Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 29, 1952 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, October 29, 1952
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HOM STA*, HOPS* ARKANSAS .iff 'iAplt v ' ,1~ fei»*zs .. V / ^ffct, i Old «t'j fa *afft *l tl Flp-crM; ""^ta&s 'to CODY RIYER No. 43, W», k? Al *"» '*•*«** %JWA Vik IVR » " n-rmi *• — • — ASTR1D nhtvorod again, eyeing th« dftrhtfllng, imfrlcmdly nhoriw, tttB«tt6«rtng «J9 BHb phrwed thot toftfW <««wrnin| f«mal» Hi nid tamtam* in* ont part Ot hi* fclWl to fit tntnt in trouble. And If thi' KflrtfW ntftl tha «im« l»u> M'fci Md wioribod to th« ftil « MtHtwUnifttit tow been- Utnn •«» would probably be taken Kit?*, It po»HW*. tteeollMtlan of and her wnmipfwl ot riy«r only a MW minut«» wrote, MM ih«ri WM no *ign ot the Alifto, though It nacf boon clow behind (him ror a»o« of th» day. Kattilotn loinncfl th« nor UAH UixtMUly (or «moH« or other (mil- onion that it WM clow, wondcrmw it »om§ mUhap had occurred, if thty qoultl Word It, the indlnnn would tlkfl nothing better than to k«tp thi two todalu apart, unable to aniat taoh other, "TntM'a ho itaitlcwiar damn«« done, so far as I can dt»eover," Bamohaw reported to imwis. in thi» moment, nawit wan the cap- ,ui«,,»nd «veryon« looli«d to nun tor jruidanoo, ftarnshaw's utomach t«il1jU«a*y, and for the flrtt time •too* leaving 81, Uwtt, ho had n «• P» doubt about thin venture which no nad omburltcci. U K>«nded both feaoibla and lien, and thoro had tn*«n „„ lvnpttu« ot patriotism. „ ohanc« to reap a hnndnome >nftl profit while doing groat wait for dawn, or at leant for f till i were ominously »llcnt as night . But they were losing no lime, rolled across the wfttsr, a blacK- .-_- - »„- ~,«.,,.. HUM h*m ntM m which slinking ngurea could creep, "It'll bo an hour to summed it n f«w minutes nad been „„„— in moving the watchful figure* who had kept pace with them during the afternoon, ekulh .^vmr to MU fttiSpittit*, is*te v , . .ift^MV^oit „. for Hie South. But this ..Jity, and it wa» not at an tho Mtoia, Now lie and the otliors wero forced to looK to the mnn who had been Mtray*d, a man who WM bit* terly opposed to the entire achemo, Sr aa/miloh a* he knew of it—urn who WM the only person who might save them now. ' "ATO we on awid or rock?" Ruwls a*k«d. ' "Sand, so far o» 1 can nmlio out. But apparently we can't ua«it oft." flawls wai already cortnin of that. They'd nave to grasshopper agtlri—If they could. It wan too late to do anything tnoro todny. "Aart oayJilght wa» » long way off. R1BM irom U\e supplies had boon UMWtd to all the men, nod Rawls banded guns to each of the women. "You look M It you had steady • - iood «y«," he Mid to „ „ ^^i too, Astrtd, And that Narcissus won't hesi loot an ene^y, Comfort, lar get down lower, bo. „.„ «v\o« barrloadw »» we hnvo." "You think ,Uve incUans wjjll at- Ing unseen Just behind lh« green line ot trens. Now they had reached a point on shore find wore resdy. Th«s sound wns soul'ShnNlng, as If coming from hundreds of throats, and then warriors burst from cover and irtnrt*d for them— some In canoes, some wading out »« far as pos- nibio, others fjoing past that point and swimming r«cklessly, while a *hnw«r ot arrows snd a rain of bullets swept »t tho stranded Vartna. Though she had carried contraband across n thousand m!l<m, designed. «s Rawls suspect. «d, tor somo of ihene very Indians, even that wasn't working out u planned. Only on« thing wns cor- tnln. Death wns swarming nt them, fi-or tho Orst Ume. Rnwls WM thankful ror the guns, glail also that this was a narcl-bltton, nonil- picked crew who nad come on this forbidden journey with iho Knowledge that they walked with danger. Survival now was measurad in minute*, ano the riflemen were ng tew bullet*, Most of these ,,,.„ nad undergone n baptism of f,ri) in one army'or lha other, and they wero ntaady now. They had tu be, A wild nguro was In tho thick ol iho Ot,ht. directing tho attack, exhorting tho warriors to ever greater efforts- Hehtiyler DcMoss, hat discarded, coat flung aside, seemed the wildest savago of them oil. Me reached tho farina 'or a second time that day. set hand to climb aboard, and tumbled to the reddening waters beneath with his throat a gusli where a bullet hnd torn, Karnshaw, crouching beside rtowls. nodded grimly. "Tlmt pays back," he said. Others, equally determined, wero reaching tlio Vnrina across a channel ol death. Wild figures climbed, Mpraue aboard, to be met with bullets, But It couldn't lent long, not at this rate, Too many wero coming, deter-mined lo overwhelm the stranded packet in the ttrst mad wave,'to wusii Its decks in a wave ot rod. The somber shadow*, the eerlo rlslnjj hills beyond, wero a fitting setting for day's end and journey's fluliih. A sharper sound out through the melee, tho angry bl«« ot the As- whistle. A ragged cheer aim to flni»h u* .• '•All we can do t* fight tlhetn off," tontax MeQuertlon f»njWfA Hltd come aero** «w the Uio flfhtlng. h» tace oii.. -WeU back U W«Wtd help them tftl'* ' Continued from Page One election would be held within 00 jelay" after 10 per cent or more of the qualified votorg In the city pc tl'.mn the City Council for It, 'ili* tax, once collected, mlgh b« used: (1) to purchase land ant cr>ri.ilruct upon It buildings one riim-r facilities an Industry might «d. or (2>- to.pay off bonds which •re issued" for thai ptirpost. The W nnrl bullding«r located either '.hlri; or without the city, 'would lattucd tit iM>Ui ; to an industry ij»_i ij-i iiJ»!j ; i _.ji*i^" 'itit^j. -^t • WnnHc rate on But theyTl swarm l« the anta over a crippled bird. Juat one way to stop ttwnV , "What's that 7" McQuestlon ;demanded. "Name It and we'll do It." 'TU have a try at It myself," Rawlt rotortod shortly. "You Keep a sharp watch and hold them off." ft wasn't a Job to bo delegated, though tho rluk wasn't much worno than remaining on tho boat for What Wa* certain to come. That the Indians would tnko full UBC of this time of darknoaa, Rawls wnn In their blood, the tanto of victory had been on their tongues, and they'd savored It an a w«ancl luslH tor hot blood. Rawls moved sound- over tho side and into tho iSfljr-sMjiMM*]^-.. $:i^!Sftl TJ {•«« •--"",'T"™rfi'(!ii tiwtMmimm "•prJviwMljyoTISj* I f purpose i WtMtld nd: I ii . > <'*' ' i*L * 'jti'i_'^-' i^» i-'ii.i "' AstrW tho nne ftelini cold in her hands. "gPhoy'H do more than try." iWl» wwursd ttwr grimly. "Tho r yolli gftvo , hoMd, t »pt too thajnatim* . wont up from tortured throat* a* the Aatrid churned toward them, a fresh volley from nor dock* cut- ling like hall among tho attackers. Before that'sweep, they wavered, broke, nnd scrambled frantically for cover. None too won, . It had -been a aloatt WUng, with boarder* In hsjid- to-hand torte TJire* men wore dead oa.we Va«*«o, five more wbunded, oj .them seriously. The shores b» Al GoUy. DisutUuud W Klo« feature* Syndicate water. Tho river was cool, refreshing. His eyes were not too useful, for this dark was like a blanket, the edges smothcrlngly drawn. Tho shadow ot tha cottonwouds, tho darker loom ot the uneven hilin behind, crowded out the sky and mocked the light. The water was lower than It hod been a few wccka before, flood crest for the season n month behind, Somewhere oft hero was what he sought, what he'd noticed briefly before the dnrk came down. Ho moved toward It, mostly by Instinct, careful an ho walked, though tho ripple and gurgle ot the water hid any splauhlng. There were rocks underfoot, mosB-prown, slippery, ana the current pushed strongly against bin l«>fjs. Something moved, a blacker shadow In the murk. These wero wateru In which men fished, their hooks the aharp weapons of war, their prey the stranded ones on tho farina. Tho warriors were moving back out to a fresh attack, and ttfcre would bo ]ust one way to fight them off—If ho could man- ag« lu His feet come out ot tho water, and his hands told htm what he wanted to know. Flood tide on the river had swirled here, acrosis what was n small island during most months ot the year. A tree, resisting the current, had stopped a lot ot drift It was piled high around the tree now, sticks nude to the »Uy and left to, dry in the ain. t A, huge pile between boat ana short, though tho bank llBelf rose with blacker Intensity close ut hand. (To Bo Continued} Byrnes Soys Ike Is Leader , S. Needs . ' candidate Dwljiht will BtvQ the United ' world leadership U *•'- - •• -•- . .; ' '. • Wants Nixon to Produce Income Tax o buy stamps winning," WASHINGTON Dcmpcrfttlc ii, Byrn6». of South CnroUnn believe*. Chnlrmun Stephen A, Mitchell to tky called upon Gen. Dwight D £.lfu>nhow«r to Insist tlmt his run m«t« Sen. Richard M, Nixon h«»d. 8i»v«»«>>» u « 8 uomjUetely lo tho nlnlrftllon," Byrne* Irt ft talk prepared tor at » iwohww rally »t for il'oduoe his Income lux returns to ntblle Inspection. In (t statement, Mitchell said "H has now been 38 cluy» sine Sun, for political cam FR08T OR SNOW WINCHESTER, N. H. W—Hot 01 changes. ',$ UX for tb M' purpose i would > no I longer be United'to the cities';of 'tittle Rock »n6 North Little pock; All cities of more than 1,750 population might do so. The highest "fSeitnlssable lax rate would be raised from 5 ta 10 mills. The election IB now called t-n request of 10 per cent of the owners of real property within the city. This would be changed to ifl per cent of the qualified voters, whether they own property to be taxed or not. i Provisions for a special board ! to expend the revenue would be omitted, ns would be language au , thori/.ing use of the money 1 ; for ati- vcrliKinfi the city and state. The i-ulr thnt the tax r.oed b«; approved only • by a rnajorlly of --those voting has bcen stricken also. ' The language of the amendment raises and leaves unanswered sev- oriil important questions. Who is to pay the cost of the special elec- | IJPII which may be called? What j majority is required for the ap- ' proval of the tax levy? Once ap- I proved, is this to be «n annual lax forever or in«y it be repealed? If so, in what manner? Is the City Council to have authority to apply the money to the Intended purpose? Presumably these and othei ( ,iiostlon!! will have to be answered Ly ihe IfKlslntute. This amendment is patterned at ter the program which Mississipp hits used to attract Industries, al though It is very different in somv. respects. Mississippi's "Bulancr Agriculture with Industry Pro gram" is reported to have includ eel SI participating cities in thi years 11H4-194H. These cities taxed] their citizens to pay for sites and plants representing a cost investment of $55.000 a year during this period. In return, new Industries with an annual payroll of over three million dollars were secured. Those who urge you to vote for his proposal want It understood hat its approval does not necessar ly mean that any citizen anywhere s going to have to pay a .new tux. Instead, it merely permits citizens In the larger cities to tax themselves by so voting at some future election. The basic premise of those who favor this amendment Is that additional commercial activity stimulates the whole economy of a com- munily. All cities and incorporated towns in Arkansas already have legal authority lo buy sites and make other favorable grants to secure the location therein of industrial establishments. This amendment is seen merely as a MUST BE TAKEN ON FAITH-A visitor to the annual Exposition of Religious Art in Paris, ponders the significance of this painting, which is titled "La Foi," or Faith, Execuled by Piaubert, abstractionist artist, it is one of 101 works on display at Paris' Modern Art Museum. might be persuaded lo .move to Arkansas cities. Local industries With encouragement might expand heir activities. Indusrics not yel established might come into being it an Arkansas site if aid is available to them. thai il could provide better fire, police and water services to those industries. There is some opposition to this amendment upon the ground lhal il would lend lo unfair competition beween industries. Local business CAB Adopts New, Safety Tocties •, WASHINGTON t* — The Civil Aeronautics Board has drafted • tentative new safety regulations for ' he nation's airlines. I ^ One important measure ; WljW cquire the use of a pilot warning device for each propeller of an lirlincr, to give an alarm when he propeller goes Into rovers pilch. The inadvertent reversal of pt je'ler was blamed for one of tl fatal all-plane accidents at Eli'/l belh, N. J., earlier this year. Other pr o p o scd regulations, would icquire that: 1. Life belts rafts, flashliatots and other "ditching" equiprr carried, in properly distributed silions on airplanes operating o water. 'i. Airplane load limits he a«-' justed according to tempciaturc and humidity. 3. The frequency of flashing of au-plane position lights be increased from the 36 to 00 cycles a mlpute now required, to 65 to (.5 cycles a minute. 4. Red anti-collision lights »*t>e used on the tailfin or top of ftfsc- lage. 5. Use of engine-nacelle fire extinguishers and fireproof nacelle skin. Jt is said that the taxes paid will [would be taxed to pay for facili- return to the taxpayers indirectly j ties made available to a new and .hrough improvement in the local I perhaps computing line of indust payroll. The general Idea is thatlry. Basically this is the issue who- arfchment, used as writing paper during the Middle Ages, is made of sheep or goatskin. If the money is earned locally most of it will be spent locally. A number of arguments have been brought forward by those who urge you to vote against this amendment. The first objection is ther the amendment permits the payment of subsidies or gifts Ao an industry in order to get it. to locate in a particular city. This proposal docs not contain express authority to make cash ITlCllUlllt.Ilk. A lit; *ti»>li wi^j t. \- nv/ii ».t 1- ..... •--./ -•— that this would authorize public! grants or gifts of land or buildings financing for a private industry, ns an inducement in negotiating This is said to be contrary to the j tor lhc location of an industry. It American tradition. Private enter- states thai Ihe lax money is lo be cold, ruin or shine. It'll bo either frost or Snow on Nov. 4. Forest Krost ifU nnd Stanley Snow vD) lire candidates for towi prise usually secures its capital through private borrowing. Certain industrial formations, however, involve such financial risk in Ihe beginning lhat conservative bunk credit is unavailable to them. In order to meet Ibis Tieed, and at the same time further the establishment and expansion of industries, Ihe socalled Maine plan was begun. In that state, private capilal uclually the banks) combined to set up a fund out of which loans could be made to in- duslrlcs, Including those which has no other source of credit. By joint action the financial risk was reduced. The Arkansas Economic Council State Chamber of Coirimorce and the Arkansas Bankers' Associalion are al this, time studying the Maine plan to determine whether a similar plan can be set up in Arkansas. It is reported that this proposed amendmentan d thai plan might possibly overlap since both ore aimed at the same result. Although it has nol openly opposed tfiis measure, the Arkansas Municipal League points oul thai il is a bit unusual lo find cities restricted to a maximum tax of 5 mills for all general functions il must perform and yel find that the mentis of raising funds which can be used to develop n city for the benefit of all who live in it, Certainly there are industries now located in other states which same cities could levy twice that amount to aid private industries. The organization suggests that another effective way to secure additional industries would be to in used for land and buildings which are to be leased or sold to tho industry locating Ihere. Nowhere, however, does the a mendment state whether the rent or sale price is to be at full value or whether il may be sel at a nominal or insignificant amount. II the killer would be permissible thnt action would be equivalent to payment of n gift or subsidy. To tho extent that one business, is taxed in order that another bus mess be given a governmental sub sidy, business costs of Ihe latter are less than those of its tax pay ing competitors. Therefore, the argument is made that if this men sure permits the payment ot n subsidy it creates unfair compcti lion. If no subsidy is aulhorized bul Ihe plan merely mnkes aval] able buildings for purchase u cosl or for lease at a fair rental these critics say that there is n real attraclion which will bring i new industry. Too, if the site acquired is ou side the cily limits, as it may per missibly be, and the facilities ar sold to a new Industry it will b required to pay no city property taxes. This is said lo be unfair to those businesses within the city which were taxed in order thnt these facilities could be acquired. The Mississippi program menlion ed above includes a central staff of experts who must approve a particular industry before it is for industrial aid. It is said Unat this feature, not included in Che Arkansas proposal, insures that the industry is one stable enough o stay in business after tho effect^ f public aid is passed. Otherwise, iscontinuance of the industry 1 night leave the citizens with n cor>- inuing tax liability in order lo pay or what are now unused t'aeili- ies. ,The Mississippi agency also :hecks specifications and ? super- ,'ises construction of buildings for » | he city. It is said lo prevent -^jn- j |< vise contracls under Ihis power.;, f Eighteen of Ihe largesl Arkaa- \ ' •' sas cilie's have already establish-.* % ad independent foundations-.designed to attracl and aid industries, j Some persons believe this is a bel- ( ter plan since it requires no use ; of tax money. They question Ihe 5 teed for Ihe funds Ihis amend- \ ment would provide, at least in | those cities. Most people would agree j^iu the establishment of new incros- Iries in Arkansas, and lhc expansion of Ihose already here, would aid Ihe material progress of our c.itizens. The '.:•-.'. K to be decided, then, is the k-... •mearis of Achieving this desirabio result. 6pe solution is offered here. In casting his ballol the voter musl decide whether the particulars plan would be effective this that end. (:KKSA% «& y*m&*ail **^' ^^^fliBiWSi*InAJ3MvV Ll 11 lull a I JJIUUOH lf*> >» uuiw kiv; tu "» t * crease the tax the city gets so allowed to contract with the city CUT OPERATING COSTS, LENGTHEN TRUCK LIFE-BUY DODGE! report* JRoo**Y*tt 4* vflUnjt tor 1** Nixon chttllcintnil Guv, Sle <\»<)L 3«ii Sparkmsn to give ,.itinK* of their Incomes. They done so, but ho has not." Nixon, who w»uV on a nutton wliie television hookup last moaUi to Jell nbout » privately voUwd i\n«e Juiid. has he -._ a d08e<l sub; |eot; Mitchell'* statement said: In hU "ch«Uw>w")piv Utovlaton Sept. aW suggest that vrhuun and Mr. _^, .,„-„. ,,_. com* before tho American people us I have und ju«Uo pi complete- financial st»te nwut no to their financial History, t>nd U they don't it will b» an ad that they hav* »o»»thln« o Uldo, . Ntxon marto that chwlknge course off a broadcast in which he gav* what pwpOf**« t° t a liu«tt«i»l H'Bort '-*• a repcxvt which did not list his Income by did not reveal his Income »t bf»t w«s . "Oov, Stwwn*<H> and Sen. Spark promptly vrovid»d the In tar in k r Every unit of a Dodge truck is designed and built to fast. Hydraulic brakes are extra big, with long-lasting Cyclebond linings. Brake, pistons are anodized to resist rusting and pitting. Save time and money with maneuverable Dodge trucks! Short wheelbase and wide front tread mean less time in turning, parking, jockeying into loading position. Less time loading and unloading, too— thanks to low loading height, hinged center section on large stake bodies. There's a Dodge "Job-Soi«d" truck to fit your job. Stop by today. Economical Engines preawoi) Dodge truck engines :are desigijed for economy and long Jife. You get exhaust valve seat inserts, lightweight aluminum-alloy pistons, 4 piston rjngs per piston vyith chrome-plated top ring. Wednesdoy, October 29,1952 HOM ITAt, MOM, ARKANSAS SOCIETY Pnono 7-8431 Between 8 A. M. «fi(J 4 P. M. 1953 CUSTOM IMPERIAL IS CHRYSLER LUXURY CAR Calendar Jeanette Hunker Junior GA's | Have Installation Service i The Ji-anetto Hunker Junior: : A Day of Prayer will be observed I G-A's of the First H.iptist Church lit the First Methodist Church on I met at the church Monday after-: Thursday, October 30 HChursday, Oct. 3D, at 2 p.m. The week of-October 115-:il is observed annual!^ by Methodist \\oini-n as a j meeting. of prayer and self denial. noon with Lanelle cient. presiding ;lt Fuller, prt-si- i the business i e time later provi4«d a sum with wrUsUni specific souvceu •SlKwW not S«*. Nl*W the oth«fr dtete* have glv#i to th* p«Wlc» Should not Gen. Eisenhower d« maod that his nuptag m»!» r«v»aJ his Uxconw i*x r«tttro*t tt ~" Utg hsuHMius, ctux the public b but »3»«t Sli«. Nteon ^«» , ww j to hJLd«f" aiKlhvr statement, last -^,- tiAtAocraUc National Coiwui l*y, Nuio»\ «J\d bis toottor and «._.$*its own ««*l estt^ "COIMW t>v«ly vcluwl at i»o*« tfoan quarter of * mUliw dollars." — • wa* coM»te4 wttb * iw a "Our maintenance costs have been unusually low" l Ttva fine performance of all of our Dodcw QV«r «_ years ba» proved to us that Dodge trucks aw truly Voi-ftated' to fit each specific need. All of our drivere like the way our Dodges handle, too. The trucks are highly nuaneuveraWe . . . turn abort and are comfortable to drive. Our majotenanot coat* have been unusually low and wo have had ft i of mechanical Uouhta." Durable Cha«»U—Every Dodge truck has a sturdy frame of not- rolled steel. Long springs are made of special alloy steel for strength and resilience. Hear axle shafts are ehot-peened for durability. -Forall-i iemwUabitityyougetrooistui _, „„ ignition, high-torque capacity start*' ing motor, Dig capacity radiatoftfor adequate cooling, and by-pass^ fo? water recalculation. wyi :. 0. OAtiY$HUti, i. O. DODGE >at»*t»u« fot owl at tbt Wavy cowpl* -w*j* too B. R. HAMM MOTOR CO. 1 iFwipmj (wsi^^^w^iwiB^'" Din-ing a candlelight ceremony, the following ofticcrs were Install- 1 '47 Friendship Club will meet <_-d: Lanellc Fuller, president. Anil the home of Mrs. Odell Luck at nette Cox. vice-president, Mnry j !:30 Thursday afternoon, Oct. 30.. Ann Hall, secretary treasurer, I Mary Jean Sparks, program chairman. Minn Jean Walker, comnum-; ity missions chairman, JoKJlen Barr. social chairman. i Cookies and iced drinks wore served to six members present and ; their counselor, Mrs. Herman Hob- i inson. i Saturday, November 1 The Melody Maids will meet at 10 o'clock with Janet .McKenzie. Donna Kennedy will lead the program on Jenny Lind. Members are reminded to bring their dues. ^Wednesday, November 5 | The Jonn (..'am Chapter of thej Daughters of American Revolution: will be hostess to a Silver Tea at ! Hoe and Hope Garden Club Meets Tuesday The luxurious 1953 Chrysler Custom Imperial 6-pnsHciiner sedan features rich interiors to mulch thcbcnu- tiful exterior lines. The Custom Imperial has n whcclbaso of 133'/i inches nnd is powered by the high- compression 180-horsepower V-8 FirePower engine. It is nlso avnllnblc in n 'l-clnor town limousine model, that the committee does not now! plnn to recommend legislation prohibiting such a practice, "We've been appointed to study possible revision nnd rewodlficatlon of gasoline tnx laws nnd plug loopholes in tnx collections," Spring- i>r snld. "That's ns fnr as It goes." The new committee's work will parallel thnt of the citizens hlglv wi»y committee also recently foi'med by Cherry. Springer snld the membership of his committee probably will Include the following men: Kmlle 111R of- Pan-Am Southern Corp., Frank Fory of Arkansas Fuel Co., Foster Brown of Arkansas Futl Oil Co.. W, S. Kotch of Mnj'.noHa Petroleum Co. Russell Anderson of Phillips, Petroleum CD,, Burton Speights of Gulf Refining Co., Bruce Cook of O/.ark Oil Co, Marlon G. Ward of the Arkansas Bvis nnd Truck Assn., George Benjamin of Arkansas Automobile' Dealers Association, James Parks of the Arkansas P'o- troUnun Industry Committee, nnd Johnnie Porter of the Arkansas Dittnuo Dealers Assn. Duke of Edlnburg to Takt Up Flying LONDON bwgh, The Cuke ottCtUn moments, new for thinking of!-vJt In* t6 fly, _ "" If state duties puftnlt, yt>ar old husband of Qucon Elp both It mny be trained by. Hoe and Hope the home of the regent. Mrs. Dick; Gal .j anc i School'met at 3 p.m. Tucs- Garden Club of j Church and the World Community Day program, November 7, at-3 Watldns. 404 East 14th, Wednesday i day "in^ the school auditorium with P-i"- at the Kpiscopal Church. Nov. 5, from 2:30 to 5:30. Proceeds! th ^ t'ollowing officers elected for I Mrs. Virgil Keeley, program will be used for the restoration of;^ nc com j n g year: leader, presented Mrs. James Mc- the Old Slate House in Little Rock, i p res ident fJa'rr'v Hill, vice-pri-si- Laj'ty who gave a most inspiring I dent, Sharon Foster, secretary.' devotional which was followed with Elaine Thomason reporter. Ginger P«nd discussion by Mrs. George November 7 World Community Day will DPI Wallace, ierved by the Council of United j rp nc t .urch Women on November 7 in! men ts w best the ^Ipiscopal Church at 3 p.m Women are asked to bring warm clothing ft, rmfanls and children under six years of age. These "Baskets for Pence" will be sentj to the children in .Korea. Add Indigestion <Cir Threw Cowboy Joe •+ Bitf Thank -foTUMS Maw Hes Rarin'io Go Division of the flower tcred in the Garden Show. Murphy, Mrs. Clifton Ellis, Mrs. arrange-' Haymond Peace, Mrs. Brack _Sch Mrs. Edward Aslin Hostess To Circle No. 5 of VVSCS WSCS Circle No. 5 of the First; Methodist Chuvch mot Monday, j October 27, at 7:30 p.m. in the: i cnck, Mrs. Jack Gardner, and Mrs. • Keeley pointing out how medical . social workers, nurses, school i teachers, churches, missionaries, ! and all other persons regardless of their vocation may be true Ambassadors for Christ. The meeting closed with the bone diction after which the hostesses Nixon Back Home for Major Talk LOS ANGELES l/n — Sen. Richara Nixon flew into Los Angeles Lion Oil Man Named to Head Oil Tax Group L1TTLK ROCK (HIM — Gov.- Nominate Francis Cherry's new- FLIES TO NEPAL NEW DELHI, India Ml ~ U. S. Ambassador Chester Bowles flew tortny to Katmandu, capltul of the Himiiluyan kingdom of Nepal for a two clay official visit. Howli'S irf iiccrodltecl as envoy to both India and Nepal. nnual * >''. • ~ half-price early today for a major, national-, ly-formul committee to study ly televised and broadcast speech I oiine lax re-vision m;iy seek ways after telliiiR a San Francisco audience Democrat Adlai Stevenson's proposals would mean suicide for America. Nixon's subject for tonight's TV broadcast at 8:30 p. in., (EST) is I , ^ T1 J ] A 1' t~\ I UlLllV^ll (tlV^l »li»\,»« v««»- •••-• ^•*.»-«-." -_..,— —_.-.,- — . _. ! home ol Mrs. tdward Aslin. Oak-. ^^ a dclicious dessert plate "The Forgotten Man". I haven with Mrs hyvelle Burke; wUU ^^ cnn . yillg out tne H allo- The talk will be th- to plug loop holes un collections of gasoline taxes paid by truckers. Cherry yesterday named M. R. Springer of the Lion Oil Co. here to head the committee, and Spring• uly has requested a num motif to thirty six members ! including four new members, Mrs. : W. S. Oliver, Mrs. Ray Miller, Mrs. Grovor Thompson, and Mrs. Clif- and Mrs. Lyle McMahen as co! hostesses. j The meeting opened with all i singing the hymn "Blest Be the ;Tie" followed by sentence prayers. | ^'Knisy'^n'd'"'^™ "visitoVs^' Mrl | Mrs. Claude Tillery, chairman. ; MerUn C( and mss Bc t Hcn _ ! presided over the business session : at which lime reports were heard from • lhc various chairmen. The group voted to send a basket ball to the children of Mother Jewell's Coming and Going ber of men to serve as committee GOP vice! members. presidential nominee's last v ' n i TV until he joins his party's pres- Springer denied published reports il.at .'.lie of the aims of tho iclenlial candidate, Dwight D. Ei- committee will be to force truck- senhower for an election broadcast from Boston. Nixon is spending the day resting and speech writing. In San Francisco last night, before a partisan crowd of 5,000 in the 9,000-seat Civic Auditorium he challenged Stevenson to renounce «ve t .,. s to pav theh- highway upkeep. Mrs. Vernon Stoddnrd'und dough- Home, an orphanage in York, Neb-jlers, Sue Ann. and Linda Lee, of j ..,,[,. previously expressed ideas ] raska — this will bo counted as ; Lake Charles, La., arc visiting her anc { declare unequivocally thnt: an extra supply work from the j parents, Mr. and Mrs. Miles Laha. FOR THE TUMMY Record fast relief for pas, heartburn, sour stomach, acid indigestion. church. It was announced that the ! They will be joined here this week i Week of Pruyer program would | by Mr. .Stoddard. Mrs. Stoddard is be observed Thursday, October 30, ; the former Mary Laha. al 2 p.m. at the First Methodist i Mr. "fair share" ot But he agreed thai the committee probably would study laws which permit truckers to bring into Arkansas 20-Ki\llons of. lax-free gasoline por vehicle In spare tanks on their trucks. Springer however HOPE DRIVE-IN THEATRE 8. Main A Country Club rd LAST DAY 'FLAME OF ARABY' THURSDAY - FRIDAY DOUBLE FEATURE "CROSS WINDS" with JOHN PAYNE RONDA FLEMING and "SORRY, WRONG NUMBER" with BARBARA STANWYCK weather lotion iioutAttr 5(K, 1/mJfed tfhtt only For "soft-touch" hands, thrilling to behold, use famous Dorothy Perklni Weather Lotion. This extra-rich skin lotion soothes.., sn»90ths... protects! Soaks in quickly; n6Vcr sticky or greasy; delicately scented. Buy it now—save halft »-tn!>«>'% Finn** Deportment Stare * SAENGER * TODAY AND THURSDAY and Mrs. Bill Porter and] Mrs. Waller Bledsoe motored to : on j'-ji'd" lne in'inois governor Hot Springs Monday visited Mrs. Bledsoe's daughter, "He opposes recognition of Red China. "He supports free China. "He opposes Hiving Formosa to the Communists." Unless Stevenson does this, Nix•for- ^;*®s. whcre they|f c i ts t i, o ,.j g ht even to be consid- Mr.s. Ilecvcs Livingston. The Ladies from Patmos atlend- ing the district PTA meeting al 11 Slumps October 21 we're'Mrs. Oliv- ered for the presidency." In an altaek on what he said are Stevenson's foreign policy view Nixon declared lhal Stevenson j "fees eventual recognition of Redj China by the United Nations and j Rider, Mrs. Lester iKent, Mrs. j jt s admission lo Ihe United Na- You'll hum happily to the joyous whistle of the singing showboat! Jennie Griffin Shcpard. Mrs Willie College Notes Miss Betty Murphy of Hope, a senior al Arkansas State Teachers College, has bcen elected vice- president of the Business Majors Club at ASTC. Hospital Notes Branch Discharged: Mrs. John Mills and baby girl, Hope, Mr. H. W.' Rogers, Patmos. lions." Nixon also charged that Stevenson foresees the possibility that Formosa might be granted to the Chinese Communists. Nixon said the United States has been traveling without direction, | guided only by the Inlcsl Cominu-; nisi move. He said Stevenson of-! fcrs no hope tor America's future- and is "satisfied with the Truman-j Ac-hcson policy which already h.is i cost us 121,000 American boys as I casualties and lost 600 million former allies to the Communists." ANNOUNCING forl953 THE MOST BEAUTIFUL CHRYSLERS EVER DESIGNED I >34fK| •ty Toft Would Let Asians Protect Asia SPOKANE Wash. Sen. Rob- over Melun a short distance south I OPS! of Paris. * RIALTO • TODAY & TOMORROW • It's HAPPY, HILARIOUS ond WONDERFUL! STARRING RAY MIDDLETON BILL SHIRLEY MURIEL LAWRENCE FRENCH JET PARIS Wl — The Mystore II jet fi;'hler is Ihe firsl French-built plane to break the sound barrier. An announcement from Ihe Air Ministry yesterday said U. S. Maj. John M. Davis of Wright Field, O., piloted Ihe swcpl-wing craft in | ert A. Tafl of Ohio says the onlyi its fastt-r-than-sound test flight satisfactory solution to the Korean! War is a program calling for lhc prelection of Asia by Asians. "We can't send American boys to the far-flung corners' of the earth everytime someone, wants to start a war," the GOP senator told an enthusiastic audience of! about 3,000 in the State Armory.; Korea has been "Truman's war! from the beginning," he said. "The only way to clean up con-j ditions in the federal government | is ic elect Dwight Eisenhower president," he said. 1 At an f iirlier appearance, he pre-| dieted an Eisenhower victory "perhaps by quite a bit," but added "dll political predictions arc based pn quicksand,", 'At th,is point so .close to election, there Is, little a candidate can say to win support, he said, but "it makes a tremendous difference 'who gets out the vote." Taft accused the Democrats of bestowing prestige on communism around the world. Presidents Hard- UM Coolidge and Hoover each refused to recognize Russia, he said, but Roosevelt came along and rovple communism "respecta- vmii,. Hi (toning ANN BIYTH< EDMUND GWENN JOHN MclNTMf > f ALMU Ui _^_ HUSH O »«IAN . KATHI1EN HUOMiVn^t EILEEN CHRISTY« REX ALLEN <" c "* s "" EXTRA! EXTRA! 1. Football in the News 2. Casper The Ghost Cartoon 3. "Hollywood's Famous Comedians Joe: "A friend of mine named his little girl Carol because she was born on Christmas." Mae: "She? I thought Carol was a hymn." — Mrs. Cecil Smith JB— ~- „., ~. Submit jokes for this column and win pusses to the Rialto. For every joke used, the person submitting it will be mailed 2 passes. Jokes must be limited to 50 words or less, and must be suitable for publication. Leave at theatre boxoifice or maii to: Manager. Rialto Theatre. '•Now the Russians boast that! they , control one-third of thg world*' )<B said. He said he felt President Truman has hurt Stevenson's chances for the election although his whig* [ lie stop appearances may have "slirreU up" local party leaders. America'! First Family of fine cars! They're ju«t out and they're jupt wonderfuj! . , , strikingly new in beauty and performance ... the safest, roost comfortable cars you ever rode in. From new, ora-pfece windshield to majestic rear de$k you'll see leadership in every Chrysler detail. You'U aee the Highway F(t*hion of 19531 And tore are. carp that mt oaly look like leaders, but (tet it! Here is Chrysler e^gfrgedpf, hrtogi»| t outP4M$Wn» »rlP Ww^^ s*TTpft ^^W ing ,,. Power HALLOWEEN MIDNIGHT SHQW Eisenhower to Vote in N, Y. i NEW YORK OR — Gen. Dwight { E. Eisenhower has decided to vote j in New York City on election day of using an absentee bal tot. The Bepublican presidential can didat* it was disclosed yesterday, will voi* evert Tuesday on West *t«*t near M* Q«icial resin CHIY5WH-create* a Cunning n ON OI5FIAY THURSDAY, NUNN - McDOWIU* '«*-,

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