Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 4, 1952 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 4, 1952
Page 2
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HOM IT AH, HOM, ARKANSAS rtitics to II Air in Wl Day * ii , ' W . ot «r« to fill two hour* 316 and ls1«Nfi*ton Monday PfinelpftU In tW* vole battle upply rrin»t of them, hove purchmipd an Monday, November 3 Clrolw 2 of the Church will m«wt on Monday even nil at 7 n'elwck In the home of I Mrs, S, O. Lo«(m, a half, 90 rnlnl»ti>* on two A TV network* tfnrt «n jitt <rftdl»-TV chalni, Thn IIRVO bmiffht «m inter finlf-hour, nUo all network* tttjfr^ hf MktMnArMMtt^M (K* the abllcanB - 0 NBC nncl ABC i, nlchnrd Nixon fron dnd DwlRlil Lo* Angeles nnd Dwlgh from Oonton. - 9;30 nil radio-TV jv, Adlal Slo ven*or „ <Chtaft«o, Vloo I'ftwldcnt Al v BarHley from Si, LQUI» am Silent Truman from Knnims — 10 to 11 Son, Nfx JWutanhuwer and othem oth«r iirn-olocllort brood «r« lu oomo up, o* fol <••• M88 BiOS In ltd rcHulwr time with political columnist* join rountllflbli! on ct 1 o ctlr/n — ABC-TV 7!SO Ho Son, of (TemwMoe end Stun t I and ttumont 6 Pick tho r-in tin eitlrn sontiioni \Vll- nod lien, JomBd K; Duff ' " ' '•' major PRESCOTTNEWS of November, Mr*. W. I. Ragan Haste** To WB<m«*«l«x Bridon Club C of C Announces N*w Dlrtetof* Nt?w director* of the Prcscoll Chamber of Commerce, who wer« eteclcd fur three ye»r term* toy * tat th« membership «rc; Msm Jr., ,o the motnlK'rs «f Club nt her '»<<ny, Charllo Dcwn, Dtniel «IHT BUI «»n Wed li, The room* nrr«ngc'/l for Of player* W'>n> docorulcd With HrrnngftmmlH of ro*«m, Tho high »c«r« pitjso wits won by Mr*, O, 0. Hirst and tho ««mo by Mr*, who wore <:. p. Arnold. of tho t'lui). ') Sixty-five per cent of the mem . i iier<thi)t, or 91 out ot MO member* ; voted m tho election, The balloli '.'.'.'i" counted by nil election com millet-, Tm? now dlrffclors will replace outgoing dirovtvrs Sid Purtlc, fill Jr., Mm. HuKifcll MoiH>r(i M«uib«>r» p wiirt Mm, CJim* McCnskill, Mr», Clnrkr. Wlllln, Mr», Hnroltl Lt-wlo, Mr»i H. H, McKonxlo, nnd Mrs, Omlli-v Gordon, A dainly nfllnd ctiurs«< wu« «<?tv- od by Iha Mrs, Otis tuntjetan Serve A« OranU Ml'll, Oil* by Mnti'ofi of To Ornnd Wo i 1 Tuesday Voters Continued from P«*e OM 90.000 for Hoover, Id*ho - Hot candidate Henry A. Wai- lac* drew ftOO.ooo votes, It la vlr- fuetly two-way contest with Pro- ftr«*«lvc* showing little strength. Worth Carolina — North Carolina Democratic tedders confident of .„-.,« — ..-..I i vfclory but Republican* nay 8te- tf.are* top billing with presidential V( . n ,on-Ki»enhower contest Is close tOPtfllt. lilinoi* State, with In Stevenson'* 27 electoral votes North Dakota — Demorats be home |;,. ve farmer* do not like OOP plat form and don't want a military loader* of both parties predict vie- „>.,„ for president. Republicans be- tory. Rlscnhower a stronger candi- Indiana — Hoo»lcr political seen* date than Dewey, who won the feolured by bitter rac<> between Mato In 1948. Rtpubhoan Son, William E. Jon-: Ohio—Record 3,850,000 vote pro- net and opponent, Democratic! dieted with interest high in races Clpv Henry F. Schrlcker. ' inr governor and U. S. senator at ' to win this Important fnnn Trndltlomilly Republican, It went for Truman in 1948. KaiiibB — Rcpubhcnn loadcM ox- record 1940 state vote nf 828,212 may be broken in I,MI; of Ihc hottest presidential clec- in Oklahoma history. Okla in Republican presidential Uordon, Dick Stewart, Dawcy Mi Iplirtw ii lid Nut Wooiiley, i'ri'tii'iit members nf the' boar' wfiosi! tcriTm expire In 1033 arc Curl Dfilryinplc, 0. A. DcLamar, llniintnK, Kvurctl Ward, Fr«d and Bert WlngfUtld. 'inune who will nerve until 1D54 *in»! Uuncun Meltae, Bob Yurbrou- KM, D«ri Plttinan, T, IS. Logan und torn Hernia. Mr». n, P. Ham by hnn returned Hum Buton Rouge, La,, w lit 1 re Bhu poet to win with case. Democrat*; <.„,,„'„„ tm | y j n 1B20 and 1028. Donnt.ll. Deputy Uiuml U«inr«r, M ]{ R M «•» Ornnd r»«iio to Ortind Clitu'U-r ,, ; ' "'* f' ,,' to bu hold in Liltk- Hoik thu lunf mmy ' ml *' iiuum — MD8 l p.m. n dny preview with pickup* h Shot in >ak Accident In n Nov. 8, HO|U)l«'Ol(l bnby bay wan ,(CB) condition in n today following it trtmit, ni- tentnt HlujoUnij, infant, Jcunvm* Alton John< <>il, wft* pluyliiK In the front yard home when ho wuy ulruck 42 caliber riffo bullet flcod if *lr»y do« by a neighbor, a SUttlku*. flu. touted ' ShBlkus «n «ny« «>l at Ui« dog on it 'to from trf the U«by who tin the lino of fire, wiu held, on on upon tt pundintt ontcoiTio of the *; , Ugltt for );vlctthvwBB ' Teachers to Make Annual L. R. Trek L1TTLK HOCK W - ttomi* 8,000 U> (J.OOt) ArltaiiftiiH school Imiuhtirn o tiKpaetr-tt to niopt Intro Tiuira* day and Friday for the, nnnuiil ArkiinKOH EdiK'tillon AHHOCIII- tlon convention. N(!«ro A MA iiielitbcrs will mei:t ntl'inu Bluff on the »«in»> dntuo. Item* to UB dl»cu»<«nl l>y tlto group 'Includo' niiiilniuni aiilnrttv, fui 1 imivlmrn nnd tux eiiuiilUuUim, Other wrnupa mooting in conncc- lion with tho conviMitlnn incluc.U< the Arkannim Asuothillon of Ifiilu- u, K. Mcmu, Mrs. U. K. Yarbrough Mrs, Ulann ttalriton were «• tliono that attended the Flow lit llopu Wednesday. make no srrloun victory clnima Kentucky — Bint-grass State, Ro- publlcnn In wily throe elections, appear* bending for unusually cluse decision. Ixiuliluna — Democratic Oov. Robert Keniion, avoiding flal victory prediction for hl» cnndldat«, Eisenhower, sny* If ho wins "U will bo going awuy; if Stevenson win« It will be by skin .of ins teeth," Mnlnci — Democratic National) j^' Cominlltcomiin Edmund S. Muskioj gr'inli JOIncuhowrr victory. Maryland — Neither siuc seriwus-' ly claiming clean sweep Massachusetts—This slate, Democratic In prcHidcntlal election* •since 1828, having one of closest fcnmpaignii In lu history. Forest Fires Threaten Illinois By United Pret* Forest fires today Former Held for Shooting of Wife BLYTHEVILLE II. G. Partlow says County farmer is being held here in connection with the fatal shoot ing of his wife yesterday at their 2-room house near Huffman. threatened Partlow identified the farmer a I A(\ ..««.. n |*l tl *tt-» A*** T2n<-i nrljin t\t fin n r- Monday, November S, 1»S2 A survey indicates that 22 per crnt of the men and 14 per cent of the women graduates of tour New York City municipal colleges Prosecutor in the classes of 1941 to 1947 work a Mississippi for a federal, state or city govern- two Southern Illinois towns as ; 49-year-old Robert Brandon of near mcnt. Mr, tincl Mrs, Hcrvey BcmU have from Dallas where they \v<.'rr ttu- «uo»ti of Ihclr dnughir, Mm, HoUiirt Pledger nnd Mr. fled Col, and Mr*. L, C. Dill Mr- spending sovurul weeks In San An- limit). TlSXHB, ol ctitloniU tho Ai-lutn»Hs Othn Stephcnson is the «uc»t hur dnuiihtur, Mrs. C. A. Ar Jr., and (umlly In Conway. llu> Athk'tH 1 AtwnufUiun mill KHMNHH School llmul und AmuiQlHllon, C5ubi;i'iniu>! - jiil Num Frniii'ls C'lion'.v will iliat-unit' Hit tax i!(juall/tiiuin |)ioisr;in), j ctiiivwitkm rtptxilwri« in- Ur. Jfrihn Tyli'v CnUlwol'l, Unlvor»lly of ArkunsiiH ficuMUIiMit; Virftll Ronor», »tut tie CrwK, Mich., MI-.H. Marlon Rouse Ix thu guest of frliMidii In Nuw York. Anso- f M.S. U. P. Humby iipent Wednes- .iilay in Fulton with relatives Mr>i. John Pittmiin Is upendlni NnviM-iil vvuuk» In Little Rock. Mule MUti Cull Sln(|iiefleld, whn IUIN hffii vUltlnji her nunt and tin- clt<, Mr. and Mm. Jnck Cooper, h«* to hor hoipe In Stamps pro«iiic,nt of th« Ainertenn c lutIon >i( Hchool Duwoy Utti-leii, Ford trlnl Arts Awtml PruKnim dlroc- Mr. und Mrs. P. D. Whltnker (or; Cfti'l A. Trost«r Ji 1 ., AiwHeimi itud fiiiully have returned lo their AnaoelBtimi for Iteulth -.exreuUvcjIiome In Corpus Christl, Toxnn, ufu-r u vinit with tholr parents. Mr, nn<l Mrs, Norman Whltakor iiutl Mr. Martin Ouihrle. aoeretiu-y, »nd Olenn overmnn, 0«an ut tho Gkltthomn City Uni- veralty 8ohoul ot Business, CODY IYER \m, by Al y Klnf N«Htttl on, the ' ;h8"gti«n do- Hold died « the UtOM whw th«y with move of \¥M Jvist (mo chwwe, The , Mo- of the hot Mtonvh ot It ruins nround hlwu Tho small bout was only a row feet »\v»y when his iiottiago procip- Itatco action, uvmUnu about tuul hurling htmseU at lluwln, BIIUIOUH deadly us n rattler in ooll, Molt Michigan — Publicly, Hpokesmon !ur both parties clnini victories; Dui off-lhe-rocord they ore by no ncans as confident. Minnesota —> Latest Indicntiona point to houvy vote with result In doubt. Mississippi — Democratic Elsen- hower supporters predict he will carry this traditionally Democratic OreK"i> --Slate'* six electoral voles considered by observers to l.c sute for FJiscnhowcr. Pennsylvania—State-wide vote ol 1,250,0(10 expected. Registered Re (.ublicnns outnumber Democrats by i.lfiut !IUO,000. I'.hnri..' Island—Republicans sense urst cl.ance for presidential elec- tiori campnlun victory since the G(>P lust won In 1924. Many poli- obscrvers feel state will rc- i Uemocratlc. Soiit!i Carolina—Oov, James F. Uyriu's beading group called independent South Carolinians for KiH'iihtiwcr, which predicts victory Democratic regulars, however, claim Incy will win. South Dakota—Republicans predict more thun 12,000 majority slate. Whito «ec-M Ocwey attained In 194B. Democrats jive ii 1,200-votc victory. Tennessee—Close race with both sides predicting victory. Texas—Traditionally Democratic, Lone Star State is doubtful for the t.i'sl time since 1028, when the OOP carried It. Uuh—Rival party leaders have different predictions on the elec- overwhelming Stevenson majority. Mlsaourl — President Truman's home state normally is Democratic, but the party's officials recently xhaved earlier estimates. Montana—Tight buttle In the reelection bit by U. S. Sen. Zales N. Kcton, only Republican Montana senator since H)12. Nebraska—Contents for governor and Iwo U. S, Senate seats, headline campaign. Nebraska went He- (.ubllcan in last three presidential elections. j t|on , )UlcorriC( bot both sidL , s agrcc vote may set record of 290,000 to 300,000. Vermont — Traditionally Republican Vermont expected lo give its three electoral votes to Eisenhower. Virginia — Outcome in traditionally Democratic Virginia is regarded as a tossup, largely u'j- cii'ise oi Son. Harry F. Byrd's cold shoulder of Stevenson. Washington —Republican staie criiiirman says his personal opinion is that "it's just a horse race." lore" K '!{ casts victory for Stevenson. ,. :( "'"' West Virginia - Demoratic in to bring ,, ,, pasl UTl . ec c | ccl | onS| state is Nevada - Rough fight .between! SlaU , DdTujd-iUic chairman Republican U. S. Scn.£$ Molone, seeking re-elecUdf)l, Tom Mechling expected record 73,000 vote. Now Hampshire—Polls, surveys, political writers see Eisenhower winning by 10,000-lo-20,000. New Jersey—Major party spokesmen both predict victory, New Mexico — Interest high In Republican Patrick Hurley's thiri try to win a U. Sj. Senate, scat. HU opponent: Sen. Dennis Chavoi. New York—It's anybody's guess who will get New York's >15 electoral votes. Unlike ID-Ill, when Pro- heavy curtains of smoke, fed by other widespread fires, cut visibility in the east. Firefighters seemed to have ghlncd the upper hand over blazes which have charred hundreds of thousands of acres of timber and brush land across the country. But A few states reported new fires. A fire which destroyed 3^000 acres 10 miles southwest of Uniontown, Pu., was stopped 1/4 of a mile from the plant of the Liberty Powder Co. .New fires also were reported in Eastern Tennessee where 100,000 acres were burning. Rangers, wno issued a cull for more volunteers, said they could expect nothing better than a "holding action" until rain comes. Rain did fall in a few areas yesterday. Northern Indiana had enough to temporarily diminish the fire threat there, but the parched southern half of the hoo- sier state WHS still in danger. • Light rains along the eastern i.-dge of the Rocky Mountains were sufficient to cause authorities to lift the hunting ban there. Big sume hunting, closed Oct. 19, will be re-opened Wednesday morning. Missouri Officials, who declared u state emergency Saturday, said the situation "is coming under control." They said showers and high humidity helped. Major lires in Oklahoma were lessening out tne situation there remained critical. Officials-! last week counted 48,000 acres btfrned, to bring the total to 202,000. Lack of rain in Southern California kept forests in "critical" con ciition but no major fires were reported, officials said. A cold front hit Tennessee and Central Texas and is expected to pass over Northeastern Missouri tonight and West Virginia tomorrow night. The rest of the country remained generally fair, weathermen said. Presidio. Tex., replaced Yuma, Ariz., as the coldest city was Lcad- vilie, Colo., where the mercury dropped to 34. Temperatures from Iowa and Northern Illinois into Texas were 10 to 2(i degrees cooler yesterday falternoon as the cold air rolled Huffman. The prosecutor said his wife, 47-year-old Ruby Crisie Brandon, was shot three times with a .12 gurgc shotgun about 4 p.m. yesterday. He said Brandon first admitted the shooting but later denied any participation in his wife's death. Partlow said Brandon first told! officers his wife "lit out at him because of his drinking" and called him a "whiskey drinking rat." He said police were called after the farmer went to a neighbors home and told of his wife's death. WORLD'S LARGEST SEIUR AT 100 St.Joseph ASPIRIN SAVE MORE- BUY 100 TABIETS.490 AUCTION SALE I winding up hottest campaign in its history. Wisconsin — Furious senatorial \\,ce pitting Republican Sen. Joseph McCarthy against Democrat il'nomas E. I-'airchild may brins o'll a record Wyoming both sides. million voters. Claims of victory by Other high temperatures reported were Chicago 04, Omaha, Neb., Gu, Boise, Ida., 54, Denver, Colo., 3B, Seattle, Wash., 55, San Francisco 65, Reno, Nev., 56, Phoenix, Ariz., 83, Ft. Worth, Tex., 83, Miami, Fla., 84, Atlanta, Ga., 78, New York 67, and Cleveland, O., This it not a popularity contest. It'* on* of the mott ecrious •lections In the history of our country) Listen before you votel TONIGHT ON ALL NETWORK RADIO STATIONS Governor Adlai E. STEVENSON Senator John J. SPARKMAN FROM CHICAGO PRESIDENT TRUMAN FROM KANSAS CITY VICE PRESIDENT BARKLEY FROM ST. LOUIS 9:30 P. M. STEVENSON-SPARKMAN FORUM COMMITTEE John I. Snyder, Chairman • Arnold M. Grant, Treas. • Wolfe R. Charney, Asst. Trias. OIL FIELD EQUIPMENT 10 A.M. WID. NOV. 12th CHARLESTON HOTIL LAKt CHARLES, LA. W. B. OELAFIELD TRUCK LINE IS GOING OUT OF BUSINESS AND IS LIQUIDATING ALL ASSETS TO BE SOLI> REGARDLESS OF PRICE AND WITHOUT RESERVE TO THE HIGHEST BIDDERS) DISPLAY ON PREMISES ONE WEEK PRIOR Completely equipped Oilfield Hauling Trucks, Trailers, Derricks, Power Drilling Rigs, Cranes, Shovels, Tractors, S100,000 Pans, Cadi I lac Auto j. Real listaic. Office Equipment. Everything goes' CATALOGS MAIIED ON REQUEST SALES ARRANGED I CONDUCTED NATIONALLY BY HOSS & ROSS Phone WHiltier 8586 WOODDALE BLDG. MINNEAPOLIS 16, MINN. Sugar is used as a raw material in more than U7 industries. All vegetable products were at one time sugar in the leaves of green plants. 4 Used Treadle Machines Reconditioned and guaranteed in first class, condition. Button hole attachments with each. Priced to sell. Easy terms and small down payment. Singer Sewing Center 108 S. Elm "We Deliver" Phone 7-5840 CALL US OR COME IN exploded «» he'd jarred loose tl»o cup, R*wta' awing with the tonm- hawlt mlwiecl, anU the tmUun'a gr«l) elitl along ht» arm »uui wrfinoliecl aavBgw for control ot the weapon. U dropped between no oholoo but thorn, wlilla rtfl&t on Uio tho AstrM to$w\ a qulclt, un- gry ol\»tter. Men wore ttwarming W RRWU, palnt'beduutjec) d«svtl» out ot a nightmare. In Uietr nmuta there WA» lull juntlttuatiiHi. ami tie couldn't Uiom. But the «tha-« ot bftttla offer scant conaotaUon to Uvono who fight went down beneath a •wirl ot bodies, but they were htun j»red by Uxctr own luunbw'n »nd twy, nawln twinted, roUett, and tho river wtu< at hwul and friend* ly, U* tnudtly tide pullmK him nweiy, H« dived, awam, »n*.l came U|> ClOtW to the l'arui«. The round eye ot » (rim glared Uaclc at htm, jerHed up «• KnUawn rvcoB who K WMh The »lt*ch wwt rurtoui «ui he wiu helped aboard. Pre»ently it « » a c k e n o a, tor thwarted *ng«r no matuh (or the »u&» on the river bout*, fiven K), the «>M M»i town M*vy« Tw° m*a Wiled, titw other* hurt . Ut. (ttett skirmish, *nd they h»d wiftWe to onus »w»y their <J»lMi. QMfc* injured, )Uo«v«* Mo- ttOtt WW wor*i oft, hx» sealp opu jby th* ttMWtnji Wow ot i W4r MM that U«4 Jttft fulled at «nd pwaed. "Your job Is to pilot IM, th« same aa botoro." "That'a owiy to »»y," Rawls retorted. "Doing U la nomethtiig elM. We're not tar from the mouth ot UIQ Powder. Other bo*u iiav* the Vellow«tone n»vlg»blo to point On« or two, they t«U mo, IIKVO even renohad tho Big Horn, though that would b« t touch and go proposition at any time, and particularly with th« rivor dropping aa favt aa it U the* daya, Pomp'a PtIUr i« aoma mile* beyond the Big Horn. What you'r* cmklng is out ot thi queatton." "Maybe," Whlrtor conceded. "BUt lut's undoruland each other, RawUk I'll uiie tho risk ot the boat* Your job i« to pick a channel Ana got thorn along, 1 picked the crew* for both poata, back at 8t Loui* Thoy'rc behind nw, and that you no ohoico In th« ra»tur. Do I tuuko myself plain T" (UwUt ahruf |«d, "I luppoM you know what you'r« doinf, h« ooa» coded. "Kunning (urther and t»r- tbor into hosUto oovmtry. It w« keep on, non« ot ua will return." "I'm not oonvinw«l ot that. But « w« don't, we'« h»v« m»d« » food try. Kwnshaw, 8*t Ut« Torino un« d«r way. R*wls, you o«n pUot u you've bean doing, or do th« job in irons. (t'» up to you. »nd ot na M to n«, . WM i>uwl«d by wh»t in wcompriMiwrtW* MUO*. Ho WM not tht only on«. A«tri(t to tho jHlothous« M «h« ' " NOW ON DISPLAY!. The btautiful ntw Chrysltr Windsor Club Coup* AMERICA'S FIRST FAMILY OF FINE CARS Our Doily Breod Sliced Thin by The Editor -Al«». H. Washburn Not Everyone's * Thinking About the Election ' When one of the boys around the •coffee table remarked Monday •••Welly it will only' be two weeks now'," I wondered if I was living in the right month. But ho wasn't thinking about the election. He was thinking about the opening of the duck senson Politicians aren't the only ones having trouble this November. The hunters have plenty. Last Friday the State Game & Fish Commission temporarily prohibited all hunting because of forest fires which are equally damaging to timber and game. The immediate victim appears to be the deer-hunter, whose season normally opens November 10. But it won't unless the rains come Hope Star WKATHtR POWBOAIt Arkansas: Fait, warmer , west this afternoon In north, tonight, warmer Wednesday. _ humidities. General to nUdtn variable winds becoming >ifB aouthwnst Wednesday. Tnufid* partly cloudy, mild. T«mp»r«turo Might 81 Low 29 54TH YEAR: VOL. 54 — NO. 19 IMr «l H»»« lit?. Con»IM«tMI Jan. HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1952 Mimfctn TM AuvttatW PfM* * AiriN •«»••• e! Av. Nrt P«M ClNt 1 MM. In4lm Mvrth lt> 1»IJ — MM Prisoners Are Believed Ready to Surrender COLUMBUS, O. I/PI — Several more surrender notes fluttered early today from besieged ccli blocks of Ohio penitentiary, where 1,600 rioting convicts have been locked since Sunday. Warden Ralph W. Alvis said at an early morning press conference he believed "not too many arc holding out." Heavily armed state National Guards soon cnougn 10 persuauu "«; """>• j men s tiii stood at their posts commission to revoke its oracr. I awa j Ung a cornp i c t c surrender. One prisoner has been killed I won't unless <•"« '"»" '•«""• patrolmen and enough to persuade the state I know an Arkansas well-digger who is going to be awfully mad 'unless something favorable does happen before November 10. He told me the other day, while we were sparring around about a job. that he had been going 11 and 12* hours a day for six months and he meant to take a week off to hunt deer if he never drills another well. But the duck hunters are gloomiest of all. Ducks without water just don't happen. However, this is November, the month of open season on politicians and other fair game — and maybe it will work out all right for everybody. I remember that my best editorial wise-crack was invented or a General Election Day in one 01 the war years. Hope woke up abou noon to discover that none of the polling places was operating. Couldn't get election officials four others and a state patrolmai wounded in sporadic battling which has occurred since penitentiary in -nates started a riot and fire Fri day night. Damage is estimated at to man 'em. I gave the story to the Associated Press, and with it my editorial comment of the day: "The trouble is, all the young jnen have gone to war and all the old men have gone duck hunting." That crack was on all the radio networks, and I got back newspaper clippings from all over thi- world — Johannesburg, South Africa, and other odd places. It got a laugh, but those were the 'gloomiest days I ever wenl through. The same for you. ,Let ...us-be- thankful- that" this iir-'a: c fcrcnt November — and trust that minor irritations like being out of game and water will pass away before too long. almost a million dollars. The prisoners in cellblocks G, H and K haven't been fed since Sunday. They were without heat during last night's near freezing tcmpcrBturo. Heat was turned on in the cellblocks today. The Warden explained he was not trying to make things "as mis erable as possible" for the men. The warden also disclosed be-] tween GOO and 800 penitentiary inmates—the less violent type— will be moved to Camp Perry, on tho shores of Lake Erie. Their evacuation will make it possible for at least part of the rioting prisoners to be moved, if anc 1 when they surrender. The locks on their own cells were broken during rioting. Alvis would not say how or when the prisoners would be moved. National Guardsmen were expected to do guard duty over them at Camp Perry. Check Artist Is Sentenced in Circuit Court Additional proceedings in Hempstead Circuit Court Monday before adjournment until December 8,, Judge R. C. Huic sentenced James E, Puryear of Louisville, Ky., to n year in the penitentiary for giving a local merchant a $60 hot check. He is also wanted in Ken-1 lucky. The case of Kelly Bros., ot DC light vs J. H. Hood was taken under advisement on stipulations and briefs . In the cases where charges were dismissed against James L. Long. Robert Jefferson and Wesley Ray Hightowcr the Prosecuting Attorney's office reports all three inert are already in the penitentiary on other charges. Where charges were dismissed against Wado Bradford (or failure to support a child the case had been adjuricated in Chancery Court Balloting Heavy Throughout Arkansas LITTLE HOCK I/T) — Clcnr, brisk WfittluM- plus an apparent flnnic- hot intcri'st in the presidential rare resultoil in i-arly heavy turnout of voters in Arkansas today and iictcl- oil weiuhl to a predicted record bnllotiiiK in tin- stale, The stale's lu'!\viosl popillat(.Ml areas — 1'ulaski County — was leadinR the way. A record 2,. r vlO abscnlcc voli-s had boon counted by 10:30 a. m. li.-lOO Little Hock Americans, Apparently Arousj as Never Before, Turn Out i Record Numbers to Cast Voi Eearly Retui in the county Mori: voters had turned out by the Dug-in Allied Soldiers Toss Back Red Assaults But Six U. N. Attacks Stopped Cold time. North Little Rock polling by a divorce and child support order and removal from tho area of the persons involved. places counted 1.G29 by 10 a. m. In the northwest section of the state, ' Ft. Smith and Fayellcvillo reported heavy early balloting. Ft. Smith had 1.492 voting by 10 a. m., compared to a li.OOO total vote in 19 r iO. Fayetteville had recorded 1.- OUO voters by the same time, well SKOUL W — Dug-in Allied so| (hers todny hurled back predawn Ked assaults on the Korean Eastern i\nd Central Fronts, North Korean C o m munists iiuineheo six attack!! in the Heart- 1-ieak Kidi.e sector. Each wns stopped cold despite unusually heavy Hed artillery and mortar file. Chinese Rods on the Central ~-~ . „ ^ ^ [uue>e ixiti,*, tin utu wt,n.-»t ahead of the 3,4i)0-volo total in Vl"-'ij, lonl f(wiwtl , M night long at August primary. And people weroj S(>u(h Kon .. m pl)S i lions ,i to p bloody standing in line as was the case elsewhere in Arkansas. Many Other Issues Face Several States By FRANCIS J. KELLY WASHINGTON Ml — Proposals ranging from repeal of the requirement for free public schools in South Carolina to prohibition ofj Daylight Saving Time in Washing- Secret Service lu'cnts kept a silent watch today near the heiulquar ter? oC both presidential candi dales, ready to guard the life O Secret Service Guard Both Candidates WASHINGTON, ton and Oregon came before the voters today. Scores of proposed constitutional amendments, initiative propositions and refernda were on the ballots in 35 states. Many of them, however, involved purely local issues. South Carolina voters were the new mcnt he- Election Facts at a Glance The warden said he had not i "lied or.to say whether they want 1OC WUIUI-U nniw iti. in r.i-/AT,Mn n li.crnl ^cnann hatcll talked to the riokcrs since Sunday. Ha would not say if he intended to try to talk to them. It appeared as if he was awaiting Tor an unconditional surrender The warden would^not com mit himself as to the causes of the riot except to say, "I've been feel^ ing this thing for eight months.' Two hundred National Guardsmen were moved into the prison after yesterday's outburst of gunfire. Their setup was such that escaping prisoners would be caught in a By The Associated Press The Presidency — Sought by crossfire. A few snots were i»iu]ftfe4 wfr WhUtcr I** watched and n*»lsUMy» with cold 4*rly »w- jfttixt He'd th« bo»t in motion; tho eotUd by tho steady bMt of th« w and th« powertvU Uurmt ot th* did th« titftt they W«M eumat* not down tho rivw. «Wh*t'» (OtoC «0, 8h« bedside, WWUChdiiiP] «6* wrtttWi w own wvtnd. Now, to ho took •crow to tlw V«IA IA thl> dft 1 *^ "W*'U n on." h« instruct^ i w*»t y«u to t*k« twita rode ttuu „_„.„. . ... utwpor, lookinf pta aj>4 dow t* or*H«,* Rawte «» , M H« aayt w*'r« gotaf &» dWa't «y way.- A* *N|M*I too much UBW here," 0»T" Pawls repeated* tho point in AID* th«r A stunning new mood Highway Fashion! m Ik* briltonj ntw Qvytler New YorVtr 0*lux« Htwpo'l ov«r to IV It you l r« t«kt8f «w ift^'og UA M) |o ilNttrurtlftn' vwuiut on IterQitiuiw M lM Here is without question the finest array of motor cars ever presented to the American motoring public . . . the most beautiful Chryslers of all time . . . creating a glamorous new Highway Fashion for 1953 . . . engineered with all of the perfection for which Chrysler is famous! Here indeed is America's first family of fine cars, offering all the most-wanted new car features in safety, comfort, and performance. There's the beautiful Windsor line... lowest priced of all Chryslers and a true "family favorite." There's the brilliant New Yorker . .. considered by many the most sparkling performer on the road today. And there's the Imperial . - . custom-built for those who must have the absolute best. All in a wide variety of bpdy models, colors, and interior trim combinations! Yes, there's something here for every bpidV . . > and.ynef feel sure 'there's something wonderful here for yew,-.Why not visit us soon and look these beautiful new cars over . • , youfU get more than a faint pf how wonderful it feels to be a Chrysler owner! the beautiful 1953 CHRYSLER the safest car you can drive I Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower (R), Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson (D), and seven minor party candidates whose names appear on one or more ballots. Senate — 93 candidates competing for 34 seats, Present lineup: 49 Democrats, 46 Republicans, one independent Republican. House — 904 candidates for 432 soats, Present lineup: 230 Demo crats. 200 Republicans, one indepcn dent, four vacancies. Maine, elected three Republican House members and a senator Sept. 8 Governorships — 69 candidates for 29 state .offices. Present line> up: 25 Republicans, 23 Democrats Registered voters — 75,579,785. Estimated vote — 55 million 01 more. Earliest poll' closing — 4 p. m (EST), in some par.ts of Rhode Island. Latest poll closing — 11 p. m (KST), in Californui, Oregon anc Washington. the late afternoon and evening as prisoners now and then came out o£ their cells. The prisoners broke locks off thoir cell doors in earlier genera! destruction, but heavily armed pa- rolmen and national guardsmen guarded all cellblocks entrances. The convicts' surrender notes vere scrawled on pieces ot cloth u nd paper. The warden said he fcl. there vas a hard core of resistance among the convicts so he kept vhat WE.S described as "watchful, waiting." Mrs, Nixon's Name Now Questioned BOSTON (M — A spokesman for Sen. Richard Nixon, Repub- • lican vice presidential candidate, has denied charges by a Democratic party official that Mrs. Nixon's name is not Patricia and that she was not born on St. Patrick's day. The denial was made last night by James Bassett, Nixon's press secretary, in reply to a charge by Mrs. India Edwards, vice chairman of the Democratic National Committee. J • ' Mrs. Edwards, had said in Washington that Mrs. Nixon was borji Thelma Kathcrine — not Patricia — on March 16, not on March 17. to provide a legal escape hatch in case the United States Supreme Court outlaws racially segregated schools. A proposed amendment would delete from the State Constitution a section requiring the state tc provide free public schools for al children. 6 through 21. The Constitution and state laws say the schools must be segregated. The Supreme Court has schcd ulcd arguments Dec. 8 on a casi from Clarendon County, S. C., dial lenging constitutionality of segregated schools. If segregation is ruled out, and fired during the amendment adopted, it would be up to the General Assembly to decide what to do about schools. Gov. James F. Byrnes has said the state would reluctantly abandon them if they cannot be continued separately for Whites and Negroes. Among suggestions advanced were church operation of the president from the mo is elected. Troops Called Out to Fight Forest Fires Local Check at 11 a.m. Shows Heavy Vote Here A check of tho local polls ut U a.m. todny revealed n total of 447 votes cast, Indicating possibly the heaviest balloting for a general election In recent history. Tho 11 a.m. poll showed rrtoro voles cast ihun wore counted at I p.m. In the 1048 election, whicl w«s '130. Perhaps tho heaviest poll ing period ot the day is during tho which the 1U48 figure noon hour included. Wnrd 1 One sniKid of agents stood by a Springfield, 111., where- Guv. Acllni Stevenson awaited lho election results. Another squad was stationed at New York City near Dwight D. Eisenhower. U. E. Baughman, chief of the Sniper Kidtfe. Tin- HOKs beat back tho final assault at dawn. The U. S. lOiiihlh Army said 'iiipcr and nearby Triangle Hill \vere quiuk'r today than at any Ur i! since the Allies launched their Contra! Front attack Oct. 14. The mercury clipped to a bone- i hilliiij' 1 dourer a/.ove /.cro. American soldiers 1\ u d died itrimnd their radios for the lale.il news i,f the I). S. p r e sidenlial el'.-eliiins. Most interested lislenoi was Maj. John Eisenhower, son ot the- Republican candidate. A battalion of North Koreans about 7, r )U men — powered the biggest Red attack on the mountainous Eastern Front. The Reds slammed straight at He a r tbreak Ridge. Allied infantrymen, fighting from trenches and bunkers, stopped the assault cold in a three-hour battle. Secret Service, said the a gents would make no contact els defenders estimated they ther candidate until the le.siilts of the election are known. But the,, Ihe agents will move in to watch over the new president-eK'c:t night arid day wherever he may KO. The two squads will be merged M en after the election as possible. The consolidated group will be under Ihe direction of James J. Rowley, now special agent in charge of the White House detail. Production of Crude Oil Up TULSA, Okla. (UP) - The na_ lion's crude oil producers continued their record-smashing pace past week, pushing U. S. average output to a new all-time high of 6,541,300 barrels. Production broke an all-time record for the ninth consecutive weeK with a daily average gain of 1,575 barrels over the previous week, the Oil and Gas Journal said The Journal s&id the U. S. has produced 1,892.473,825 barrels this year compared with 1,877.967,450 for the same period in 1951. Oklahoma posted the greates gain, a hike ot 9,400 barrels. Wy oming output increased 1.000 bar rels, Arkansas 150, Colorado 2W Illinois 700, Mississippi 250, New Mexico 100 and Utah 100. Kansp.s production suffered a 9 200-barrel loss, greatest in the na lion. California output was dow 1,200 barrels, Alabama 100, an Louisiana 50. Texas reported change. Man Charged in Accidental Shooting lOTOR CO. j« * ? 5 L ,u _5«1 . i . J . J- * i. '^~ - - ai. 4^ J* » -^a»>ij Lion Oil's Net Income Declines EL DORADO (UP) — Lion Oi Co. today reported that its net in come for the first nine months to taled $7,528,068, equal to $2.44 a etmmon share, against $8,305,246, or $2.69 a share, a year ago. Sales rose for the 1952 period to (63,287,765 from $63,282,408 last year. Concerning its construction program in progress, Lion said that HOT SPHINGS schools, or operation by private- foundations. The state could continue to put up the money, through scholarships or payments to parents. Initiative measures on the Oreon ballot include one to prevent )aylight Saving Time and another permit sale of liquor by the rink. An initiative proposal in ad- oining Washington would prohibit Daylight Saving Time except in itional emergencies. Voters in Oklahoma and South Dakota considered lowering the minimum voting age from 21 to 8. Another question in Oklahoma s whether to authorize a 125-mil- ion-dollar bonus for veterans of tVorld War II and the Korean fight- ng. The people of Colorado voted on whether to legalise slot machines on a local option basis. California had an even two dozen state-wide propositions on its bal- .ot. One would require all constitutional officers of the state to take) a loyalty oath. Another proposal would abolish the state's cross- filing system in primary elections. Yet another would boost old age pension payments. Proposals in other states included: ' Alabama: Prohibit use of gasoline tax revenue for anything but highway purposes. Georgia: Require Legislature make Highway Department appro- _ priations equal to revenues from j the gasoline tax and motor vehicle I license fees. Missouri: Limit Legislature ses sions to five months. Montana: Boost gasoline tax from 6 to 7 cents a gallon. — Robert Nevada: Prohibit labor union The secret service will continue to ward President Truman ;m<i his family until the new president is inaugurated Jan. 20. Then Mr. Truman will shed the cordon of bodyguards which — sometimes iiis obvious displeasure — lias wi'tched over his every act for Hie past seven years. However much the constart protection may irritate the ijri'siJcnl, it is reuirecl by a law passed in 1SC1 alter the assnssuwtioi of President William McKi'iley. The law provides for the protection ol the president-elect immediately after the election and of his immediate family after tho inafjjui'ation. The vice president can iN i have the protection if he trusts it. Tin: killed or wounded more thun 100 Hod Koreans. Five other littaclfS, up to 175 ir.cn in size, hit elsewhere along a four-mile sector. On the center, about 300 Chinese Reds tiiud to scramble to the top of Sniper Itidge during the night None not closer than 100 yards. A company of Chinese hit an Allied outpost south of Pyongyang on the- Central Front early morning. They seized part of the hill, but lost it to counterattacking U. N. troops. American soldiers at the front- some with portable radios In the! bunkers — will hear a continuous stream ot election eturns bcatnoc By United Press Troops were ordered out to fiijht forest fires crackling through ,Vnd "BOX" 5-02. woodlands In southern Illinois and northeastern Tennessee today, But a general nationwide rush ot damaging forest and brush fires wore either snuffed out or under control. However, ns long as tho record- breaking drought, which liild Iho groundwork tor the fires by drying forests to tinder, continues the tire luuard will remain. About 100 men from Scott Air Force base al Belleville in sotiht- cm Illinois have been added to fireflghting crews in thill area, a spokesman for the Civil Air Patrol said. Third Army headquarters at Atlanta yesterday ordered a battalion of soldiers from Fort Bragg, N. C., into northeastern Tennessee to help National Guardsmen and volunteer irufighlcrs there. Airborne advance units were al- eady in tho Tennessee timber- had polled 180 votes Ward 2-100; Ward 3-00; Wurd 4-4S. ands fighting raging bla/.cs that to them over the Radio Service. Armed Force were -soemlngly uriancctcd by •ains yesterday. Other units were moving up to the danger 7.ono by truck. Al Des Molnos, la., tho Polk county board of supervisors declared a , state of fire emergency after the Weather Bureau, aald, .it saw little- prospect of rain there, lowahas had no rain of consequence .for two months and last Democrats Have Inside on Congress By JOHN CHADWICK WASHINGTON Ml — The Democrats carried a numerical advan< tngc into the showdown battle with the .Republicans today for control of the next Congress. Victory predictions cnmc from both sides as the voters began making their choices uftor listening to weeks of campaign oratory. The outcome was bound to bo Influenced, by the presidential race and, 'conversely,', to have an important bearing oiv tho success of tho' H0*t^ •preRhlenfr ; ndmlhlstrtti lloni .,, ',• At stake In today's balloting arc 34 of the 00 Senate soats. and:432 of the 435 House seat)). Maine elected a Republican senator anc throe GOP House members on Sept. 8. The House, where the Democrat now outnumber the Republican 230 to 200, has raroly run counte PutlkeAhei by295to17i By LYLE 0. WILSON WASHINGTON CUP)"r can voters, apparently & never before by a naU tlon campaign, turned o'UO ord numbers today toll whether Dw'ght D. EtsonV. Adlai E. Stovonson shall I president o| tho United SUM From section after, fit" Eest, West, North, South''•>- the rcportnVoting hcuviou tory. ,, $ An unofficial tabulation^ ly ticattcrcd, fragmentary returns showed thta star 12:30 p.m. EST: Eluenhi Stevenson 171). Out it waa much too ce tempt any trend-spotting.. _ sometime tomorrow Will thai'-f bo known, The- big news In the OBI ot voting was tho slzo of. ,, out, It was massive, Stirred i the roughest campaign ot-Xny times and favored by geuorally weather, tho Voters " polls early. . month was the driest October on record at the DOS Molnes Weather Bureau. Ike's Son in Korea Is Very Nervous SOMEWHERE IN KOREA, (UP) — Maj. John Eisenhower, son of the Republican presidential candidate, said today he has been more nervous watching Army-Navy football games than awaiting the outcome of tnis year's national election. The 30-year-old son of Dv/iglit D. Eisenhower admitted, however, that he is growing more tense on the eve of the election. "I guess I'm just getting to feel the competition more now" he said. "But I've been tnorp nervous watching Army-Navy football games." f ddie Monroe, 64, Succumbs Hear Spring Hill -Vvilliam (Eddie) Monroe, aged 04, a resident of Hempstead for many years, died 'yesterday at his home near Spring Hill. He is survived by his widow and one son, Bryon Monroe of Camdcn, Funeral services were to be held at 2:30 p.m. Tuesday'at the Methodist Church of Spring Hill with burial at Bethany. Aclivo pallbearers: J. F. Martin, S. E. Cox, Arthur McClellan, E. J. and Sid Flowers and Harold Collins. Lions Plan Annual Radio Auction The Lions Club board of directors today announced plans tor tho organization's annual Christmas benefit radio auction to be tentatiely held over KXAR on December 1-2-3. Merchants will bi» contacted for donations which will be gathered on November 17 and displayed prior to the auction. Cowboy King and Indian Pals no Shaikus. 69, of Hot Springs was charged with assault with a deadly weapon here yesterday in connection with the apparently accidental snooting of a 20-months-old boy. The child. Tommy Johnston, wai struck in the stomach by a - 2: rifle bullet as he stood in Iront of bis home here Sunday afternoon Police Chief John Ermey said Saikus was released on $2,500 bond and hU preliminary bearing was set for Nov. 10 p Municipal csatri. Lt. Joe Campbell said Shaikus be contracts which make union membership a condition of employment North Dakota: Authorize organized cities and villages to operate municipal liquor stores with the profits going to municipal treasuries. Twp Die in Hotel Fire SAN FRANCISCO two person* were feiUgd is 9 least McCarthy in Last Appeal to Voters APPUSTON, Wis. Wl — Sen. Joseph McCarthy (R-Wis.) reminded] voters of the nation on election eve that as ho sees It they'll either get rid of Communists In the government today or get more of them. ) J .e told a nation-wide radio audience If they want "a real change and want to get rid of communism and the corrupt mess In Washington, you will elect Gen. Pwight D. Eisenhower, a Republican Senate and a Republican Congress.' He said that a Democratic vote will put more Communists and fellow travelers "into positions of power." About 1,500 people — 300 under capacity — were in the theater from which McCarthy mada his election eve speech in his home city. He wan weli cbqerocU Voters of Wisconsin today will — in effect — confirm or 4eny Me? c&rthy's opinion. He is seeking a second term und has made a fiuv lous campaign, highlighted by his charges ot Communists in govern* ment, His opponent is, Thomas E, Fairchild, 39-year-old Democrat who has served a term as Wisconsin's attorney general. > „ .in,, his speech la«t night, McCar to tho presidential tide. Capitol authorities said that only twice —In 1948 and 1878 — has «m Incoming president been faced by a House controlled by another party. Tho Senate cprosonts a different picture. Numerous Republican senators conceded privately that it probably would take tin Elsenhow- er landslide tor them to capture the Senate. By UYUE C, WASHINGTON, (UP)' eons wore turning .0u early-hour numbora clae whether Dwight or or Adlat B. Steve - - nwd^ polling tlpn^ across tho country, unii lines of voters — bWi generally clear weather roughest campaign' of n times — bolstered pro-ole timatad o£ a 55,000,006,' That would 0(2 for " tno previous record in tho Roosevolt-W 1010. v the result bo known/ pollster^ were refusing Local Youth Gets4-H Recognition LITTLE ROCK W> — Four 4-H Club award winners in leadership and achievement will be honoret at tho 7th annual Arkansas 4-1 Congress here tonight. The winners — W-year-old Ilia Leo Koono of Grcenbrleri Van Smith, 17, of Pine Ridge; Martha Ann Harris, 19, of Tuckorman, and Murcll Kennedy, 18, of Almyra —will attend tho National Camp in Washington next year, Two adult leaders, also to be feted at tonight's meeting, Mrs, Leo Bartholomew ol mann, and Buck Carter of Hunt, They will accompany Ar< Kansas District award winners to the National 4-H Congress in Chicago next month, .sixteen district champions to receive recognition medals for load, ership «nd achievement tonight include: Northeast: Jerry Richards, mann, and Jo Alice Blythevilte, ' on a limb with positive j though most ot thorn' g~ edge to Eisenhower, >| can. But Stevenson,'th? was roportod to ha\ steadily in the hom First ot the mnio¥"M| utcs to cost thole ballqjl Ropublicun candldato senhower, Th« " New Yo*k and home on tho C campus to await President Truman,' 12 weeks tnoce in' thi" cast hid ballot ut Mo,, and then boai poign troth lot Washtol Stevenson's poll plo hamlet of Kali ~ ^hy attacM Qgv f MW son, DemTacwtic presidential ncn> wed, by rJpfiUxunto three e| his "advisers". The wree •» Pernard DeYote, ^pop ol llsrpef's zinc; Arthw vard professor and James sier,' editor o| tb« Wew " —also were McCarthy 1 when the senator gave bis rtOCUmeBt8ttOJi r ' Of St*v«n«Dn' are Tru- Pine auto rldo frpm tho sioa in i State Fire* A. Abott!H*qk WTOi^^l es'ry today Howeve?^ eyrnes, Tuckcrma.n, acbjev* ' Southeast; Steve Jess,up, gart. and Frances jM«rsbeU» ticeUo. les ; Monticeli"' 4 Mjaji. *pf«cb at Chicago Oct. ' ol Hope ? Ttfoa* American F«*Ws«

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