Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 27, 1952 · Page 14
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 14

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Monday, October 27, 1952
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* ''^'ff^^-TKaSf^fT ' l * ^,i ,VMe few p»r-f- y^ fe>.t?Vr 1 * H»* * " ttt MOM STAt, MOM, ARKANSAS Monday, October ' ;t Call for irises ««* MAftUOW to-TJ»i» in UM ltj«t Oov. Adi*) E. 8tcven»«ii nr»d com- miinUm hardlr come* ttrletly •* 4 nwprl**, MeCaitbr ttmwinwd we<*fe« ago h»'d rrmku H in ihe »**i wimk be- tote election. TM» Kftvo the Demount* r»l«flly of iloie to prepare for it, or try to match H wKh •erne nr,ove of their own, If nny. McCdrihy hinuieK h«« boer. « If «lthor itdo left, th*r«»* only one .dprirtg It, falr4o>rhlddlina.»f«d ncnn thU Ute In thc cnm- •Ince hli» boon n conlrovflrilal figure *o long hU offflci on two large Broiifin I* prodictabla bnforc no *t»rU: Tho MUicin of Ihono who upplnucl him m <io*ppn««1; »nd Utoim who fl«*plw» htm fiftdjiuc him ttvim fff'wtWrS m umTiiuiltyTo'i more, nut both «roup» mu»t con- thin y«Hr *n4 upenK oil Urn wuv«ron. H'» from nmonii thow, ftnd thouc With no fixi«l opinions about him, (hut McCnrUiy -will' try lo win Vol«» lor Bi»«mhowor, «vi»n If ho no KMrprwcii. ll'« ttom«r wlU) j. jut H i«ft«HtipnAl ln»K«Jn- !)omire h«* the ftdvftntftBo of _h» other uttft llttla time to "the dftmttue by nnnwerii, do' or oiploolonn -radio dilk of Sen, of Wlioonsln-Dohedul i in nmy ot leait'domlnit In nt hour with tho nlnclloit voa<n thin out- the of 1 come uncertnln-M«C»rUiy will ul- w«y» t» flble to claim crctltt for giving fcucniiower n L)i« i.ioosi n )PO«BD CONST I TUT ION A U ' AMBNOMBNT NO. 41 . ' .by the Swio of ArkaniH* and by touro of nopro*cntBllva«, a Miy of All tho Membark 'to K«oh Hoiine Agreeing t i- * fJthe following i« rwrnby pro- an amendment to the of UIB 8t»t* $ Ar. rn» vppn b»Jn» wbrntttedl tort of thC m»to for np> at t»i« (Voting vharton', nv'nuch «n dhfill, b«QOm« • P*rt ol tutlpn^o|! thO.SUtc of Ar< l*wlt! Y " ^ ^ i.Jommiiiiftn Qr*«t*ti ir# -R.-. P»ewtn ( ' Thore In •cated.;« tilftta Highway in which lliull be vented ift Dowort oriU duties now (mptxied by )«w for of tho BUttf togother _„ powora n«ce»inry or ,W eriablo the Comtnimilon \ (ally''and offcotlvnly on* And litw* rolnllnu Hltihwuy t)Bpnrimont, ,U. Quallfloatlont »na ,., t of Mtmbm •». T«rm» ffl(>B ; of Pint OommlMlon. 1 V«h a»y» »ft*r U« conven- r ho ; Qcnorfll AMombly of tho BtAi'k«n«»» In tho y*«f 1858, And It ifiliunnower IO*OK, there's no iriotihlne for t«bul»ttn« ih« vot«» mw Mcu»rthy tnlk might liwvo com t»i t(«nubllc«n purty. A» if to try lo tiitnot MuCiirthy Uotoro ho tulKn, atovuiiKon dovotod Hiinojl H wltolo »pceoh Snlurdny to oommuniMin mid Alum Minn, who will probably occupy « J«r«« 'rolo t« McCarthy'* nueoch. n tho ConiocratB arc propHrlng n tUiiO'bomb ot their own, uiuy haven t uoon .lighting any fwiwn wiiuro anyono could »oo thorn, Somtt fish lit tho Red Sea bite oti and ohuw Up chuiik* o( curul rock to uet «( the tmall nnlmul|» ln«ld«, snyit the National 0«a«ruphlu Society. 1.990! Notice SHE'S A SMART "DOLL"—Ann Sparkman, who dances In muilcnl, "Guy* nnd Dull*," contldern dancing a fine nrt, but : n!no consider* mental exorclio to be equally Important. At I Ann Is seen on Iho approaches the library building nl Colun University, In Now York, where she is studying for a Kino A degree. At right, the protty clnrlet models the costume sho v.'. tor her part In the stage hit. PRESCOTT NEWS UA Scientist Profits From Drought KAYETTEVILI.K, Ark., Oct. 25 - This year's drought may have been t plague on farm find city ilikP, but »t least one fellow has ,»ioflltd by It. Hf'l the University of Arkansas iclcnllst who tested legume varie- •s to find those best adapted for pasture, hny, and cover and soil- improvement crop*. pr. P. C. Sandnl, of tho College of Agriculture agronomy depart-1 mcnt, .established lest plots (it the ' Kxpr'rlfTU'ttl Stiilion farm lust | March, iisin»{ nlm: different vnr-; ctii'.-t of red clover and 13 kinds ; of sweet clover. He expected to find out how well thc various , strains would prow under norm u 11 conditions. Whnl he actually le:in\i>d wnt how well each would slntid i up under one of thc worst drougiils | in the ilate's history. i The results are slrikini{. As one ! approaches the lest plots today, he s^M a few green spots which stand (Jut against the brown land- scapc. These arc the plots Needed ' three sweet clover vurielles— Mudrld, Spanish, nnd an expert-1 mental strain called Wisconsin A- '• 10. A couple of others hnvc surviv-i ed, but growth is poor. Thc romuln- InK varieties were killed off by dry weather, Including all nine red clovers. All plots wore planted the samu day, and have received exactly the siime treatment 1 throughout. All JUS IT CONSTITUTIONAL AMBNOMBNt NO. by the Uouwe of Hepre»oiitativo» of tho Hlute ot ArK»iu»i» and by thu Sonut« of ttift StHte ot ArkuMHUH, a Majority of All the Mombara ISlect- cd to Kucli MOUNO A«roc'ing '1 Hereto: Thul Ilia lollowlng to hereby pro- po»»a iik mi anivnuinunt lo iho C'oiv «tittitton ol um hiave of tar with th« i* M consent of the Senate, fppulnt five pononj who aro la wootor* ot tho glttlft to *" " — W«nwiy Com Una upon being submitted to thu ftletelors ot tho Sin to tor approval or rojeutlcm At Iho next «<mernl election tor Hopvomjiumivuit nnd Senators,, if » majority of the •lectors voting thereon, nt such an election, adopt such amendment, tha snmo »l\«ll become u pun 01 Iho Constitution of tno Slate ot Ar- " r f* , * ^ «~? *"— ' jr f - - \ t t«rm» of two, tour, «lx, ( i«nVyeiir» I'mKftaottV"" R aobo»pMlfi| District, ^... of 4'eJleotKMi by r ,of u pomon whole name ;\ »o uuumluoU, the povur HVK d»yi »ft«ir ro> \ noMoo ft'oin iho to-witi Amendment No IB io the ItttuUOn of the HUto of ArKnnias, adopted by the elector* uf thin lmo m ll)« Oonui'Hl Election heltl nd conducted on tho Bin day ot , •m«m«Bii to roud u« follows: SECTION 1, 41 WnK most H|> thttt privately operated , liiduutrloB and trutupur- taoUUitw ure ticueiuuty rot lo»Ku inu development ot unit fur tho wcliuio ot iu tunu, MII annual tnx o( not cxcuuti- jntf one per cent ot the usuunnett Vftlututon ot nil taxable property Within the corporate bounutme* thereat m»y be levied by cltle* of Urn flr»l and, «o«uud clans for the burpow of providing, fund* to bu Unea tor t«e aequUHlon of «Ueii within or without iiuclv cities and {91* the. cunslructluu of such anon of Motiday, October 27 Ur, Fcrrcll PlodRcr, n mission- tiry from Indlu, will npoiik lit thc Mothodlit Church on Muntloy even- iiiK ul 7:30. Tuesday, October 28 Mm, CiiHirgu Christopher, Mrs. Huiph Gordon dud Mrs, Archie Johnson will untertaln with a brltl- ge parly Tuesday afternoon at the I..IIW.HUII I lu to I Mrs. 0. W. Wntklni Hoitoti to '<W Club Mrs. O. W. Walklns WUH hoBtoss to tin 1 47 Uridgu Ciuu nt her homo Wednesday afternoon. l''(ui i lowers in colorful hues formed tno bucn«ruund lor th" thi'fc tables ot players. Mix. K. R. Witrd wtis awarded ninn scum prue and Mrs. H. W. ittynolds the tftimo pri*o. Mrs. Hansel Horrlnv WHS a «ueat, Othur momoers present Included Mrs, Charlie Duws, Mrs. Dudley tioidon, Mrs. C. M. Clray, Mrs, Uiwuu dairston, Mm. J. V. McMu- hen, Mrs, Jim N«l»on, Mra. Chtir lie Sctilt, Mrs, J. T. Worthlngton. untl ,Mr». U. F. Varbruugh, A duKjcitibUs salad course was served by ihw hostcHB. Hainuow Oitrden Club MeaU m HOiiin ut ivirs, M. B. Gordon me Oi'viuui iiK'ctint; ot tho Hiiln- bo\v Garden Club was held on Wednesday Afternoon In the home ot Mrs, A. B, Gordon with Mrs. Itoy No Hopes for Rain in Fire Ravaged State By The Associated Press i The weather forecast today held fo/th no hopes for rain in 15 or more states ravaged by drought- incudcd forest and brush fires. Heavy, soakiru; ruins were needed over hundreds of square miles to relievo tinder-dry conditions in woodlands und plains where thousands of forest rangers, National Guardsmen, farmer and town- tiu:ii fought hundreds of fires . — mi.ny of them out of control. "Very dangerous conditions" I wr-re re-ported throu«hout rural New England, where open fires i a net smoking were banned, some ' forests were closed to the public, and officials were .surveying ' whether other forests should be; closed. The affected states were i Maine, New Hampshire, Mnssa- *£ ! ci.usctts and Connecticut: Thousands of acres were black- od under for soil improvement. All oncd and morc werc threatened thr<-<- varieties have an ,,ycra«e bj b , azi . s in Virginia and West Vir- St-nwlli cf iibotit 20 inches, / g hlia _ smoke from thc fires Sn BIVI- the droiiKht an "assist" i t()r ced temporary closing uf the" In supplying Arkansas formers! uharlcstown. W. Va., airport Sun- with snnu; lonn-sought answers oi»| day. the subject of legumes for forage. j. 0 rec!.ster.s reported "very critical," conditions in Arkansas, Kentucky und Ohio. The smoke haze SINGAPORE. W-The Duchess of i cut visibility lo one mile at Co- Kent said good bye today to Slng-!' lumbus m Southern Ohio Sunday, rainless for n month were Illinois, Oklahoma, Louisiana and Missouri. In Scotland more persons are named Smith than any other nartie, There arc 16 Smiths per 1,000 popUjf, lation. says the National Geographic Society. . t As many as five tropical cockoos lay eggs in one nest and those eggs are incubated by one female. . CENTURY SMOKER — Maximilian von Stcphany. of Milwaukee, Wis., puffs one of his weekly ration of 200 cigarets, to celebrate his 100th birthday. The centenarian, who says he hns no secret for longevity, loves good food and drink, and Imbibes quantities of coffee. He came to the United States from Berlin, Germany, in 1880. Manchuria has one seam of cbal that reaches 400 feet In thickness and is believed to be the thickest in the world. ' for QUALITY and ECONOMY! WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER AT 10« St.Joseph ASPIRIN Keep It handy. Baay to Rive, tablets are. U adult dote. And children like the healthful orange flavor. LEAVES FOR HONG KONG apore and Mal-iya after a 27-day and'to three miles and four miles tour of British Southeast Asia. The i " l TolL ' tl ° and Cleveland respec- aunt of Qur-cn Elizabeth II left by; tlve 'y' in thc north - Kentucky re- plane Hong Kong, pent Wednesday M Little Rock. and Thursday W. I 1 '. Dernnun was a Thursdoy visitor in Little Rock. Mr. nnd Mrs. Ned Duncan niv lounce tho arrival of u son. Michael Conrad, on October 22, at the Cora Uonnell Hospital. Filmland Sad at Death of Susan Peters varieties came up to a good stand, j w j|| S p onc i fjve days before return Dr. Sandal said, but the mid-sum-' IMI , to Britain. rnpr drought killed off most of the j ' _ and she came to the end ot las! week. "She wouldn't allow anyone to help her recently," said the doctor utter she died, "t believe she lost interest in living." And other .faeillUuii, tor or tiKlo. lor tho or for tho ,, bqnds boa ring Interest at not more thtm tour p« com p«r annum issued {or *uoh: SECTION a. When petitioned by nut Urn than ton per coal of the liiialilUKl eieuium rualdlnu therein, tno City Council or other govow ing body ot way such city shall call for itn election to be hold not moro than muoiy duyv thereafter tor thc purpose of having tho Qua(- Itlcd electors vot« uu iho propo- nuuiu SECTION a, Tho genial bly shall ouact tuch enabling leg; Illation «« fhttll bo required tu cf- teownta the proposes hereof. APPRQVKU: March »>, 1991. Secretary of Stttto C. 0, HAU« Vra a thru Oct. w'JfWtjj^^^ Ugql Notlct An tirrunuemvnl of nasturtiums mi pot plants decorated thc room* Mi 1 *, ttuwaon Henry, president, und conducted the busi- 1'ntt minutes were rend by tno secretary, Mra, Nat Wooslcy. Mrs. t.nnuun, program leaner, gave an informative talk.on "Tho African Violet und Us Cure." SUo viteii mlioouced Mrs. Arch Mooro o( Hopo, whu gave :iu mturetling mik <>U "Indoor Hardening".-Mrs-j HOLLYWOOD Ifl - No event In reocnt months hns saddened Hol-l ,,..'„. _ „ mh ,,,„.... ly\vood us much as the death of Susan Peters. Tho people in the movie town hud their memories of tho brilliant young nctrcss who flushed on thej screen during the war years. She appeared opposite Robert Taylor la "Song of fUussIa" und critics hulled her «s n bright new dramatic star My own memories do not no buck that fur, t first met her in 1045 when she was recovoi-inu from the hunting accident wound that paralyzed her from the waist down. She was living In a small Beverly Hills apartment with her husband, Richard Qulne. She was pule and thin, but she still had hot- Irish beauty. And she still hud the spunk that went with th«j family of Carmihun, her real ;uimi>. She told proudly of ho\Y she had a temperature of 10U after the i.colde.it and tho doctors K»VO up hope tor her. But she hud been tibia, to murmur to her husbund, "1 just wanted you to know that J'ir. not going' to die," When I did her first interview utter tho accident, she reported slu- h;id tak'.Mi throe steps in her new braces, "I ought to be walking pretty well in throe months," she red clovers and some of the sweet' Pennsylvania produces more coal clovers. They revived somewhat' thun any other of the United following late August rains, bull states, were seriously affected by dry weather in September and early October. Only the three sweet clovers continued to grow during the- drought, he added. Plots wore replicated, of course, and the results were fairly uniform. In addition, the researcher had similar plots at the Rice Branch Experiment Station near Slutl- Hnrt, and the same three varieties of sweet 'clover are the ones which survived and made best growth in that area of south Arkansas. Dr. Sandal says present growth im the best sweet clover plots or excellent green manure to be turn- where shelP 01 ' tc d 126 forest fires, including 47 ' outbreaks Sunday. 500 volunteers fought 37 fires in six counties of Arkansas. Other states reporting dire need ot a "soaker" to help fight fires breaking out in areas virtually For Your Insurance Needs See John T. McRae Agent for Life, Sick and. Accident, Hospitalization,'; Polio and Farm Insurance; Our rates do not increase, after first purchase. Prescott, Ark. Phone 608 P. O. Box 182 •SS»^=S See the GAS RANGE of the DAY It's ESTATE On Display at Your Friendly AWMBAS LOJJSim CAS US STOVE MNH UP TIME OON*TITUTIONAU AMBNOMBNT NO. 41 Um IT UKSQLVKU by thu House ot epi-c«oi>ttttlvo« ot the Stute ot ai.p.uycd Uo. her POrwn.!-— u<t A put pumu, | WoU | d she act ugai ,,7 A«e BjwU-MM assisted by M.u. ( ,,j t , t th t and lo mc .. \V. W. \vna« Sr., Mrs. Wooulcy ano rtir*. Henry served a ttulnvy dessert, u blc U) wal , hul course xo tne lounccn member* j ^ ^ nct - ni{uin . Hci . fiiwill jo b ,ma two vlsilorn. i w , <s tlu . eo nu)1 ,ths lutor. on n r«- "T*"~T7~* : i tll ° drumn .with Van Johnson. Sidney Ponchey N«m*d ., GO( , rm sgnred," she snid bcfoii To N«tl»Ml Commute* , t ,. ( , shuw wonl oll the air But shu SMuuy Poachey, »orv»ce o""- % ^j tuim , throUKh W Hh flying colors, of U>e local American Ugiou Post., z uler she had , u , r (il ,^ ni)|Sfct ttooRcr-tNinson Ng, W, has boen, na She W0l f t lo ci,. 0 - 8 W i lri ht;r named oil « nation*! y.ommUtue wM husbnnd a »id talked eitthusiastical- International offers wide range of medium-duty trucks! Because International offers a complete range of medium-duty models, you're bound to find "the one" best suited for your job. This means extra years of service, big savings on gas and oil, remarkably low maintenance costs. These are just a few of the reasons why you should consider an International. Come in and get tho whole story. i Double-duty! With a combination ttock rack and grain bpdy, the L-160 jerits It a real favorite with farmers. In 130, 142, 154, and 172-inch whtilbaiu. the veterans 11 was , h (k«n««« Mtd by tho Swiute, u muiorlty of All iho Members KleU«N* to Suoh Houitt Aire«bi« Th*l the toUowtat 6 f»ev«by »ro- Mood i* *o »m»n<lwwvt »«.»»»• f^n»Mutt9M ot th* Stftlft ot Arkan«||, and upon being- tubmUUd to «>» eliictors ot the Si»t« tor «#• or r*|ecUoa av the next liectiw tor H»prtt*e«u- Senotors. U a majority ot lh« rehttUtilttttlon advisory board ut the aehabUittttlon CommlBsiwx t'hc appointment \VB,S mnde by Nt» dolu\l Commnndur l<e\vis u. OouiiU ou ri'conimttixdaUuii of Slate Com- number ur. U»rt»nd U. Murphy ol El Uofudo, Oift eieetor* \-otlnf ihur*oo in such ^» CftBu^tWtW'litl ^mf USB " ' —. . . . , ,,, uu,^., her visits to paraplegic revealed this week by the Arkau- j Wtornn8 iu A rmy hospitals. She s«».. UgionniMrv. state public at ion (VV , |g d ,.j v i ng hol . own hand-operated ot American Le«ion, j CJ>I . ttu ^ evell ^lim flying lessons. Mr, Pi>ttch«y wti* appointed on,; a , vUtma s of 1846 was a joyous one for Susan. She and Dick ha4 adopted a baby boy, Timmy. She reported excitedly tnat tho doctors Si»ld she might bo able to act In a movie. The picture was "Sign ot the lUm" ai\d she played' a mean woman in it. She was enthusiastic about doing a dramatic role unJ worked hard on the picture. Every living was done to makv her comfortable. The movie set was cooled __ r tor her and she was the only star allowed to drive on the Ham" wa< was Susan's r marriag« to up. Their friends U was entirely her Real utility I 1-160 itrlai, purpose itakt body. Eaiily cenvtrttd to flat-bad ui«. CVW'» 14,000 l» 16,000 Ibs. m Xhe is a veteran of has been active Uegiou since Us HU office U In the U»Hut in Mrs. B. A. »ud Mrs. a MM. For bulky loads I Th* medium-duty L.I60 »ri« with van body meant to it of handling and txctptlonal cab comfort. CVW'i 14,000 to 16,000 KM. , . , 'PHfr w% ^"* v jff" . ™>-'•--- .- M MM» »W«4* <W Ito* *l»cO«» » C*WJ* Ciork in J?mes Ed- sp*m a p*n ot last week ?rob*t« Court of md» «"«»i*i« wwtfiHii juntuv " Mayor BUi Ward, Ralph Gordon id, but she did not lite to a she made her lite /Shjtt wanted to ,b* ind«p0ud *ur worfc?d hersvlt to the Urn ^ ». SN toured ail ov*r^country in "Tfee Barof Wimpule Street and 'The Glass Menagerie." Whan I saw her for the last tU»w> she proudly brought out tfee riv* review* from critics in V'-- w UigUm. D. C.. and elsewhere. -I cherish my tad*y««i*ace.' she announced, "*» l h » d to ^ * way to make » living and my UtU« fwnlly b>«*thw." f« U» Plenty rugged I load It up-thli l-\64 Uoditar U bgilt for htqvy work. GVW 16,500 lb»., 142-indl T«p havltrl H*r*'< rtat perform* a«» plut wowMny- Tht 1-165 Inter. natioAal EoodHnw i* ovailobl* In 130 ond 142-intk wh««lbo»«». GCW 29,000 Ib*. galtaf toadt mM« a btHtt Amwlca for compJ*tf information ebovf any /n««rnqfipna/ truck, •«•«• TOL E TEX COMPANY HOPE, ARK. Our Daily 1 Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor | I . .. - AI*«- H. Washburn Man Without a Country Beulah Is Dead Packets and Purses Hope 54TH YEAR: VOL. 54 — NO. 13 S»»f «• H«p« 1»»». P«»« 1927 Coniotldatad Jen. li. 1»J» Star WKATHBR AtlRANSAS - Fail- and this afternoon and tonight* VVedmssday, low temperatures 32 north and around 30-88 portion tonight. ' k' '• Temperature Hlah 86 Low 40 HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUISDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1952 M«mb«r: Thi A*. N*» PaM Clftl. 1 Mot. Mirth 11, ItSl — 1,441 PftlCE 5c Americans who groan under the Jjver-inereasing burden of records, 'Oports and questionnaires will find It worth while to keep up with Ihclr paper work when they read I about the dreadWl example of Michael Patrick O'Brien. Mike came out of Red China to Portugese Macau and claimed pas- j sage on the ferry to British Hong Kong as an American citizen. But his paper work was faulty'. The Jteritish wouldn't let him land at their end of the line because, on investigation, • they said the U. S. State Department reported he was not American but Hungarian. And the Portugese wouldn't let him come back to Macau because ot his passport difficulty. J'i So ever since September 18 Mike lias been riding back and forth from Hong Kong to Macau on the Ferryboat Lee Hong—truly a man Avithout a country. • Yesterday the shipping people announced the Lee Hong is going into dry dock for a complete overhaul — meaning that the man without a country will after today | be a man without a ferryboat also. Warning: Get behind on your I paper work and maybe one morning you'll wake up to find you! aren't even around any more. School Carnival Planned in Park Coliseum Friday The annual Halloween Carnivnl sponsored by the Klenientiuy Schools of Hopo will bo held nt the Coliseum at Fair Park Friday niRht October 31. There will be no admission. Supper will bi> served at (i:30 and the menu lists i-hill, hot dogs, all kinds of sandwiches, coffuo and cold drinks. The proyram Includes comic picture show, side show freaks, Huns'*' of Morrows, Bathing Beauty Kevin. 1 . Fortune Telling and various other shows which open at 7 p.m. A Brand finale parade of spooks will be held in the arena where jiui ginfi is scheduled and pri/.es will b>- awarded to the Ugliest costume, prettiest costume and scariest costume. Stage entertainment will include pantomines, songs, dancing, west ern music, square dances, various ypes of entertainment. The first Negro ever to win a .^Motion Picture Academy award, ' Hattie McDaniel, died of cancer in Hollywood Sunday. You'll remember her as "Beulah" of. radio fame. Her great moment was her portrayal of Scarlett O'Hara's mammy in "Gone With the Wind," which the movies voted the finest supporting character performance of 1939. A long time ago . . . but only yesterday, as time measures greal" plays and great actresses. ' FLAMING SKIES— Flaming tracers, mortar shells and phosphorous bombs from artillery pieces, along with flares from allied aircraft tear the Korean skies in the Pikes Peak and Triangle Hill area where UN troops are mounting a large scale defensive battle against screaming hordes of Chinese troops who attacked shortly after dusk and fought until dawn. — NEA Telephoto The Louisville Courier-Journal reports that the Boys club in Bedford, Ind., pulled a stunt the other day. Without warning all the /fioys •./ere called into the game room. and ordered to empty their pockets. The fellow with the biggest collection was to be honored as the Ail- American Boy. Eddie Maxwell, 11, came up the winner. In his pockets he had 223 85 of them different, in , ,t,o.;4he .usual toiv^V fish hooks and flash , batteries he had: A 1949 calendar, a telescope, a plaster pig, and — believe it 01 not — one penny . . . money. And then the waggish Louisville editor concludes with this paragraph: ''One more mystery' now re- hiains to be cleared. Somebody must stop a group of women on ., a shopping tour and bid them f turn out their purses for inspection. Eddie's fame would be short lived. No boy, however talented, could accumulate a treasury of trifles as rich and Strange as a woman can hoard at the bottom of her bag." Trifles? They'll fight you, Louisville Editor . . . No. 42 Would Set Up Highway Commission Editor's Note: This is the second in a series of articles written for this newspaper, as a member of the Arkansas Press Association, by Ray Trammel, Associate Professor School of Law, University of Arkansas, impartially explaining the constitutional amendment and referred acts to be voted on at the general election in Arkansas on Nov. .4. The first 'article examined Proposed Constitutional Amendment No. 41. Lady of 105 Years Still Likes FDR SEATTLE, OB—Mrs. Agutha Hamill, 105, filled out her Nov. 4 geni-Titl election absentee b;il- lol yesterday with the help of her son Arthur, 05, who guided her trembling fingers. When the frail, bedridden woman camu to a presidential choice, her son explained that Gen. IJwight Eisenhower was the Rcpuulican candidate and Gov. Aalai Stevenson the Democratic. "They don't think they can beat Franklin D. Koosevelt, do they?" she cut in. Whim one she finally selected, of course, was secret... Mr Successor to Cherry Named PARAGOULD, (UP) —William Carroll, a retired Jonesboro Municipal Court judge, will be recommended to succeed Gov.-Nominee Francis Cherry as judge of the 12th Chancellory District. Carroll was chosen to succeed Judge Cherry by a vote of 72 to! 34 over Lee Ward, Paragould, at ^a meeting of the Northeast Bar Association here yesterday. Cat- roll's name will be submitted to Gov. Sid McMath to succeed Judge Cherry when the latter resigns to assume the governorship. Judge Carroll retired in 1948 after 23 years as a municipal court judge in Joriesboro. He studied law "on my own" and was admitted to the state bar in 1902. He is a native of Craighead County. The , 12th Chancellory District is compos- ! .J|ed of Clay, Greene, Craighead, Poinsett, Mississippi and Crittendon counties. If Gov. McMath approves th6 appointment Judge Carroll would serve for two years from Jan. tt fill the unexpired portion i Judge Cherry's six-year term. Proposed Constitutional Amendment No. 42 (Reorganization of Highway Commission) This measure, known as th "Mack-Blackwell Amendment" after the two Senators who introduced it, proposes a reorganization of the Arkansas Highway Commission. All existing powers and duties for the operation of the State High way Department and for the construction and repair of the highway system would be transferred to the new group. This commission would have five members appointed by the governor with the consent of the Senate. Each of the first five commissioners would draw lots to determine his term of office at cither, 2, 4, 6, 8, or 10 years. As these terms expire each two years, new appointments would be for 10 years. The measure further provides that all commissioners are to be appointed from the state as a whole so long as no two of them reside in the same congressional district. The commission is to name a Director of Highways to carry out its decisions and the other duties assigned him by law. Harlem Gives Stevenson a Wild Welcome Nixon Starts Texas Tour at Texarkana i ENKOUTE WITH NIXON, (UP --Sen. Richard M. Nixon, Repub licnn vice presidential nominee moved his eampaign to Californli today after telling Texas Democra tluit Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson,"! titcl hand and fool to the mess i Washington." Nixon told about 8,000 persons i El Paso, Tex., last night that th Democratic presidential eund date was "simply a front man fo President Truman and Dean Ache- hen." Nixon's voice was hoarse after six earlier Texas appeartfftibcs, starling at Texarkana, on the A' - - kansns border, and moving west through the Lone Star stale to El Paso, in extreme West Texas. His seven audiences totaled slightly more than 40,000, according to es- By DON WHITEHEAD timates by local police and other officials. The California senator told the Choice of Cherry Named byRandD LITTLE ROCK Ml — Tho Arkansas Resources and Development Commission, which y e s I e r day lamed Democratic Gubernatorial Nominee Francis Cherry's personal choice as its executive director, expects to Tight for its life in the General Assembly. Arthur Emmerling of Little Hock, a personal and political friend ol Cherry, was selected to suceecc Charles Bowers as working boss of the Commission. Emincrlini; was tupped for the job by Cherry, who will become governor next January barring an unprecedented victory by Republican Jeff Speck. Chairman Marion L. Crist told the Commission that it "is somewhat under fire," adding that Staie Sen. Ellis Fagan ot Little Rock has said that he intends to work for the abolishment ot the budy in the nexi legislature. Fagan said last 'night, however, that "I'm not for the outright abol- Ibhmcnt of any agency." Bowers, the outgoing executive director, told the commissioners to "Go home and defend it (.the Conv mission) in your communities." Chinese Storm Central Point on Sniper Ridge Uy STAN CARTER SEOUL (,!') — About 700 Chinese Hods. iittiu'kitiK under the Unlit ol a bright moon, stormed Into the i.iain Allied lines on Sniper Hlduo tonight The Central Front ntUiek opened at 11 p.m. without the usual pro- limiiKiry artillery barrage. The Chinese battalion Immchcc the assault from a strong point 01 the northern edge of Sniper, On Hit; Eastern Front, North Ko- ruiii Heds slummed twice lit Al- lud linos on blenk and rugged Heartbreak Kid«e. U, N. troops threw them back with fierce counterattacks. About 500 Reds powered the twin assiutU. Each attack forced a slight penetration which was quickly scaled. An Eighth Army spokesman called the attacks "a continuation of biiiur October fighting "long the fronl." l-'ur to the west, U. S. Marines mopped up the lost Communist resistance and restored their lines on tho U. S. Eighth Army's left Hank, The Lotithernocks reported destruction of a complete Chinese Communist rogimenl-about 3.UOU «' i \ Governor Call __ _, • • ' * jj' t< Out Guard io Fight Fires Forest Fire Situation Is Super Critical Masons to Honor Washington at Meeting Tonight The aniaiul Oeoriio Washington Memorial will be observed at Masonic Hall tonltihl at 7:30 and the Loditt; will be opened to Entered Apprentice doureep. Principal apeakur for tho night will be the Rev. S, A. Whitlow, pnstor of tho First Baptist Church of Hope. Refreshments will bo served. All Masons In hope and vicinity arc invited to attend. •y NEW YORK, l/?l Gov. Adlai E. I E1 Paso crowd Stevenson "has ac- Stuvcnson leveled his political argu n-.ents on New York City und New Jersey today after ;i wild and emotional greeting in Harlem which possibly indicated where much o£ the city's big Negro vote will go in ilie election next Tuesday. The Democratic presidential carv aidate was given the biggest, iett reception in all his campaign He said tho only "agitation for spatting up the Commission comes from those who have special inter- cepted Truman's low-blow political methods and has tactily served notice he will continue the corrupt and socialistic Fair Deal." "By his words, deeds and policymaking associations, Stevenson has proved that lie will drive the American economy further leftward in the direction of ruinous socialism" Nixon said. last night when he stopped in Har- Nixon hammered away at the is- Ic-ir. at the end ol a day of hard st:es of "Communism in Govern- campaigning in New England. j "'•out" and a "foreign policy that All day long, Stevenson slashed j led us to war," in a speech after at Gen. Dwignt D. Eisenhower speech yesterday, wno he said may have delayed an He was greeted by Republicans a.-mistice in Korea by offering to| &nci Democrats in most of his ap< go to Korea, if elected, to see i pearantes, accentuating the split in Commissioner W. S. Fox of Pine Biutf identified these "special interests" as the "lumber mill interests." He said they want to divorce the Forestry Division from the R, & D. Commission. Kox also said that published rc< ports that Emmerling's appoint- iiK-ril did not commit Cherry to tho permanence of Emmerling's tenure or to any position concerning the future of the Commission were without foundation in fact. The Gulf Stream is more than miles long from the Gulf of exico to the seas north ol Nor- •l-i Here ore 2 ELECTION PREDICTIONS that can't miss I There are only two "sure lhing»"in tbu Uard-fouglU elecliou of 1952. 1, More people are going to vote (ban ever before—because it's Mich fit important election and such an £*citio( fight that everybody want* io be in the count AND f. YOU will never forgive year*elf if >o» don't *«*« w >ou c*u **J JW> ««M* part in Once named, a commissioner could be removed from office by the governor only because of "high crimes and misdemeanors and gross misconduct in office." A commissioner so accused would be entitled to a hearing and a court review of the decision. In addition however, the Senate could remove a commissioner by a secret majority vote of its members after five or more Senators had asked for removal and the Senate had held a hearing. No court review of the Senate's decision is provided. Vacancies on thc commission would be filled through appointment from the governor. Should he not appoint within thirty days after vacancy occurs, the remaining commissioners might fill the position with a person of their choice. These provisions differ somewhat from those in the present statute. There are now twelve commissioners who are named by the governor with the consent of the Senate. One commissioner must be named from among persons residing in each of the ten highway maintenance districts. Two others are named from the State at large. The term of office for a commissioner now expires with that of the governor who appointed him. Commissioners are subject to removal from office by action of the governor, the Senate consenting only if guilty of inefficiency, neglect of duties or misconduct of office. The district of Highways is appointed by the governor, not by the commission. Tius Director .sits wlial can be done about ending the war. 1'c also criticized Eisenhower for Maiming the Korean War on thej J'ri'maa administration. Stevenson was expected to pursue this same lino of attack in today's campaigning, which starts hero with a breakfast of Stevenson volunteers. He also will meet with a group of Jewish leaders and speak outdoors in the garment manufacturing district. This afternoon he will swing into New Jersey for talks in Jersey City. Paterson, Garfield, Newark, ai:d perhaps Elizabeth. He will return to New York City late in the day and then make a major address in Madison Square Garden et 10:30 p.m. EST which will bt- broadcast nationally by Du- iront television and CBS radio. Car Plunges Into Lake, Driver Missing HOT SPRINGS UR — Garland County Sheriff Will Lowu said today thut searcher.; apparently have found an automobile which plunged into Lake Hamilton near here yesterday with two people in it. Lowe said he was sending two divers down into 50 feet ot water to attach a cable to the vehicle. The sheriff said late last night th?t Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Clark were believed to be in the tar. Clark, 79-year-old vice president ol the Alhambra Bath House here, and his 51-year-old wife have been mirsing since late yesterday morn ing. the Texas Democratic Party. Gov. Allan Shivers and Attorney Gen- em I Price Daniel, who has both party nominations for the U. S. Senate, have both strongly endorsed Dwight D. Eisenhower. In El Paso, Nixon was introduced by Mayor Fred Hervey, a Democrat, who said, "Texans cannot vote for a continual drift to socialism for the coddling of Com munists and the infiltration of com mt-nism in high government posi lions." Nixon said, "Texans. . .don't like phonies. They agree with their neighbors to the North, West and East that behind Stevenson's suave, slick mask lies Harry Truman's sly grin." Earlier he told a Beaumont au dionce that "real Democrats" were outraged by the "Truman-Ache- .son-Stevenson gang's toleration o: Communists in high governmen 1 places." The administration "led us to war," he said, adding a Republ can administration would "carry hopes of a lasting peace and pros perity based on peace." In another speech, Nixon chargec "we have lost our military strength and have lost the atom bomb be cause of traitors within our ranks.' "Seven years ago." he said, "the world population was 9 to 1 on our side. Now the Communists ari 5 to 3 against us and neither Ste vensori's jokes nor Truman's lie can strengthen our world position FLY TO KOREA TOKYO W1 — U. N. Commundei Gen. Mark Clark and U, S. Ambassador Robert Murphy flew to Korea today on an inspection trip. Ike Insists He Hasn't Changed By RELMAN MORIN NEW YORK Ml—Con. JDwlghl D. Kisenhower said today "I have changed in no way" since the presidential cutnnain begun. He added that his views und convictions on national issues arc ll-.i! sumo us they were four years afeo despite his opposition's iinurgos to the contrary. The general made the statements at Quean*. borough hall .us he began a '•three-day swing through New York City and Iho surrounding Metropolitan urea in quest of New York City, normally votes Republican. The general obviously was hoping to boost the Republican turnout there on election day to help reduce the normal Democratic edge in the city as u whole Nassau, a Long Island suburban area of New York, ordinarily votes heavily Republican. Police Inspector Frank Lent es timated the Queens borough hall eiowd at 5,000. Reports etftlmated I at about UOO, however. Elsenhower said his political opponents have been spreading reports that, since the opening of tho campaign, he has changed his position on most of thu major national und international questions. "1 am the some man I was when 1 cumc home to begin this crusade," the general said. "I have the same beliefs and convictions that 1 had when 1 started. 1 have not been deflected from tl.em." Local Editor on Panel to Air Proposals LITTLE ROCK, I.UP)— Jolt SpecK, the Republican nominee tor governor, will allure the platform wun Democrat Gov. nominee Francis Cherry at Iho hitter's "prows forum" here tomorrow i.ishl. Judge Cherry will answer questions trom newspapermen and a public audience on Amendments LITTLE RbCK 1*1 McMath today decided to feme units of tho I Arkansas tlonal Quni-d to tight forest Gov. McMath's eacrotary. .Hi Woods, said that the exact Mi of units to bo used (has n6t| been decided but that ono of U would bo tho Camden unit,' don is in tho heart of Arko uurdost hit district^ • - ' McMulh mot with Brijf. :> f John U. Morris, fltnto adjul Uenural, und State Forottair Lung shortly before noon, T \ Lang said 70 fires,* which b«i 12,870 acres, werc put oUt;y'o, day in south Arkansas and-at' 1U fires wcro burning uncheC today. Burlier last night, Lnnff w« ArKanstins that "tho situation is out of control" ,'«i "your lives are in danjter." The adjutant general of tht, ansas National Guard said 'V that eight units would be C(| out to light forest fires and •!;), and Iho controversial state purchasing Act 242 in Littlu itoeii. High School Auditorium from H p.m. to 0 p.m. tomorrow. The orum will bo broadcast over the Razorback Radio network. John Rudubll, executive vice president of tho Arkansas Public Expenditures council which . la sponsoring the forum, said Spec); had accepted : tho invitation attend. Speck Dialer oepiunuo to newspapermen. Kudasil said the purpose of the forum was to set the facts on th> Arkansas if Qov. McMalh-dcct to use them. Brig, Don. John B. Mprr identified the outfits as be Pine Bluff, Malvcrn, _Hopp urkana Magnolia, Dorado and Prcacott. that a modlcnl unit might also bo pressed into Tho general said about fl would bo involved '"- 1 lulcLUko- abpu .jrWm>' &^ State Forester in Camden, this roornli ># various amendments before tha would ask for tho poople "so they can vote more in- to help fight flfc»« telligently on them November 4." Meanwhile state Present with Clicrry and Spook ton. officials reported thftt JAP STRIKE TOKYO (* — ASKS ASYLUM UplNE, .JUJy Uf>— The corn- The 120,000 mem bers ol the All-Japan Electric In dustry Workers Union went strike today for higher wages. Power blackouts resulted i m&uy sections ot the country. A Friend Invests $3 in a Political Campaign, Suddenly Becomes a Changed Person will be the following legislators who will bo called upon to explain the various amendments* State. Sena. Y. M. Mack, Moora- field; Lawrence Blttckwell, Pino Bluff, und Ellis Fugan, Little Rock Representatives J. E. (Pat) Oar- nor, Fort Smith; J, E. (Pat) Rob- Binson, LcwlsvlUc, and' James J. Ed wards, Blythevilio und Frank Cantcll manager of the Arkansas Executive Council State Chamber of Commerce. Cleveland Holland assistant stain attorney general, will explain !•• gal aspects of iho amendments, and Stum Whuley, Siloam, Springs, tho Stuuto Democratic national corn- rriittecman, will be moderator. On the "quiz" panel will be: , Fred 11. McCollum, publisher, Forrest City Times; Alex Washburn, editor, Hope (Ark.) Star; John Wells Little Rock, Arkansas Recorder; C, A. Verbeck, editor Fordyco News Advocate; Mark Weaver Little flock Radio, KLRA; Sain Harris, Little Rock, Arkansas Giuclte; Allen TIJden, Little Rock the Democrat; Ken Johnson, Memphis (.Term,) Commercial Appeal, Bradley County last nlahi y. ' ' ,'^i checked, raging fire-swept tno rice pine tlmborlands ptji orn today, District Forester, 1 lin said tie has thrown every? able man into the fight toi" the fire south 1 of tho ity. The blaze hag jurni lines, highways and other Bucrckiin, nald, W. B. Waiwsiv I ot tho South Lumt ren, said over & ..,._, been loBt and forestry offlcii the fire million do «0 J rs In 'that area, By SAUL PETT For HAL BOYLE NEW YORK, fellow I B»J« . BOMgAY, know hasn't been the same since contributed $3 to the presidential campaign. His choice of candidate Isn't important in this discussion. What is significant, it seems to mc, is the change that has occurred in my iriend. This is the first time he ever invested anything more than emotion in a candidate. Obviously, it must be quite an experience. For the first time in years, his chest protrudes more than his stomach. He now takes a personal, posses-1 sive view of the campaign the way an investor checks the latest quotation en his slock. He has begun thinking of him- elf as .a President maker. He now sneaks glances in the mirror, trying out long, black cigars for size. At almost any moment I expect him to ask whether vested interests are still wearing frock coats. My friend is trying very b*rd not to be the Edward Arnold type of kingmaker—overbearing, demanding dictatorial. I suspect he thinks of himself more as the Ronald Coleman type—quite, subtle, restrained and yet firm in keeping his hands on the reins of history. He tries not to act differently in public. But riding the subways, he cun't help thinking. Isn't it a dramatic irony? Here are all these people talking about and reading about the campaign and little do Jhey know that the Plate-loofcj , Tho Viofc community In miles aputh, ot Warren. . Forest areas in Ouachlta { also are being devoured by fires. ^ / '•? "They're going fast,*' aai4;| Yawn, tegton*! forester ta of southern Arkansas fores One suoh pelco of prop Rock Kill School/ now )u»b mark, About 19 miles west, 15 den on Highway 4, Ya nujpq last*,nlgh,t ,the. As a man with a stake in the campaign, he also can't help think- inj that ho and his candidate ought to got together. He'd give his nominee lots of advice. My friend knows that a halt hour of preferred television time costs about $55,000. He has figured U out that he is paying for about one- tenth of a second, tjow much can a man eay in that time? A phrase, a word, a syllable? Whatever it is, my friend insists that hit candidate make it clear and loud, lie has nightmares about the nom< inee coughing on his time. Now about the inauguration, my friend doesn't hold such things to be important but his wite-weU, you know how women are. They like to be seen in the right place;, The candidate would make my friend's wile happy with 9 couple of tickets for seats on the platform ju»t to the left, say, ol the chief justice, "It I don't get to talk to you at the swearing in," my friend would tell his candidate "I'll see you at the inaugural ball. You, of course, won't forget to invite us, will you? And if you have an e%< tra tuxedo, I'd be much obliged. "Now, don't worry about bavlnf us ov^n right nw»y, Veur first few days in office will be pretty busy and you needn't hurry to invltf us to dinner at tb* White House. No. call to rush, but we do happen have a baby-sitter Hoed up lor night fit Jan. 28. "That will be tlm* enough to my und others. Gome Causes Death, Driver Is Sought FT, PIE«C5, - Wan- ,, Three Fires Pi Out by Hope Three'lire* slaughter charges were filed ye»' teiday against Jog Henry Jones, 29, driver ol an automobile which the Florida highway patrol sold collided with another machine during a game ol "chicken" at the St. Lucie Airport. The car driven by Jones col« (idea head-on Sunday with one driven by JJwry Wayward peter* BOI>. '#, who was Killed in the crash. two rnen, each with a young woman companion, wore playing a game in which drivers race their cars toward each otJaet to see which win he the fjjrsli to aside. Jones and both were injured. The CATS were demolished, McCarthy Speoch Sharply Prpteited NSW VQBKP

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