-workers and by the nation al headquarters of the America Kanna.H City of the American As soclptlon awarded shares to 25 pluyorH, each rt'eelvin« $74H.1H. HochesU'r won the playoff, four KIMTIOH to three, 'i'ptnl rt'culpta for the series wns ?10t),797, including S-4,or>0 from tho •fdlfi of radio rlHhts. Attendance totaled 07,,1102 with 34.504 swing thruo Kami's at Kansas City iiml .. 33,2flfl st-olns four nt Rochester. j' li:ils smarting from their smash-1 plotely ch«an. But many Japanese- I,,,,. shutout defeat In tho Oct. 1 i chum it was the "freest" election By FRED SAITO TOKYO Of} — Japanese Commu- some over-zealous officers of t ie U. S. military government ha- rungued provincial aldermen on "Democratic techniques." Some officers even stumped rural areas urging people to vote. Nothing of that kiiul happened this time. No Japanese say that the Octo- bei ficncral elections were corn Federation of Labor. I have posed Brown's political history a i -belligerent exhorter of a violen Mexican Battler to Meet Collins BOSTON Snl* — recently Moxico's I.nui'o dt'thronod lightweight boxing champion —will tnn Kle'wllh hord-hittlnK Tommy Col- elections lire howling that llu. 1 victorious Liberal party bought votes with funds supplied by cru- lliuy have had in 13 years. Japanese police made no discrimination between government par- cloly "intei'venini;" Americans. j ty or opposition in cracking down The Red charges widely trump-! on eti'd by the Chfna radio Russian and arc falling on Red: National police headquarters on deaf! Oct. announced 10,121 persons liltg of Boston in a 10-roundi-r Nov. j , , . ,, ,. . , 1 In »oston Garden. lorvciu-d in the ftrst eleet.ons cars. Few Japanese believe any j iiu-lucting 18 candidates both el.ec- j American soldiers or officials in-i ted and defeated were arcstcd for title back to Jim- tlvo* itnd u low clnys vl»ltlnn Mrs. Fannie Hubbiml and children left Thursday for limns, Arlk, to mnko their home. Mrs. John D, Roach, and dough ter, Mm. Annla Mcrndden and her children and Mrs, Mlmu Harris led Thui'xctay lor Tucson, Ariz,, to ntiikit their homo. MrH, Mimic- Hill and Mrs. Joe Kiln Moss left Saturday night tor Albany, N. V, tor w visit with < burtment. Private ontrttnco, a blo«k* Depot. $00 A, P, Oolony, lit R, O, ntANKLlN COMPANY. ai-at STEADY den«ndabl« cilfth waiher. SdlfH-y $$* w**ht «l»o on« cooks hfljper, Aypiy Manngtn- Diamond Cafe. , m-tf &0%» an4 tj|« ( Anply to LOJVO Star. DAY shift --"• ta . ' '8ft4t Helen Turner spent tho week end In Utt!t> Rock vlaltlrm lulutlvua and Mr. ttiul Mrs. Wiilkor Pleml>«£, nimovmco UK I nn-lvul ot a ton on OctoUei 18, 1931 lunching prowess by Knocking out UrJtl»h^t«athprwelttht tltlist RonnU- -luyton In five rounds »l Boston. It figurt's to b« n content between Jlins,'- boinbs nnd Salas' durability ond flni«hliiR kick. Th«S cooky Collins, whose heavy Utting has ourned htm tin- niclc name of "The Little John I.." lifter , fansad Boston su-onglmy John L. jSlVllivan Is ahootiiiK for a title m at oh with Carter. Jnp.an ence. gained postwar inclopond- s appeared as shy'how rigid are the wall's provisions, bout the elections, i ,i Of the 10-121 persons arrested on violation of the Japanese election Jhc f inures wore not too surpris- To impartial observers the Am-j ing for Japanese voters who know cricnn authorities upi as burned cuts ubout .... — v .. t .„.._. ^.^..j, «, lt; o lK u un In handlint; the Liberals an ab-|W»c or more charges 7,482 were solute majority of seats in the 40(5-1 charged with bribery 1,000 for mc-mbor house of representatives! visiting individual voters homes tho voters indicated they did not j which is ileyal here 6,000 for auree with the Communists who | writing or distributed more elec- call Air.> rican 'security 'forces i lion literature than the law permit- hero nnd "occupation." The LII>-!U-d 90 for obstructing other can- ornls were returned lo power on ;i I rilclntes S2 for inserting adver- pru-Aniei'lean platform. "Not a; tiscmunts in newspaper and publi- slnt?lo Communist of 107 candidates; ciilions to an unauthorized minor IYER shooting revolution against the American government. Brown's party threatened to seize power Soviet-fashion with brutal contempt for the civil rights of all c ! tizens who might fight against "workers" armed with guns. This wos the proclaimed program of Brown's revolutionary policy committee of the Socialist party. It has never been abandoned. Not one person concerned in this affair neither Brown, Dubinsky or Jay Lovestone, the old chief of the American Communist party nor De Witt Wallace, the editor and principal owner of the Digest has challenged a word . of this record. Wallace whipped away to Europe where his magazine managed to get a foothold in Spain last winter after General Franco's government had kept it waiting on probation for a long time suspecting something like .the truth which I have been presenting. Wallace like Dubinsky is branching out all over the world publishing in many languages the Dubinsky conspiracy invariably presented in the guise of a "democratic" defense against the spread of Soviet communism would not be cordially received in Spain and I doubt that the Digest will be able to convince the Spanish government'that it published the ballyhoo for Brown's project all over Europe in an innocent belief that this was simply a fight against communism. Bums and Reds Dominate * Fielding Team NEW YORK, —The Brooklyn Dodgers and the Cincinnati Reds ho equalled an all time Natlonfi -eogue club fielding record thli ear,', placed three men each tne Hat of 1952 fielding winners. -In . the 1 - American League, 'orld champion New York eS and the surprising WashingtB senators topped the pack will wo men each. Only one other tern ii the National Leagie—Boston-w* 1 epresented; while every othei iub but the Detroit Tigers had at en,«*t one man on the AL group. Final Associated Press figures to- ny reveal that first baseman Tod Chisezewski of Cincinnati and Mickey Vernon of Washington rc- aincd their 1951 titles. Each shmv- ed a .993 mark to pace all omer irst sackers. In the. Natiqnal League, Grady iatton, of the Reds took second jnse honors with a .990 mark after iU'.'Cessfully making the switch rom third base. It was his first season, at second base. Shortstop Johnny Logan of Boston, in his first full year in the major leagues, captured honors, at iiis position over seasoned veterans like P"ee Wee Reese, Al »lrk and Granny Hamner. Logan committed but 18 errors in 117 games for a .973 slate. Brooklyn's Billy Cox, considered by many baseball's best, fielding .third baseman, went a long way tpward evidencing his superiority by topping all NL third sackers with .972. Last year h'e was second to Billy Johnson of St. Louis. Boston's Sid Gordon paced all the flyehasers with a .996 average, a 12-point jump from last yeaiwHe is flanked in the outfield by Duke AL CODY Copyright, 1957, by Al Cody: Dlllrlbulcd by King Footum Synditolt., than 17 living ; '< i ',' , •"• fn yvfcj&Wi ic« w ,,™. Ark. wtal 'tflaiaUtt* erk, .to* Forests Endangered by Raging Fires DENVER W) - Tho howard ol ilreu In Colorado's national foi'uaU lux resulted in nn indefinite post |K>n««n«nt ot tho big game hunting t«8*on t>ast of the Continental Divide by the state Q«mu and FUh JHtmrtment. The season was «utcd tc begin Monday. The commission voted to. post* tjfi« lh<» ie«*on during an em*r> !Uey meeting ot the v »mml*»lon jtl oj^mutrs ot the U. 8, Fovssl nrvioW' ce'Ksl by Gov. Thornton I % direct means uf coml»ttU»j r*» rigmii in the uplandl. Oftmv warden* ropovted that UNI aw rasing ~«oiie*>ufc oj j c trol —because ot car«le*»n«»s on v part o| hunter*. Hunting we»l of the Continent*) IMvide wa* not effected. CHAPTEU POUHTEBN PREIPARATIONS went swiftly torward. The actual attempt at running the blockade would be mtde a UtU« HUr midnight. R timtt When the light waa trtoUy, yet Ittttclentiy good tor landmarks to Jto .seen. Meanwhile, more wood must be taken aboard, tor from here, on It would be increasingly Fighh Lost Ntoht to obUln. was * woodcutter's lot , WilU* out t .h»ua upstream, on the east Two men operated it, but .ir they had been killed or flad was unknown. There was waiting, but no sign ot the 'ta. (Indiana were on the other farther upstream, but some In ambush, watting for to get the wood. But from three boau. and from the Pr(ii« ol for guards, the risk waa ked party went ashore, well and proceeded to the decamp. Rawia waa one of Whlrter in command, Dudley ' ,w remained with the Tttay found a man at the edge "'""-"" " ' tot, aa though he had ed at work. He had _,, „.. tor aftVerat day*. There WW w> atiw of hta companion, no hipi ro*t b»ck from the river, and « $onaiderabi« growth of treta had MNMt handy. Approximately half of Uu*e had been cleared, McQjjjpUojn mur- ,JOft« Moody, we,! mUWd, looking down at ine ' " Ttoty m*de aom« money tor Hft» IHJA fc^' : paid, tor wtoat (te What happened to N, V. —• Carman .«, Cawastota, N. Y. out Sammy OuUlaiU, IM,' SMI fraocUco —' Doug Kkby m, S*u Itomciveo, «ie oUxara bualed th«9«|vei ' " ttfiQuaatton i^iW-Tf^!*™ MBWS Poc J36, New Orleans (D. i tt _,,,. . .. w*» «aart HUM* att*t abarp ttel • uc- iip IM» waa »ovia< with a goal ' sink the third— and tukc whatever you find on it," "Ami we get guns, whiskey!" "You get guns nnd whiskey, once we're siitely past with the first two bouts," McQuestion promised. "We'll put them ashore a couple ot miles up." Presently McQuestion wandered back to join the others, reporting regretfully that he had found no sign ot the second man who had worked here. "Mebby the poor devil got away and is still weartn' his own luur," he added piously. "We'll nope so," Rawls was thinking nard. It wasn't likely that McQuestion and Whlrter had planned originally to do any business with this war party, but they were not above dealing with them when necessity demanded—or betraying others to save their own skin. The time spent since the Hrtdt nad tjeeii fired on had given them the chance to get in communication with the enemy. A (ew guns and a cask ot wWskoy would be a cheap price to pay tor immunity for the Farina and the Atsrid. Such a bribe alone would not have been enough, with some renegade who knew hia ability to sink the Boats aa they struggled through the pevii's Spin. But with one boat promised aa a victim, and many passengers on board to yield scalps, a deal bad been made. Whether or not it would be honored was another question. This was a cold-blooded business, scarcely surprising In view of what McQutsUon had already planned. Dudley wan to de double-crossed. Indians would swarm out (rom both shores in canoes aa soon us the P«tde was crippled. U was unlikely ih*t « single man would live to teU the talc- It any did, no UUnt would attach to the boats •Aeftd. this program couldn't be allowed proceed. But the proper course ot acUon waa not so simple. Rawls go to Canaan Dudley and M approach** me patch woods, tfeea WWcA ought be a • 9MMHV '" ^' B W^_ ^^ 'SSTi \wm i ftwur iton ' •wwi^Sf., tt^gmr. ..i-li* ^H" ' Already ms mind was misy with another possibility. It was a risky course, out no more so than the other. It lie could work It right, the Pride o/ Kansas should be as sate as the othei river craft. As the wood ivas being loaded on board, ne studied all three boats, Kiting their positions, cataloguing the chances. tic glimpsed Astrid, leaning pensively over the rail on board the boat ot Her own name, and though she made a pretty picture, he found mmstilt unstirred by sight ot Her. His pulse no longer raced like a paddle wheel out ot water, ana the sense ot pain had pretty well vanished along with the hopes he once nad cherished. Part of that, he supposed, was due to discovering her duplicity, to the sureness that, However, angelic she might at times appear, she was tho daughter ot ner father. But a part ot his healing came trom the presence during these weeks ol Kathleen Uarrlson. She had shown a steady courage in the face ot adversity which had compelled his attention, and they were .rtflers in disaster. If there were shallows in Astrid, there were deeps in Kathleen. <• Thought ot her now was tor* ment. However his coup c*me out tonight, nis part would become manifest, and Dudley, once put the olocka,de. would no longer be. around, to befriend Wjiu, In turn, or to Act M a deterrent upon t#e others. But that was a bridge to be crossed when reached. ~ "Pardon we, Captain, but shouldn't you be dressing?" ' Barnshaw had come up and wag watching with an amused* gUnt In tell him what impended. (I he did, Dudjey was sufficiently hot-tew pcred that He'd demand a snow 4&wn then and there. That would pit fUwls" word against Ms* Qwesiwo'a, *£* q» e tatter would Ol course deny Uw whole and EanisJww bringing to l^ Snider of Brooklyn and Bob Borkowski of Cincinnati. With Vernon in the A. L. infield were Nellie Fox, C h i c a g o's scrappy, tobacco-chewing second baseman with .985 shortstop Johnny Lipon, who split the season between Detroit and Boston, and Gil McDonald of the Yankees, at third base. Lipon, who figured in the mid-season seven player dealrfje- tucen the Tigers and Red Sox,%as last among the short fielders last year with a .949 mark. He posted a .979 this year. McDougald fielded .972. Gene Woodling of New York, Jim Busby of Washington and Dale Mitchell, runnerup in the batting race for Cleveland, comprise the outfield. Rookie Clint Courtney of the St. Louis Browns paced alUA. L. catchers with a .996 mark. -In-thetB/a- tional League Brooklyn's Roy Camp.enella ruled the roost after finishing second to Wes Westrum of the Giants last season. His mark was .994. Westrum was seventh with .976. • Truman on Another Leg of Campaign WASHINGTON, (UP) — Presi dent Truman boards his campaign train aggjn late tonight for his third whistlestop tour in support of the Democratic ticket. The forthcoming three day swing through New Jersey, Pennsylvan ia and West Virginia will be his next to last trip of the campaign, and will include major speeches at Philadelphia, sville. Pa. Pittsburgh and Pot his eye. Tbs villain, but predating ft? was c*pabj£ of ap- Bardoofc bUroor pt' Rawls glAec»<J down , WnjwU "1 wasn't »Wi«/« thftt! left Qlt uoy uidlspenaaWe r#fw to Hw dinner to ba t 4*(rt4, AU U «utert*M»ed to Mr. White House aides said Mr. Tru- iv.an may devote one or more of his public appearances to replying to the sharp criticism which Re publican and others have directed at him for accusing the GOP of "anti-Catholicism and Anti-Semitism." Mr. Truman made the charge last week in a message to the Na iional Jewish Welfare Board, drew prompt rebuttals from p; minent Jews. Republican leaders umerly denounced the attack,' and vice Presidential Candidate Turner Tunes Up for 5 Dykes Rematch ALLENTOWN, Pa. — Gil J§ir- ner, Philadelphia welterweight, tuned up for his rematch with Bobby Dykes late next month by gaining a technical knockout over Johnny Cunningham of Baltimore last night. Referee Jack Saurina stopped the fight after 1:35 of the fifth round of the scheduled ten round main bout to prevent Cunningham from being badly hurt. Turner, who dropped a welter title bout by the same methocliilo Kid Gavilan at Philadelphia last summer, weighted 148?' 4 and Cunningham 145. The young Philadelphian dropped Cunningham for a nine count in the fifth and when Cunningham regained his feet, he encountered a flurry of lefts and rights as the referee stepped in to stop the fight. Turner dropped a split decision to Dykes at New York's Madkon S.iuare Garden last month. H™is scheduled to meet the Miami, Fla., battler again at Philadelphia late next month. £ trip through Newark, Elizabeth, Perth Amboy, New Brunswick, Trenton and Camden in New Jersey, and then cross into .Pennsylvania for a late afternoon speech at Wilkes Barre, Pa. ard M- Nixon called it "gutter po litics." ' The President returned to Wash ir.gton early Sunday after a cam paign swing, through New England and New Yiark City: Police eftlmajt ec\ that, mor« &ai) 1,000,0001. per ojjttto ?ee, him aji- he Brooklyn. In ,. jfordiy night., ibucahs have be$r) lowest streetjut havf £V*r seea.' schedule tor (fee [* for'Jfr. Trumajn Jersey Cjtx, If. J. ai'UfcSO a. m. gST tomorrow- !*e train at Jersey City tor you," «W Mlt el ^mjf Hart on; ww*t«f, §9: offenses. After Oc>, 4 « few hundred more campaigners *nd several candidates were arrested- Foreign Miftister Katsuo Ok«iaki his Some of HOLLAND GROWN BULBS MONTS SEED STORI 304 East Second Tuexfay, October 11,1952 H O P I S T A It , tiOM, ARKANSAS b< •'«' j J » 4* DOWN tD BUS STOP AND MEET OAOOV *«fc _^ 02ARK IKI _ fu °f*J^^_ ( ^< _<r «i*tt I ruM' t»»n^< ^. OUT OUR WAY By j. R. Wllliomi FLINT r Screen Actress HORIZONTAL 1 Screen actress, Forrest D C*U 0 f. « performer 11 Parts of a stair 4 Now Guinea 6 Entangle 7 British money of account 8 Ballot 9 Roman road 0 Domestic slav< A 1 • .. . nswer to Previous Pu : ot 4 A t B 3 H * U • O «, a s tt i >A V V U p * X f 3 K • • O ^ 9 O PC n T 2 U W E E ':,- fft ---• A Nt • ' ^ B tf A 1 T N 1 / ^ B m • & fr u k, I P j. *t . I 1 * •J oi 3 M 1 C R O A.| * 9 A K] e • » o •y i c N A 1 E Zzlft • 1 u. • p A i p o u M i 6 P B * N A. & 9 15 New York {3 Former 26 Sketch 41 Arabian iftMn a ".,,Hnp Russian ruler 28 Facility 42 Learning 5m2Si»Hon 18 Footlike part 29Asseverate 43 Wading bird ww 11 ^, 20 Idolizes • 30 Layer of stones 45 Greater lo'^fn^ 21 Fairy fort - (Scot.) quantity. inrhnnLr 22 Daybreak 34 Tendencies 46 Eternity <ab.) ;° c ,7-1 . (comb; form) 35 Auricle 47 Scatters ^4 bcottish 23 Fears'; -37:Dowri (ab.)- 49 East (Fr.) 27 Mountain 24 Young girl , 38'Mnlayan 50 Legal point „ v, 25 Recorded pewter coin 52 Greek letter SlObUquely proceedings 40 River Islands 53 Snooze 33 Heavenly DOuy 34 Pesters 36 Cut with a saw 38 Barterers 39 Trappers 41 Fourth Arabian caliph 44 John (Gaelic) 45 Encountered 48 She has appeared in a thriller by Louis Stevenson 51 Indicate 54 Gets up i n it 16 . Z 3 ZH 31 33 36 25 Z6 9/< 20 J9 t |JP Zl yi tt- 17 n P 40 ie ^ % 88 ii rf f fj ! ?. ^^ zz Zl ^ 35 ^ n 3Z » * 10 28 W 30 55 Looked fixedly 56 Outdoes 57 Mimickers VERTICAL IMix 2 Italian river 3 Mustering of troops ,ar, „— CARNIVAL By Dick Turner T. M. Rif. U. 8. Pit. OH 1«2 by NtA StrviM "This sure oughU fef* » goodf ffpprt car<Jr-*| put (n enough ; ovlrtimtl" SIDE GLANCES ByQolbrqith <4jrV- 4*. • ^ Insurance K««4f JohnfMcRfl Agent for Ufe, Sick'and Accident, Hospi PgJio <?nd Ffwp & HOC ^ ? VOUR FATHER WEMT OUT ANO LEFT SUCH A HOT THAT ITS NGARUY BAKEP --AMP I CAN'T (SET THAT MOUMTAIN !NJ THE OVESJ TO FIMISH IT.' WELL, I YOU WOULDN'T A AMD fiLARE AT ME WHEN) TH' REST DO THIMC3S.' BORW THIRTy YEARS TOO SOOSi I CSOT MEW& FOR H&AR VVMAT 1 I?AM |MTO IN TW 90UgC ' VBAW, AM? TH-dkUV WHO KSI«. J T»U«tP RtAL IWCY ^ PUAY. VOU \KifT TRU-IN'TWlft WP- ' WASH TUBBS YOU H^ \ YB£, IW IX BRIBFC^B THkT TWO THE MOTM? KUBV OM THE PLMJE TODM,MR. MILSOM? OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoople ACCEPT, MISTAK JAKE.' ME AM' TH' MAJOK SOT AJO LEGAL CO^TRACK FOR MV TALEMT6, AM 1 HE OMLY PAY thA'/VlOOD HITS HIM ABLOOM LIKE/ HULLO, jASOrt. uow'6 -fHATOLD BARM /\\Y gROTHER CALLS MOOPL& MANlOR ?— X'M 6TAVl^ % AWAV OM A ^ECRBT DON'T PEEP T(\KE 5HORTW RENCHEO HERB, BUTI.MAN(\GBD TOX YB5,1SNN 'EW JUWI*" THROW IT OUT TII6 [ PROM TUB PUMJS M*JP WINOOWl THEV HELOV *P6ED OFF IN ^ P^69EMSER« CR6W M BNV TILL lfe$;'v* Y ROulS AND HER BUDDItS Hy Edgar M| < rf ,, •«- P%-\Vll BUGS BUNNY FUNNY BUSINESS By Hershbcrger (. TWO KIC?6 TOTIN' A TU9 O' W/VTPK C'N MEAN ONLY OA/ff THINS ALLEY OOP "A little gadget Joe fixed to he doesn't waste any time ' getting to his coat at five o'clock! 1 ' THERE MOW, ayQAOFf*/, M^BBB THAT'LL LEARN YOU THW WHEN I SAY I'VE HAD ENOUGH OF &UMP1N, I MEAN IT/ CHRIS WELKIN, ^« '! ^'A !t^ iRECKUS AND HIS FRIENDS By Bloi*er YOU MAY TWIRP Tfe&KT ) VERY SUBTLE.' I SUPPOSE TOO VAJElTBCAOy, W»/ J W- O*M "WIVES AND TOWCS JUST HBwm l wm&,::\ ^ *>• HENRY r AT -/ / M s X« S *At

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