Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 5, 1952 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 5, 1952
Page 3
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HOM 1'TAi. MOM, AKKAMiAl Tuttrf«y> 4, ASSIFIED to In Offlat Day Btt«* Wbtteittai " mi • 'T IIJ i I lliri.im/N ..RATES Far Salt 1.00 10.60 13.00 11.80 18,00 1,00 DISPLAY »4imii ;*»«*»» Wo ptr Jw* li *4,HA»,m»iH, wo IMW law Wo p*r looh fer *wi" ANY typ« of jjravftl, IneludUK pea gravel, »»nd, top soli, and flit dirt. Call Joint Sinclair 1-W9. 0-28-lm GOOD used 130 bflss nccoidlnn and CMo. LoU oC sheet music, mu*le «t«nd*. Bargain. 1021 E. Second St., Mope, ^ 30-flt iMr^^PUANTi!"arceni* dozen, Now shipment of pot plant* Beautiful gnrsnlumn In bloom, Juftt in, flMortment pottery for cflih garden*. CAMPBELL rLOWER SHOP 1804 South Kim, Phono 7-4420. 3-31 aoFoflkhTven, Colonial style homo with 4 bedrooms, 2 batlu, fire- Under #1,000. Cull 7-3004, Cubs May Be Next to Sign Negro Player By JOS RBICMLER NKW YORK (Ih - The Chicago Cubs may be the noxt club to •lfcr> a Negro player. Gene Baker, S7.ycar-old shortstop, property of the Lot Angelei club ol the Pa" " lv«m cllic Coiul League, will M iryoul next spring. H good, ha will >«, trans- «lay. t rwrvlWe rlftht J» ell etfvsrllwmtnTi of. "•rtto end .le r»toet ill ,ef ' «Ns er me*4 totters, Bt tlflUfS* MMh M MMIM -------- numbert count M ene Lost billfold contalnlnu |42 And Wontlflcatlon papers. CnU Southwest Wood Products. 20-nt Skrr , furit'<l to the parent Cub rp»tcr, tub* with Negro »>layer» Irfclud* Brooklyn, Cleveland. Now York JlnnU, Boiton Braves, St. tioUU Jrown» and Chicago White Sox. The Browns Hill haven't given p trying to wrangle Larry Doby way from the Indians. Their Ut ot offer l« reported to have I" luded Bill Hunter, tho $150,000 lioristop purchased from the )ofl«em, Oenerwl manager Hank tcnberg reportedly turned that own and countered with his own ropofllUort for second baseman lobby Young, catcher Clint Court oy and pltchor Bob Cain. ORKBN inotftl tool box containing radio tool*. Finder return to Hope Star or Leonard Woitmore land, Rt. 0, Pre»t!ott, and receive (OPE STAR mr W? eftwneen by N!m«f, reward, 441 Service! Offered YKAHS of experience In floor sanding and (InlnhlriK. Dole Rogers, 012 W. 7th. Phono 7-2234, 0.21-lm LOCAL and long distance Hauling Also local moving. 8ee Dannlo Hamilton or ceil 7-3011. 0-23-lm Mil* * MenefMM K. MMK. Sn»f, «t H»M, t il MenH I, lw**« *< n Rolsi (poyoblt In o* |n HW* end rjeHWw For Rent 4 ItOOM duplex upnrtincnt, unfur Dished. Front nnd buck ontrnnc und glUBRtid in (runt porch, Oiu Block front school, 423 N. Kin J'Hono 7-24(in, utter 0 p.m. 7-2!)Ill 29-t 4 HOOM tuinltiluHl apartment KUiotrlc rcfi-lMcriiUii'. Mitlh un garage, Mr*. JucUon, 220 N. Win N M housti Phon a-3 Modern. 305 High iUrcet, 7-3174. The Negro Community v Fun«r«l Meiiw-were, h«W Sunday, Novcm bet. 2, at vHoclt,.fiiWlng«. B»pU»t Cmtrih In Bollnf«r, M.> w/iUi HIclU Funeral Home in • ohtrjuc, , ,•-<<<• , i.« '•••* .' , ^"Futarah services tor Mr». Ardella Duffle 'v»«c held'Mondny, Now ettber 3, arihe First »aptlst Ghur di'U> Wa»htngtort.-Buflftl-was In Wa«hlngton Cemetery With. Hicks Funeral Home in charge. 3 Games This Week Between Panthers, Hope Two local football teams will eet two Magnolia elevens tonight and on .Friday night the Bobcttf will entertain the Columbia County boyj «t Hpmmons Stadium. The Bobklttens will play the boby Panthers .here tonight and Hope "B" boys will go to Magnolia tonight. Funeral gcrvlccs for Mm. Mary Flower* were held Sunday, November 2, at St. Peter CME Church. Burial wan In St. Peters Cemetery with Hicks Funeral Homo In char- gt. Jlnrvey Klnn, $93,000 Wliconiln Univendty boium kid, will become no of tho great inflclders of base- mil, nccorrtlng to Detroit general nnnager Charley Oohringcr. The yi.un« Tiger shortstop played tho iniil IB unmet of tho 1993 Mason '<»(• Detroit, batted an even .300 bin) fielded .003, Ho graduated from Wisconsin. U. lout Juno ami piuyod only M gamut before Join- Funeral dcrviccs for Mr. Silas A, Women were held Sunday, No< vomber 2, at St. Paul CME Chur. ch, Naohvlllo, with Hicks Funeral Homo In charge. The (color choir of BceBcc Me mortal church will rehearse on Thursday, night, November 6, at 7:30'. All-members arc urged to be present. •»• PRESCOTT NEWS Tuesday, November 4 Tlie Order of the Eastern Star will meet on Tuesday evening at 7:30 at the Masonic Hall for a regular stated meeting. Thursday, November 0 The WCTU will meet on Thursday afternoon at 2:30 in tho home of'Mrs. J. W. Teeter. Mrs. Imon Gee will be hostess ing Hie Tle«r». hit and hit with "He h«» Kuim can pnwctr," »old utmost (lawless butting style. In DO time* in bat with us, ho struck out only onco. Bob Lb'rnon wan the only pitcher to itrlHc him out." Walter Dropo hit 23 homers after Joining Detroit'* Tlgorn luat Mny. Tiioy came off 22 different pit- chum. The only hurlor who served more than one round tripper to Ihc bin first bnuemnn w«s the Yank- or*' Hurry .Seliaolfcr, who spent only u couple of weeks In UV» Mr*. Olivia Wilson and daughter, Pearl, loft last night to Join her husband Irt Detroit where they will mnkfc their hoino. Mr.' and Mrs. Eugene 'Tyreo of Milwaukee, WU., arrived Monday for a brief'visit with relatives and /rlondn. ROOM furnished npurtment with bath.' 816 W. Wh. Suu Vulmn dona, Bud's Httinbumcr Stand., a-at "FEBn6oM^ioTi«T^uiFwr"Av« B. Phone 7-88(13. 4-«t 4 ROOM imfumiHhed upttHimmt, Private bnth «nd «ui't»«o, Cnll 7-3104 utter 8:30 p.m. 4-St N, Washington. Phono 7-4503. 4-3t Wonted SUQ8criptlon» to Christ- tits*, Heynernon, 74818} so-iat to Lone Stur Ordmtcu Plant. Swing nhift. Call 7-3773. 1-31 lor' 20-10 and dropped n lull Karoo buck of Texnn ulncc It already hnd ono tli' on ltd record. Southern Mt'thwiUt U the only other'team with JUKI ono loin And no tie*. Texan AfcM and Baylor have oUt- *l<le chances —• ench hn» won one, lu.it one und lied one — AfcM bent Arkarttni. 31-IJ. Saturday, night.- Ai'KiuisiiH, loiur of three Ktunti*, and Woo, toner ot two, are eon' Mlilorud out ol the race. Tliln wook thu tennu left with a c luu u 1 o lit the title will nubrnlt pro! orwitinl HMH — thu loam* they would bo wIlllriB to piny In t Cotton Howl, President Otto Kl- M'nlohr of the Cotton Bawl said each probably will lint four teams Then the Cotton Bowl can star looking for tbe visiting team In tbe Paling Jan, 1, football claille,.try Southwest Conference chnmpon uu lo.nntcBlly becomes the hoit team MAN yearn, Guessers Simply Won't Take a Pick By The Associated Press Two systems — neither uncorv lltlonally 'guaranteed — arc avail able' to election 'night gucssers ntCUing to project early returns nlo thu flnnl outcome of thu pres cluntial nice. 'One involves n running check ef tne ; sUttis -with hefty electoral votes, — New York with 43; Call- foi'htt and Pennsylvania, 32 each; Illinois,- 27;'Ohio. 25; Texas, 24; Vtichlgnn, 20. Their totol weight tails only (II short of the 206 clue- lorn I votes needed for victory. Another way is to figure thul iiistory U Ilkoly to repeat Itself unci concentrate on ' "compass pointer" states which have gcn- era.'ly turned up on the winner's time lit post elections. Missouri, Montana and Idaho have picked the winner consistent ly'in the last 12 presidential clec liens, starting with Theodore Roo 3«veU in 1004. Arizona, New Mex ieo and Nevada have been "right 1 since 1912. Illinois missed only oncu In tljo last 15 elections, Mary iund once in the past 10, Ohl in ,thc past 14. Carpenter Won't Play Against Rice By The Associated Press Both Texas and Baylor gridmcn have been warned that their Waco game next Saturday — top contest In the Southwest Conference — is going to be a tough one. "Baylor always play to the limit ot Its ability against Texas," thu conference leaders were told by Texas Coach Ed Price yesterday. And Scout Jim Crow of Bnylor told the third-place Bears: "I've never seen such rushing aa Hnrlc-y Scwcll, Carleton Masscy and Bill Georges of Texas showed" In last Saturday's 33-14 victory over Southern Methodist. Substitute Left' Halfback Larry Giaharr. suffered/ a leg Injury in the SMU game and Texas Trainer Frank Medina said it Is doubtful if he will play Saturday.- Buylor Halfbacks Jerry Coody and L. G. Dupre suffered rib in juries In their 20-20 tic svllh Texas Christian Saturday, but they prob-| ably will be ready for Texas. Linebarker Russell Barnctt and Guard Pete Erben, who have been out with stomach aches, will return to the line-up also. Fourth-place A&M come out of Its 31-12 win over Arkansas Sutur day with .no new injuries. Expected back for thu game Sat unlay with SMU at Dallas is Fullback Don Kachtik, who has been out with a bad knee. End Darrow Hooper, place-kicking expert, possibly may be ready for action. Since Hooper has been out, the Aggies have tallied only three out o( eight possible extra points. SMU, plagued this season with injuries to tackles, probably will get a regular back into action against the Aggies. He is Left Tackle Lou Miller who has missed ,hc bst thiee games because of a to members of the Club at her home afternoon. 19SO Canasta on Thursday •WSCS and Guild Have Joint Meeting The WSCS and the Weslcyan Service Guild of the Methodist Church held a joint meeting at the church on Thursday evening in observance of the Week of Prayer and Self Denial. Mrs. J. W. Teeter, chairman of Spiritual Life, presided. The meet- Republicans Hold Faint Hope in State LITTLE ROCK Wl — The Re publican party held to a "fain outside hope" of winning Arkan sas' eight electoral votes today a Arkansans went to the polls to choose between Dwight D. Eisen howcr and Adlal Stevenson fo president, .'. ' Cloudy skies, cool weather on no rain was the U. S. Weather Bu reau election day forecast, alway a potent factor in getting out majority of the 555,000 people hold ing poll tax receipts. Negro Actress Leaves Less Than $10,000 LOS ANGELES MB—The movie 1 " 'O«car" that Hattie McDaniel 'Mkh or her prcformance in "Gone wnh rhe Wird" is to be placed in Ibft keeping of Howard University, In* i Washington, D. C. The will of the Negro actreS as filed yesterday for probate, disposing of less than $10,000 to, a few relatives and friends. She lelt' t $1 to her former husband, C. Williams. " . Arkansas Republican hasn't voted for presidential candidat since it gave its clectroal votes 1 ing was opened with soft music JJ8V2 to U. S. Grant — like Rcpu'o ;jlaycd by Mrs. J. V. McMahcn Mrs. Teeter presented the program topic on "Ventures in Faith" and introduced the following ladles who gave discussions on the topic: Mrs. Lela Hays, Mrs. J. A Cole, Mr. D. S. Jordan. Mrs. J. B. Hestcrly. Mrs. B. A. DeLamaf. and Miss Frances Bailey. A generous sell denial offering was received to help build and equip an addition to tho nurses home at Brcwster Hospital, Jacksonville, Fla., and help in the work among women and children in each of the six African 'Conferences of the Sahara and share in building a home for workers in the Conco Protestant Council. Rev, W. D. Golden was a guest for the evening. Sue Keeley Crowned Halloween Queen The senior class of the Prescoti High School staged a succosefu Halloween carnival on Thursday evening at the high school. Tommy Cox acted as master o: ceremonies and announced Sue cratlc Incumbent Jitn Trimble tho Third District. In the JTii District, Republican Lonzo A. of Conway is seeking to ui— -&,*-, , .Brooks Hays, veteran DemocraljUS, Ani4or*»"fcrr»inn frntn T .itfip.''-.Plihkl I * . , congressman from Little 0 RitkU seventh grade as with Marie Miller Injury. Last-place Rice probably will have three men out with Injuries for the game at Fayettevillc with Arkansas, which is just a notch ubovo them in the standings. Injured halfbacks Dick Mocgle iir.d Buddy Grnntham and End James Hcflin are expected to miss Keclcy of the carnival queen of the eighth grade, June White, junior, Simone Golden, sophomore, and Patsy Lynch freshman next in lino The royal court approached the throne to the stairs of the coronation march played by Joe O'Stcen. Mayor Bill Ward crowned Queen Sue In a colorful ceremony. Carl Beck served as court jester. Other features adding to the even ings fun were sideshows, cake walks and fortune telling, fishing pond and shooting gallery. AH proceeds of the carnival will be added to the funds of the senior class to make their class trip to New Orleans. lican Eisenhower, a professiona soldier. But the state GOP, ably abette >y the Democrats-for-Eisenhowe lave staged one of the most vifiorous and best-financed campaigns for the general in recent Jolitical history this year. Today tells the story of just how many Avkansans have broken from an SO-year-old Democratic tradition. National Commltteeman Wallace Townsend last night said he lia's a "faint outside hope" that the GOP will carry Arkansas; ' State Chairmen Osro Cobb spoko of an "outside chance. But the Democrats were .Confident that their candidate. -Illinois Gov. Stevenson, would .have little difficulty in winning K majority of the state's votes. Democratic State Chairman Leffel Gentry pre dieted that Stevenson will get 63 per cent of.the total vote. Steven son is supported by every impor tiint office holder in Arkansas. Standing in the shadow of th< presidential contest, are races fo two of the state's six seats ii Congress. Republican John H (Jack) Joyce, 32-year-old Fayettc vale attorney, is opposing Demo- XAR TOP COMMENTATOR COMPLETE COVERAGE BROUGHT TO YOU BY YOUR CHEVROLET DEALER the Rame. Arkansas Coach Otis Douglas fa id Fullback Lewis Carpenter won't be able to play against Rice. Cm penter suffered a knee injury in the next to the last play against Mrs. R. L. Chadick and Miss Ila Phillips of Monroe, La., and T. P. Phillips of Cromwell, Okla., have returned to their respective homes after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Imon Gee and Mrs. Gus Woodul. ettttle ' 0. ai-ot It or Rent <Hfijh?fj*if l IV*l+t4lvx*' M»^«w lUed hou»«. Avail- ^.,j)lih»»QO $. Botmer, JotuiK, Stem, atw«. > , 3'ot or boy, minimum u«u 10 for general work In Mont- ward Catulotf Office, Two hourn per dny, six day* per week. 70 couta un hour. Klthur work from 8130 to 10:30 a.m. or from a: SO to 5: SO p.m. Auk for Mr*. Complon ut Moulsomory Ward. l-3t ttutinett Opportunity AL COPY OKAFTIBR TWBNTT-WX „ A8TRID RIVER ***?* tUMd b«r Mrt|i»f Infor- thw went bMk ,to •** Glow Shop INVKSTMG2NT givv» you your own IndtfpimdtMkl businon* oi>oi'u- tlnn a route of new 0 e«mt Uls- p«n*ei'» handUna new, fwst-mov- 1u|{ ew\f»cUona in drug stores, <iH^es, bus depuU, utc. Al) locution* obtained tw you. You mutt httve cur, rcfi'cnce* and $800. which It protected by an ironclad money back guarantee. Uc«' voting a few of your sparu hours to tha business, you should cum up to $70 weekly sp»ru Utnt», lull time more. Liberal financing «»• iUUnqo to aid expansion, full infovniaUon, V.tile Box "C" In cw'8 ot HQP* Star, 3-St mation, , h*r fath«r. MoQueatioat M4 '«•• oovaitd oon»douan«a, thoijfb h« WM w«a* and (tverlah. U wiuino tiro* to bother Him, M »h« r*«lin*«t On Ut« othw nand, nia Utt, and th« UVM ot all ol UMMl.' ;«lf»>t oo what waa doo* tiow, «XJ muM«y «c«Uuit such a «• Mark WWrUir .would not •0 aha told Wm what WM h*pp«i Stroyed aUvco OctoUei- 9, ono bvown ntarft potvy, Weighs b«- twewi 500 and OQQ pound*. Call Quy Jt. Downing, Arkansas Stat* or Th« ran'a i luwUio," M tint "But to K»f •* ' , low him, I Aoul know r** w8i aom«at th* that n*ittv»T IndtftM ROT (Hiythln| wun«r tfwn Ml 'MMM> .W.~*r* T7*,*w' • Sd IfliMf M h« h»d an unquench- Kbto uith tn hU kbUity to o«xry throufh MM plan be'd formed, he aouW Waimmlt that same f«Uth to the other*. They had entered upon thU venture with * full knowledge Ot the ri»k». *a invaders ot janemy ttnritory. tn » wav it WM breath- m*«nitto«itU But men of Itm bad something ot the •MM (tnatlctam M their t«ader, Md would be tuurd to away. ~~ w«re two remaining for the second, ahe «w»l- her reroaiiuag prtd* and Wit Denny R»wUh Onding hia£ «f the b«d Hoped, lOone tn the -••' Briefo ahe outlined to«4la mind, help v*. Denny! Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Gee have returned to their home in St. Louis after having been called here due to the'illness and death of his mo-, thcr, Mrs. Ira Gee. Mr. i»nd Mrs. Howard Rix of Hot Springs are spending several weeks with her mother, Mrs. Cleo Gee. Texas Has Inside on Md«owtnl[*d. But t»U ia fouy R%wta cono*4*d. I dtalik* IU* man and hi* I'U aav* to ad*Ut «hat It'a WM guilty at when to orot* ta* Alp*. that WWrt* KM umpt, wit* him, ttet Britfly i|« VMt At UtMt. ^w ^n^Hn^ •it* HAROCO V. RATUF F T»« Southwest tootbaU raw has pro- U»*t point whuf* th» Bowl c»« »t«ri looking lor OK ty* Mid twr. u*» «w The plctwe i* cts*rer than to*' tWs tU»» ot the i«r, lavuril* ft»Mt OAl two otb*r team* that b.*vv ol Ui Dm ktsty at ^ Mk lo w**iv* tM tt<x ru** flway* IB iwr IMl by »»>- w^i^WBNrWmMWilr concentrated tn the handu of Mark Whirter, but the contest waa less unequal than U might appear. So far as she was concerned, there remained a third chance—to have it out with Whirter. Never before had she been afraid of any man, but now her legs were rubber. Denny Rawls, limping slightly aa he moved about th* pilothouse, stared with absorption at the wa- tora just ahead ot the questing bow ot the Porifta, shifting hla glance farther uprtver, then to the shore* and anally to the sky, gray and lowering today. The patch ot cloud that bad blackened the west the evening before bad brought a rout- ter ot thunder and * tew tight apattera ot rain. But after that it had thickened and spread, and the day waa tn keeping with the prevailing mood 'aboard the two packets. They were in tor trouble. The engineer had complained both to him and to Bajnshaw that the en* ginea were getting la bad shape. A trip up the Missouri waa no plo- nto tor the men who nursed the engines, any more than tt waa a rest cure tor the wood-hungry power plant*. Two thousand mil* they'd come, and the engine* on bvS *Mfyt f(er« ahowtng the strain, ftawtv knew the procedure, wa- well-run river boat, web tricky tiring*, with the *ver-pr**ent threat ol Wowiug «P ««»*•» yiw nur»*4 aw* pampered them along. The water ot »** Miatouri. like t&at t» tta >, carried * tot of mud_.„,-- w«*t ft* fctow* out at frequent interval* by * tu* prop- adjusted in tbe totter*; otheu- „, tto* We o* any boiler nrov«J abort indeed, a&4 witt tt, ta* ale at «tup and crew waa equally brtet Mrs. Matt Hltt has returned to her home in Little Rock after a visit with relatives. Miss Mary Lou Thomas, student at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville is practice teaching in Home EC in Mansfield. DID YOU KNOW THAT: There is a fire loss every 36 seconds. The records for 1951 show that there were 856,000 fire losses — one every 36 seconds — which destroyed or damaged over 400,000 buildings; nearly 3 A 'of them being dwellings which took 11,000 lives and chalked up a loss bill of $730 million. So far in 1952, it will exceed the losses of 1951. ARE; YOU PROTECTED SEE ROY ANDERSON & CO. — INSURANCE — 210 S. Main Bpx 405 Hope, Arkansas Mr. and Mrs. Arlice Pittman were Thursday visitors in Texarkana. Mrs. C. D. McSwain and Miss Ann McSwain have returned from several days stay in Little Rock as the guests of Mrs. Matt Hilt. Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor -.. Alex. H. Washburn Hope Star WIAfHIft * '-vV, "*,1 The Origins of Eisenhower's Landslide The mind of the American nation is unfathomable until the election; •turns finally are posted. As I write this the margin of vlght Elsenhower's landslide vie- ory is above 4 million. On incomplete returns he lacked only 30,000 votes of equalling Adlai Stevenson's total in Arkansas. And he nearly broke even with the Democrat in Hope and Hampstead •county, carrying many a box. The so-called Solid South is smashed with five states going Republican. (S 1 did not guess as much last ' weak when I finally put this ncws- paper on the lino for Eisenhower, Actually, it appeared then that the general was slipping. The professional pollsters weren't any smarter. Four years ago they picked the wrong man to win. This time it was a landslide — and they declined to choose. Which just about washes them up. I am glad. — one of the most irritating iaings about a presidential election mwadays is to be weighing the issues with fear and doubt while ',] some noisy statistician is telling the world his adding machine is infallible. Before the election the pollsters admitted they couldn't crack the great bulk of "undecided" voters — who held the secret of whether the 1952 election was going to be close or a landslide. When the Re publicans took Connecticut, fairly •CSrly Tuesday night, the swing to Eisenhower was obvious. Why did the nation vote for Ei scnhower? Someone asked me the day before the election if I didn 1 ' think Stevenson was a smartei man than the Republican. I re plied that if he meant "intellectual" it was probably true — and I figured that might be one reason Stevenson wouldn't get elected. Ever since Roosevelt's day the ^urse of intellcctualism has decend- Cd on Washington, costing us men and dollars and a dreadful, perpetual uncertainty — if the people 54TH YEAR: VOL. 54 — NO. 20 Star at H«M tS»t. fwti 1»W ConiolMattd It*. 1S. 1»2» HOPE, ARKANSAS, WIDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1952 A». Yti« N«t MM ClMl. i MM. AvdN Bvrett ef OrwtatlM* . MIwe Mm* II. 1*U — MM ARKANftAft -.—, •warmer today, to louta —_„ Mattered light rain loutit latt-'te^? day, tonight} Thuttday, cloudy; Wghet hwrnldjUy, . „ * ^ Temperature . Hlaht 81 Low » PRICE 5c isenhower Landslid Mr. and Mrs. Allen Gee, Jr., Bill and Gall of Hope were Friday evening guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Yancey and Mr. and Mrs. Allen Gee Sr. A&M Saturday. Coach Dutch Meyer says the injury situation at second - place Texas Christian University has improved. TCU plays Wake Forest at Fort Worth Saturday. TCU Defensive Tackle R. C. Harris Is recovering from a hip braise and John Harville's swollen knee is improving. Meyer may give Harville another week's rest to make-hlm ready for the crucial game with Texas Nov. 15. Ltgol Notice They bad com* too fajr " \ ttw hrtntf cftwt-t*" „„,>, the boiler* *»»„„.. 4Ad the engines w*t* ffMdy t«ir ft* 8MB .they'd _M*» to th* hamris w*p* but Mark WMi««r> M ^fy^fi ^?S LEGAL NOTICE IN THE PROBATE COURT OF HEMPSTEAD COUNTV, ARKANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE • ESTATE OF JOHN G. WIGGINS, deceased. Last known address: Korea Date ol death: August 37. 1951. The undersigned was appointed administratrix ol the estate ol the above named decedent on the 2nd day of October, l«l. Ail persons haying claims against the estate mu*t exhibit them, duly verjlted>»» tfef undersigned within from the date of the pA|b ation ol this notice, or forever barred and -fcjjdfBi from any benefit in the POft tOAP Concrete is the economical pavement for two-lane fe4eral, \ «n4 county roads as well as for heavy-duty highways, concrete pavement is moderate in first cost yet can be accurately for any legal a*lc load—and it will keep its carrying capacity tbfOtfihwt its long service life. Concrete costs less to maintain than other pavements as ] by average cost figures from ofi&cial records of 28 State HigJii Departments that report maintenance figures by type of 5 Concrete highways also last longer than other pavements proved by studies publish«d by the Highway Research ~ ' • -it Moderate first cost + low maintenance cost * long life mniml cent. With fewHPMtmMafl concrete less money is patcd on maintenance, leaving more money for new i P O RUAMi ClUIHf if§0$l4il( General Lacks Only 58 Votes Carrying Hope Voters in Hope also gave Genera! Eisenhower the biggest vote ever accorded a GOP candidate as did ,he country as a whole. On a basis of 26 of 31 precincts the vote was 2,548 for Stevenson and 1,996 for Eisenhower. In the city of Hope, Stevenson won by a mere 57 votes. Eisenhower carried three of five city boxes, lost Ward 2 by only 5 votes and Ward 4 by 136 votes. It is interesting to note that of 744 votes in Ward 4, some 569 voters cast ballots only in the presidential race, ignoring other issues on the ticket. Other boxes in Hempstead going for Eisenhower were Washington and Beard's Chapel, Piney Grove, while Jaka Jones divided equally. The Republican received a large vote in all county boxes. Amendment No. 41 received 1,167 favorable votes to 1,761 against; Amendment No. 42 got 2.653 votes yes with 507 against; Amendment No. 43 received 2.095 for and 1,007 against while-act No. 242 was defeated 1,869 to 1,036. In the write-in coroner's race cumbcnt Rufus Hcrndon Jr. was winner over Dr. Neill Crow by Legion Auxiliary to Hold Poppy Sales Saturday The American Legion Auxiliary will hold its annual fall poppy sale on the streets of Hope, Saturday, November 8 t with headquarters on the corner of 2nd and Main st. Mrs. Thompson Evans, Jr., Hope poppy chairman, outlined the poppy program at Ft. Root's in Little Rock. She said that the Auxiliary furnishes all the materials for the poppies pays the veteran for all he makes by hand, and furnishes volunteers who work patiently f(pii days a week from 2 to 4 p.m. with the boys at Ft. Roots making pop- 41-42 Approved 43 Appears to Be Defeated LITTLE ROCK l/n Arkansas State Gives Ike Best Vote of Any Republican pies. Until the last few years, the hospitals supervised the work but they are now so short-handed they asked the Auxiliary to supervise the work. Mrs. Evans said the only requirements for a worker are, a smile, patience and willing hands, but that the most important was the "smile." Only the indigent veterans or those for whom th,e work is oC ielt like I did they were fed up. ilut Adlai Stevenson had the nation's close attention, its respect, and high regard. World circumstances in this year 1952 siirtply took him out of the running. The poor performance of Truman diplomacy in Europe and the grow- g military disaster in Korea were 10 much for a man even of Steve- .son's caliber..And qri-l.top of this handicap Stevenson was plagued from beginning to end of the campaign with the presence of Harry _ Truman, the very architect off world disaster. It linked Stevea- son intimately with White House cronyism, incompetence, and scandal. With America committed recklessly to a thousand experiments 'jpii over the world, fighting a losing war in Korea, while incompetence, debt and taxes mounted in the capital, the people had a tremendous urge to make a clean sweep. They did. But I wasn't able to guess it last week. Confidence in the sound heart und good judgment of the American people never was higher than it is today. 1,305 to 369 votes. Dem. Box 5 166 Ward 1 460 Ward 2 243 Ward 3 109 Ward 4 440 DeAnn 39 Rocky Mound 26 McNab 49 Washington 64 jQzan ;^s...,,- 47 ' Goodlett :. 68 Spring Hill 86 Blevins 106 Patmos 50 Cross Roads 23 Fulton 112 Piney Grove 18 Jaka Jones 28 Stcphenson S. H 30 Guernsey 38 Shover Springs 33 Beards Chapel 19 Columbus 47 Sardis 45 Saratoga 78 Absentees 124 Rep. 215 485 238 119 304 27 19 12 70 24 21 48 63 30 18 43 20 28 9 31 15 25 21 12 9 90 voters yesterday approved by majority of nearly three to one a proposal to revise the slate Highway Commission set-up and make the plan a part ot the state's Constitution. Also approved was a proposed amendment to allow every county to elect a county clerk. A proposal to permit cities to levy taxes to aid private industries apparently was definitely defeated. Somewhat surprisingly, the vote against controversial Act 242 of 1951, the new state purchasing law, was only slightly larger than the vole favoring it although before the election no cue had spoken a kind word for the act. Although the favorable vole By LEON HATCH LITTLE HOCK W! — Dwlght D. Eisenhower, tho Republicans victorious ramlldnto for president, deeper into traditionally-Democratic Arkansas than any other GOP nominee has over been able to do. With more than half 1337 therapeutic- value are allowed to trailed throughout counting of remake poppies. She also indicated turns from yesterday's general election the outcome was in doubt. that the funds received from the sale of poppies may be used for veteran rehabilitation and 'child welfare only. Mrs. Evans asks everyone in Hope to wear a poppy next Saturday and feel it a" privilege to donate generously. Unofficial returns from 1,369 of the state's 2382 boxes on these referenda measures follows: Proposed Constitutional Amendment 41, the county clerk measure —For 35,691, Against 02,010. Tolals 2548 1900 Retires Before Outcome CINCINNATI UP!— Sen. Robert A- Toft (R-Ohio) went to bed before Gov. Adlal E. Stevenson conceded defeat this 'morning, his home informed, but he apparently was sure that the Republicans already, had won, Taft, who stumped the country the GOP ticket after losing the Republican' presidential nomination to Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, said on a national television network early today that Eisenhower's victory was virtually certain. The senator*also said the chances of the Republicas controlling the Senate were good, without the benefit of Sen. Wayne Morse's vote. Morse <R-Ore) bolted the Republican party during the campaign to lump for Stevenson's election. General's Home Town Celebrates ABILENE, Kan. I*—It was New Year's Eve and the Fourth of July rolled into one in Gen. Eisenhower'S home town last night. 'J.'o crowds estimated upward of gathered in downtown streets whole evening, the announce- of Eisenhower's victory was $park that set off the wildest Jiibiiation ever seen here. They danced in the street, they and they laughed into the hours of the morning. By 2 S.m. the crowd had not diminished the bands were still whooping i up and kids and adults alike had fun with firecrackers. Mayor Amos Shivers proclaimed to4«y an official holiday: Superintendent pt Schools W. C. announced that it would a school holiday too. Fulbright Is Proud of Arkansas Vote SPRINGFIELD, 111. Sen. Five Southern States Bolt Solid South By The Associated Press Dwight D. Eisenhower split the solid South to bits in Tuesday's general election and immediately a high Republican official in Florida said his feat was the beginning of the tvn party system in Dixie. With four states in the Eisenhower fold, a fifth apparently on the way to a Republican triumph and a sixth nip-and-tuck, Ike had polled more southern popular votes than any other GOP nominee. Firmly in Eisenhower's grasp were Florida, Oklahoma, Virginia and Texas. On the basis of almost complete returns, he had taken Tennessee. Ike held a 4,000 vote lead in Tennessee early today but nearly all of the remaining unreported precincts were in predominantly Republican east Tennessee. By taking those five states the Republicans would pile up 65 electoral votes. The race was tight in Louisiana and where that state's 0 electoral votes might go awaited further ballot counting. CONGRESS Third District A — Joyce B — Trimble Tol pet Pet RpR 25 22 54 25 30 22 ,30 23 mm County Baxter Benton Boone Carroll Crawford Franklin Jonnson Logan Madison Marion Newton' Scott Searcy Sebastian Van Burcn Washington Totals 10 A 6C3 781 1758 790 24 2476 3586 ir>27 233:1 of the state's 2382 boxes reported from yesterday's election, Elscn howcr had received 78,004 votos (.gainst ll,'tr>G for Democratic Nr.iriineo Adlal E. Stevenson. Those incomplete totals meant that Eisenhower had received a greater vole than any of his predecessors on the Republican ticket — successful or unsuccessful. The next greatest Arkansas vote for a Republican candidate was cast in 1921! for Herbert Hoover. Hoover received slightly more than 77,000 votes despite the fact that Arkansas' Sen. Joe T. Robinson waf. the running mate ot defcatetl Democratic Candidate Al Smith. But the moral satisfaction of the bitf Eisenhower vote was about all the Republicans got out of Arkansas yesterday. They apparently were beaten 'n the .:.Third Congressional District, where they hud held high hopes that John H. Joyce, 32-year-old Fayetteville lawyer and former Air Force officer, would unseat Democratic Rep. J. W. Trimble ot Dor- Popular Voter • r * , ^ Hta v Is Greatest Ever Received X t* By JACK BEW* ' • »• "r Attoelsted Pr*M «*«« Writer \ Clnn smaBbqd liU .voting record.* —, aa ho won tho prqsldenoy : in\- spruwllne landslide that.left;^ balance botworoi Ropyblicanii; 815 1471 DWIGHT D. EISENHOWER Popular Vote Amerlenns who tho 68-yoar-old t>H vote over poured «rut IW idontlol cnndldtt* as h» 16 a 20-yesr . DtsrnooraUo .. gage on tho Wblto HQ,us«'«nd. Gov, Adlal & Stqvonson. r* nols down to' cniswn«,d6fe With about 39.000 to DA tabulattd, ^1 ready had tolled up «.,.,^, tu « > well over thb pravlou* recdr 27,7SliS97 not by Franklin Di',1 sovolt in 1990 < and fur out-dl«ton ins Wendell ^. WUlklo's Rep'ubil"' highwator mark ol 2Z,305,18& 1040. < ,» But despite tbft Bii swoop through tha -length : , breadth at tho Isnd-ldcluatnrj doop ballot wedgw into tho, no?T or solid - South — -tbo -two parties fought 'down to count (com yesterday's t wha.t'could only, bo haJcMa* coal ol the Houso and tooffy** 36 25' 38 28 26 29 32 22 50 24 60 20 20 20 12 21 21 26 13 37 24 20 233 859 972 2223 901 1791 640 372 490 463 958 554 439 1133 268 22(1 7272 8262 845 2107 945 880 533 336 19583 29350 J. W. Fullbright (D-Ark) expressed pride late last night "in the way Arkansas stood by the Democrats" and warned "we are in for a great period of trial in the months to come." Fulbright, one of Gov. Adlai Stevensons chief advisers in Stevensons unsuccessful bid for the presidency, said: "I believe the Democrats can be proud of the campaign Adlai Stevenson waged even though we lost it. "And I am personally proud of the way Arkansas stood by the Democrats and the way our people stuck to the issues and refused to be diverted by emotional appeals." The junior Arkansas senator ex- crossed confidence that Democrats in Congress will support any "Sound foreign policy" put forward for Gen. Dwight Eisenhower, ajjding: CONGRESS Fifth District A — Hays B — Ross C — Schultz Tot Pet m County Pet Rpg ABC 30 20 2258 482 44 Conway Faulkner Perry Pope 1'ulaski Yell Total 31 28 38 87 31 22 15 26 27 21 981 22 92 6 577 72 2957 551 1836 5655 1395 115 2244 410 14 ryhille. Joyce was trailing by n considerable margin in the 16-counly Northwest Arkansas district, which has a proportionately larger share of JVawihlicans than othw of Arkansas. Trimble, who has been a member of Congress since 1945, had 25,980 votes to 17,390 for Joyce on the basis of unofficial returns from 323 of 33 boxes. Jn the state's only other Congressional race Uep. Brooks Hays, of Ihe Fifth District scored an easy victory over two opponents Hays, with returns from 131 of 24! boxes in, had received 15,50 votes. Republican Candidate Lonzo Ross, Conway lawyer, was secom with 3937 and Independent Ed SchulU, Jacksonville weekly news paper publisher, was a poor third with 273. Reps. E. C. Gainings, WI Ibu Mills, W. F. Norrell and Oren Har ris, all Democrats, were returned to Congress without opposition. For Hays, it was his second Alabama Arizona Arkansas California Colorado ,. Connectictit Djjljwu.ro,, ,. „.-•*. riorida jeorgia Idaho Illinois Indiana Town Kansas Kentucky Louisiana Maine Maryland Massachusetts Michigan Minnesota Mississippi Missouri Mnnlqtm Nebraska, 245 131 15501 3937 273 Navada New Hampshire New Jersey New Mexico New York North Carolina X D D D D II E D D D D E D R D X R K D R D X D D T D 8 ,3 10 12 4 11 2,505 1,042 4 505 2(14 B 2,302 1,358 32 20,748 12,580 0 1,050 1,100 160 109 278 . 1,084 1,814 BBS 27 0,680 13 4,202 10 2,481 8 2,851 10 4,135 10 2,118 S 023 9 1,428 18 1,007 20 4,480 11 3,793 1,700 4,771 1,137 2,087 353 297 8 13 4 6 3 4 240 1,385 811 708 0,552 3,848 2,108 2,037 2,731 1,131 017 1,428 1.033 3,690 1,847 1,396 4,338 728 1.5D2 315 R 11 16 3,840 D 4 804 3,772 474 ''I only hope we will have the chance to do so." "We are in for a great period of trial in the months to come," Fulbright said. "The great issue in this campaign has been the ability and the By The Associated Press Dwight Eisenhoweu-'s landslide ride to the presidency in Tuesday's elections ripped from the solid South a larger hunk of voters than any Republican ever won in Dixie. With five states in the bag and one other teetering, Ike already had far more popular votes than any other GOP n o m inee ever polled although he ran a bit shy of the electoral total won by Herbert Hoover in 1928. Florida, Oklahoma, Virginia, Tennessee and Texas, with 65 electoral votes, were firmly in his column early today. He was in a hairline struggle for Louisiana's 10 electoral votes. The Republican choice was about 2,000 down in Louisiana. The other seven states of the traditionally solid South — Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia, Kentucky, Mississippi and North and South Carolina — with 71 electoral votes appeared safe for the Democrats' Adlai Stevenson. , Yet in overall popular vote, with many precincts still missing, the genial general counted 4,000,000 which was more than twice the Proposed Constitutional Amendment 42, the Highway Commission revision — For 117,443, Against 40,672. Proposed Constitutional Amendment 43, the industry tax proposal — For 59,200, Against 00,231. Act 42, the purchasing law — For 64,118. Against 60,062. Like the other proposed amendments, it was referred to popular vote by the Legislature. Under it, the Highway Commission would be composed of five members — instead of the present 12 — appointed from the state at large to serve staggered 10 years terms. Commissioners could be removed under certain circumstances by the Governor, or by the State Sen- victory at tho polls this year. The only congressman to have opposi- North Dakota lion in the Democratic primary, he won renomination handily over Continued on Page Three PMA Starts Singing Up Farmers On September 20 PMA commun ity cbmmittccmcn began making "farm-by-farrn" contacts in connection with signing up farmers who intend to cooperate in the 1953 Agricultural Conservation Prog- R D R 45 10,348 10,315 14 2,038 1,834 4 2,799 856 ate. Ohio Oklahoma Oregon Pennsylvania Rhode Island South Carolina South Dakota Tennessee Texa« Utah Vermont Virginia Washington West Virginia Wisconsin Wyoming Totals D 25 10,877 D 8 3,850 R 6 2,260 R 32 8,472 4 284 X 8 1.583 R 4 1,950 D 11 2,405 D 24 4 3 12 R D D D D D 254 969 240 1,709 9 4,381 8 2,841 12 3,225 3 677 9,753 3,720 1,265 8,374 274 1,426 1,393 2,229 242 832 246 1,758 2,448 2,402 3,012 S8S 217,327 50,01)8 114,060 1,168,860 185,337 481,482 02,228 379,280 259,846 83,780 1,750,954 744,202 387,434 165,792 355,002 131,908 118,845 391,396 1,004,042 962,770 360,160 143,226 794,409 00,060 136,297 22,602 106,560 992,288 54,498 3,061,602 602,247 36,394 1,419,170 410,004 80,497 2,103,499 200,200 165,126 55,454 338,320 723,120 119,35 43,220 266,453 224,683 396,079 681,144 35,398 124,700 83,471 82,197 1,503,789 , 240,330 160,089 .08,780, 470.81S 127,831 198,966 2,083,001 1,041,433 080,621 372,117 344,111 220,308 232,275 403,150 1,262,078 1,233,202 432,75f) : 98,389 790,826 93,760 298,654 43,706 169,888 1,336,263 3,907,712 501,810 8,058 1,827,330 486,528 144,990 2,357,782 206,351 154,380 108,157 342,690 829,360 173,203 109,239 343,991 200,597 tho aencraVt jnor«, than 5,' is needed the House, Both par 10 4 45 14 25 8 6 Dew^yi toGtlPjMp let; 908,944 60,720 X — Thurmond States Rights 831 146,347 118,577 22,700,502 27,078,108 5p«ek Resigni* State GOP Post J4TTLE ROCK («•) — Jeff Speck twice defeated Republican candidate for governor ol Arkansas, to resigned from tbe GOP State determination of the United States to maintain a consistent front against communist aggression — not only military aggression but the pressures of the cold war which I believe the Cuinmunist will wage with even greater determination. "We must do this while we continue to seek some sort of solution short of another general world war." Fulbright said he probably return to Washington today with Mrs. Fulbright, who has been here with him. RHgg COMMENTS PUSAN, Korea t*v-South Korean otal gained by Thomas E. Dewey n 1948 — and fewer than 100,000 behind the Stevenson total at this joint. Later returns may pull him to more than double the previous Republican high mark is Dixie, set by Hoover in 1928. Hoover polled slightly more than 2,500,000 votes in carrying seven of the Southern states that year. It was Dixie's greatest detection by states. All five states whieh'-E^senhqwer has or may carry gaso went lor Hoover in '28. «f In bis 1952 assaull*bn the South Eisenhower probed 'fet tbe chink* in Democratic sblidarily disclosed Governor-elect Francis Cherry, advocated adoption of the proposal as a step toward "taking the Highway Commission out of politics and from under domination ol the governor." Several weeks ago he named the live persons he planned to appoint to the initial commission II the measure was adopted. These live are Miss Willie A. Continued on Page Three Spring Hill Gives Student Writers Editorial Prizes Superintendent John H. Houck, Jr., announces that the Spring Hi! Bear, school paper, is awarding prices tor the best editorial publication ol the school President Sygnman Bfaee saJd "Toe b»ve the States Rights we. paper. These cash prizes will be gradually increased each month. The pur pose of these awards is to improve the school paper and create an increased interest In journalism. Th* ftrrt award was won by Donate Smith, senior student with hi* editorial, "The Student Coun- l*** ram. According to H. B. Gilbert, chair man of the Hempstead County PMA Committee, every farmer in the county is to have an opportunity lo put the conservation pro« gram to work on his term in doing what needs to be done to pheck erosion and deterioration and make the farm more productive, The county has been divided into agricultural communities and in each of these communities the lected PMA committeemen are visiting each larrn. £acii comml tteeman has been assigned a certain number ol farms to visit in his community. By the end ol last week a total ol about 1500 farms bad been visit ed out ol a total of 3351 larros in the county and ol these visited 1026 larms are signed up to participate in the 1953 Agricultural Conservation Program. The chairman explain* that co» operation in the program is strict ly voluntary and no termer receives assistance without requesting it. To qualify lor assistance, practices must be on be approved lis lor the county and when carried out must meet tbe specifications How They Voted in Nevada Co, In Nevada County the eratic nominee yeeolved 1,803 votes to 903 lor Eisenhower, Amendment Ko, 41! lor 1,422, against 925. Amendment No, 42; for 1,931, against 742. Amendment No. 43; for against 1,428. Act. No. 243: tot 837, against 1,90. • Tidal Waves Bring Little Damage John Southward Diea in Miff if lippi SputbwftHfc «5, property d8m»|o «n4 no ca»Uil- ties were reported ' today in ol the late Ben G, intula Ulso struck northern the Afcutian Wand ™" Midway island in the • Midway endured the tv/e »erj*i # tidal ro»e UD t» 5.9 ^t to i established lor tlys practice, Tbe whole purpose is to protect 904 build up tbe land in larms so that the needs ol tiie fctture may fee met. chairman to tte swintf He if survived son, Jo ~-----

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