Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 10, 1952 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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^3?^ \?V * MOM ITAt, MOM, ARKANSAS Saturday, Not«mb«r I, If 52 AD RATES ^•'ft' IIS j ? i!Sr!$ 00 KM j; 1,M 100 8,00 18.00 DISPLAY .. fOo ptf JBcn rt Wo ptr «* fpr w n, 8 p.m. for My. L t rtaht I* ady«rilMm«rt» of. iloo mid to r«ii«t fH)u»»* MMtt fiumtwht teooftt itvr will rwt b* WWdnt Adi «Uf >J*t SfAR 11, od *v«ry watfctilQy oftumoon by M«n«i»r t Het>«, A«k*AM*, Art »» M*r«h 'l, UW, * ») ttl* AUtflt FdrSoU ANY typ« of griv«l, Including pea gravel, i«nd, top soil, snd fill dirt. Oil J««i« Waoltlr 7'MSO, 0-M-lm 805 Ookhaven, Colonial «tyl« homo wllh 4 b»droom», 8 buthi, fireplace, Under W.ooo. Call 7-3004. 4-flt PANSY'"ipliinU,^ MonU*"ieed"store. fl-flt GOOD hay, 7Su per bale. Annie N0HJ, 0 mlloi out on Columbiu Highway, ov.lt Service! Offered of experience In floor •nrtding and finishing. Data Hogon, 013 W. 7lh, Phono 7-2234. 0-21-lrn LOCAL and long dlstatioe Hauling, Also local moving, Sea Dannie Hamilton or cell 7-9011. 0-23-lm OENBBAt^ hBulhur™Delt>cndttiiio 3 ton trucks, Any lime or any whero. Also soybean nta»* or IdspedoKH hay. Wa also do tractor work, For Information cull 7-4071 o-at For Rent 4 UOOM duplex apartment, unfur- DlflUod, Front nnd back cntronoa and glnss«d In front porch. One Block from school. 493 N. Elm Phono 7-2403, nftor 0 p.m. 7-2510, ao-tt 4 ROOM furnished apnrtmcnt. JDJoetrio rcfrlBoralor. Bnlh nnd , Mrs. judson, 330 N. Klin. N 1-tf Electorial College Is Explained At the Krldny noon rnectlnjl of tho Hope notary Clrsb, J. I. Llob- kmg. toe Hi real e»t»tn agent, explained how tho JCteckirM vole* arc cn*t fur tho Prenldent of tho United Sinten, Mr, Uebtonjf, former school ten- Cher find Chamber uf Commerce pointed out that the Else lor H I CollcKo wan tho ConnUttitlorinl oMablUhcd Convention 1787, Orltfltmlly, It WHK Intended for n fnw people to nolecl the Pros ld«nt of the United States, how- t-vi'r, lifter three oli-cllon* It wn» changed to (ho jil/in now used, that of rnsiHiK jtopulnr votes for the Pr<»AUI«<ntlal Kloctori, who In turn, cant their vole* for the Pre«- klont, he «ii id, In »omo nlftti n, todny, the nomc* of the enndlitli.itjK nppenr on the biillolK, nov«i-tli<jli'»», there urn Hill Pretldontlttl Klr>c«or» Jn the back- rtround who uctunlly CHRI (he ballot* for UIP Prutldvnl find Vice- Pranldent, Mr. Lloblong-contlnuud. ! Knch winter Is ullowot onct i>lcct- ornl vote for each reprenenlallvr H ho« In t?ollfl«t!, p|u» one for cuch of lt» two iminloiii. No ntnte lu« It-Kft than three votun, Arknnnoa hiu el«hl, imci N*w York IIIIH the «rnnle»l number — 43, Tho pre»- Identlftl elttu(or« ore nulccted «t tho Stitio Dernocrutlo nnd Kopubli- c«n convention*, nnd on December 19, they rneot HI the State Cupltol <i rut cunt their vot;;n, All of the elector* votu for the name candidate*, und ctmtoinnrll; they vote for their partis* nomln- ooii, however, Uioy uru not bound to do »o. Three copleii of their volln« record U murto, and two of th««o «rw sent lo the President of tho Ki-'ituli,', one by PRESCOTT NEWS fxiyce Anderson and Mrg. Jake Underwood attended a district WM U Meeting In Gurdon Tuesday. Pr««byUrl»n Women M««t In McCMfclll Horn* .Circle I of the Proibytcrlan Chur ch met on, Monday afternoon In the home of Mr». Gun* McCuskill wllh Mm, Walter Hirst co-hoste*i. The preildent, Mr*. Tom Hernia, . _ prenldcd and opened the meeting Mr«. Carl Dtlrymplo, Mr. and Mrs .. .11 —-- «... .. • ' ti ill fin it tht-,rl Hjf KA A I ft tin ft t*f \t\nitt* Mr. and Mm. Frank Gilbert. Mrs. Edward Bryson, Mary Both Jim McKen/.io, Mr. and With prayer. The Bible study on, Bill Unil nnd Mr*. Aleene Cooper were among those that saw the PresaM Jr. Cubs play the Gurdon Jr. Uam at Gurdon Tuesday evening. FURNISHED 4 room duplex opart- mont, ClogO'ln. Phono 7-37-I3. o-at 0 ROOM and buth, BIO South Kim. R, I),-Franklin Company. 7-'H !i ROOM furnished apnrtinenl. 1 garage for workshop. 4111 8. Elm. , 7-3t T1CNANT houiui In good condition, Suitable for moving. Cell T. 8. McDttvW. 8-Ot Wonted to Buy IN WAHD On« or Two. five room houHa with bathroom facilities and utility connections, With vacant lot adjoining for colored family, Write BOX "X 11 In c«ro of Hope Star, 7-31 Notice ttate for Sale NiSW end renewal nubtuirlpUons to any mngnilno published. Chrlit- mas rate*. Charles Rayner«nn, City »«UI. Ony Phono, 7-a3au; 7-8788. 80-iat For Salt or Rent nnd one by mull, The third copy I* «lvon to the Federal .Judge pru- nldlrtg over their dlatricts, he wta- t«d. ( On Jntnmry 0, tho Prc»ldi>nt ot the Sunate opetm these bullotn, una tho cundldiitvH with the (orgeat nu her of votca uro daulurod Prest- dout und Vli-is-prwHldcni, Formerly, the ciiinlidiite wllh the moat Vottis win* uU'i-U'cl PresUUfiH, unu ihc ruiiiwiui< wan vlce-prexldvtit. "Are You Laying Hold on Christ a* Your Power for New Life" taken from Coloulanff .1:1-11 was led by Mr*. S. O. Logan. Report* of general officer* and chairmen were heard. Clothing for! Miss Surah McOill of Washington overseas relief will be received onU> C., is the guest of Mr. and Mrs November 23. Knch member wllliJ- A. Coin and of relatives at Chi nliio »cnd n Chrlntmas gift to d child at Caddo Valley Academy, Mr«. C, H. Moore had chnrxc uf the circle in the absence of tho chairman, Mm. Allen Ceo. Mm. D, L. McRnc, Sr., gavu an Informative talk on "Assembly's Special Causes. Cake and coffee were served to the fifteen members. We«ley«n Guild Meet* The November meeting of the Wcdlcyan Service Guild ot the Mcth odliit Church was held on Monduy evening In the home of Mrs. Don Plttmim Sr,. with Mrs. Lclu Hoys and Mrs, Chrlxttnu McMahcn us- HOClute htl.StCSKCH. The president, Ming Frances Ball ey, presided and conducted tho bus iii«sn. Mra, John Eagle had charge of the program. Articles made by the members were.sold ut exchange. Delectable refreshments were nerved to the twenty four members however, this Is nnd utteh pui'ty mi longer true, Prc«ilden- tlitl iind vii;i-|ii'(iiilflyntlnl nominee. la- unlcl. Mr. Lloblonu t'Xiilnlnvd thut, if NliuuUl huppen lo Pre*- KfHcnhower before hf I* InntijituraU-d, the vlce-pruslden- Ufll nominee will not become Prey idem, rullipr tho Klnctorni Collego would sttk'ul tho next President. GOP Control Continued from Pago 6no o'.'nor lendoislilp posts thut are the koy to «uldln« Uie legislative pro- ttQOM furnished house, Available around 10th, 400 8. Boimcr, Km Jonos, Scolt Store. 3-Bt The Negro Community •y Htl»« Turntr Phon* 7-4474 Or bring ittmi to Mlu Turn«r M Hleki t tintril Homt Mr, «nd Mm. John P<no of Los Angclen, Calif,, itpmU two wutks tholr puvtmU, Mr. and Mis. hnu repeotcdly refused to say wh«t ho will do. but his vote on Scmito orHonitntlon would bo of little Importunce In thu absence of « flghl for control by tho Demo- UI'UtH.. Hooy. Hunl, nnd FulbrlKht «ll lo^k tho position In sopnriHo Interviews th«t It would bo pointless for thu Democrats to put up u sump for power that could bu held Jitllo jworo than two weeks), They olno snkl It would be poor politics, thnt it would be belter to K't the Hopuullciins iissuiue control »nd rosponslbtllty In view of their olvction sweep, The Dvmocrnts, howuvur, will Mrs. f<il Uuchunun has returned from :i visit with Mr. and Mrs. Paul lluchiiniin in Magnolia. Mrs. John M. Piltman has returned from several weeks stay in Llltlt! Hock. Arkansas Football By The Associated Press BIO SEVEN i'iru; Bluff 7; Toxnrknna 7 (tic) North Little Rock 19: Joncsboro 7 tl Dorado 55; Hot Springs 0 Ft. Smith 18; RusscllvUlc 0 to choose a floor leader to replace Sen. tf.riwul McFnrland of ArUona, defeated in Tuesday's Bowltts ot McMab. While they spent the week-end ut AM & N Collwga from where they graduated, They attended tl»e homo iui Muldi-ow dl*cl at her in T«xarHnn», Thursday. No Kdim Muldrow dlodwt her homo in Hope Thursday, November 8» Funeral amuigcmonu ara Incomplete, Friend* will regret to know that W*,. Oru L. LjaCour is wftously W ty* tocal - Indications are (hat Sun. Richard 11. Russell of Georgia cnn huvo the post if he wants It. This was turo two ywnrs ngo but he wus unwilling to taktt It then. A soui'ew in u position to know Legal Notice Mrs. 8. 0. Login Hostels To PreibyterUn Circle 2 Mra. S. O. Logan wus hostess lo Circle 2 of the Presbyterian Church at her home on Monduy evening. Mrs. Max Bryant, chairman, presided an opened tho meeting with prayer. During the business period Mrs. Logan presented the business from Clrclo 2. Mm. M«ix Kitchen gave nn interesting account of "The Life of Toyohlko Knguwa." The Bibile stu dy on "Are You Laying Hold on Christ o» Your Power for New Llfu" was given by Mrs. Lo«nn. Mrs, Bryant lud the conversation period on "Assembly's Special Causes." The hostess served delectable r« freshmenta to the six members and guests Mrs. W. G. Bensberg and Mrs, Robbie Wilson. Mr«. Frank Gilbert Entertains Contract Club Mrs. Frank Gilbert entertained members of tho '37 Contract Club nt her home on Tuesday afternoon Colorful arrangements of chrysanthemums were placed at vantage points in the party rooms. Tho high score award wus won by Mrs. O. G. Hirst. A dainty dessert course was served to eleven members, bridge guests Mrs. C. H. Gray, Mrs. Char lie Dews, Mrs. Tom Gary, Mrs. O. W. Watkins, Miss Ann McSwuin nnd tea guests Mrs, Harold Parker and Mrs. Dudley Rouse. Proicott Division of Practical Nurses Meets Thu monthly meeting of the Pros cott Division ot Practical Nurses was hold on Tuesday evening In the home of Mrs. Howard Graham with Mrs. Watson Wilson, vo-hostes Sweet peas In graceful arrangements were used for decoration. ' Tho business meeting was conducted by the president, Mrs. Gene Leo, During the social hour Mrs. Den sll Culhoun wus honored with u surprise pink und blue shower. Mrs. J£verctt Warren wus u guest for the evening. Delightful refreshments wcro served by the hostess. CLASS AA District I Roger? 13; Fnyctteville fl Springclule 14; Subiuco 12 District II Forrest City 19; Plggott 14 Blythc'Vllle 32: Parngould 0 Newport 28; Conwny 21 Dlitrlct III UcQui-cn 27; Bcnton 18 Miilvcrn -10; Lonoke 0 District IV Cnnulcn 47; Smackovcr 19 MaKiiolin II!; Hope 111 (tie) Prescolt 14; Fordycc 12 Other Scores Bauxite 20; Gurdon 0 Almn .'14; Charleston 0 Ashdcwn 20; Stamps 7 HurrUon 17; Buntonvillc 0 Booiu'villc IK; Menu 7 Walnut Ridge 21; Corning 7 Carlisle 50; DcVnlls Bluff 0 Paris 19; Clarksville G Duniiis 27; White Hull 12 Wynne 40; DcWitt 28 Greenwood 33; Ola 0 Litlle Uock Catholic 19; Helena 6 Ham'jurg 18; Lake Village G Monticcllo 32; Eudora 18 Stuttnurt 21 Mnrinnnu 13 Kalrviow 37, Crossett 14 . Wilson l.'i Oseeola 12 Pocnhontas 14; McCrory 7 Rison 40; Watson Chapel 13 Hoarey 28; Jacksonville 7 Morrllton 7; Sheridan G West Memphis 13; Marked Tree •4 Nashville 39; Dierks 12 Magnolia Ties Bobcats 18-18 in Final Minute The Magnolia Panthers tied the Hope Bobcats 18-18 on a 32-yard pass play in the final minute ot the game laat night. Three limes each team tried for an extra point that would have meant victory but everything failed. Fumbles were costly to the Bobcats. All the Bobcats had to do to win last night was hold the ball and they had four downs to do it bui a fumble gave the visitors thiMr opportunity utid they look it. Magnolia tallied first on a SIN yard Terry Day to John Mosley pass that climaxed an 82 yard drive. In the second period the Bobcats struck back hard on a 76 yard drive that saw Clyde Arnold smashing over from the two, tying up the game at 0-all. But not for ong. A Panther fumble was recovered by Hope on the Magnolia 25 and two plays later, Arnold scooted H yards for paydirt and the half ended with Hope ahead 12-0. After taking the kickoff the Bobcats fumbled with Magnolia recovering on the Hope 20, Thren plays later Charles Cole crossed for the tying tally. But Hope took the kickoff and wont all the way for a touchdown with Arnold, Stonp and Churchwcll lugging. Arnold made the last two yards and again try for extra point failed. After staving off a Magnolia threat in the final period the Bobcats took over on downs on their own 20. Stone and Churchwcll made a first to the; 32 where Magnolia r<; covered a fumble with less than a minute to go. Day tossed over the goal line to McKamie to tie it up IB all. The try for extra point again failed and that was it. Statistically each team made 12 first downs; Hope gained 210 yards rushing to 129 for th« visitors. Hope .riccl two parses and completed .wo; Magnolia tossed 12, completed 8, two for touchdowns and had one intercepted. Hope fumbled thro ;imes, recovered only one; Magnolia fumbled twice, recovered one. Arnold scored 18 points for Hope; Magnolia, Mosley 6, Cole G and McKamie G. IV! Earllne Hctnbrise vs. Jwmt-s K. Hombree Miiiionary Society of Bee* frworUU CMB Church will Monday, November 10, «t 8 ts Last Night YORK-St, Nicholiu Eddio Compo. , to. Minn* ~ J*clU* AMtw. (South ,, JOHN T, firm In* K» r-f—f! riii' WARNING ORDER No. 7458 In the Chancery Court of Heinpstoad County. Ark. PlnlntlK Defendant Tho defendant, Junto* E. Hem- ti'f is warned to uppcnr In this couvl within thirty day* and answer lh« complaint of tho PlulnUff, Earline Hombreo. Witness my hand and the soul of ald court thU 7th day of Nov. 1953. C, V, Nunn. Jr. Att'y tor Plantitt John U Wilson, Att'y Ad Ulem ISKAW Nov. 8, 15, W. *». Ornev* Evans Clerk BOAL NOTICE IN THE PaOBATE COURT OF,... HKMPSTSAD COUNTY, ARKANSAS IN f HK MATTER OP THE No, 838 ESTATE OP THERESA BRYAN, known addnws ol 311 South Pin*, Hope, Arkansas of death: October IT, 185* undmignitd w»* appointed gf the esUto ot the »bave-H*m«d decedent on the Wvh day of October. IK*. All persons having claims against Uie «*Ul« must «*hlbit them, duly v«rit««d, to ibtt u»«i»»s»»n»<i within fixwn the date of first »uJWic*tiwi ol this notic*. or to* forever b»rred trow tu*y be»ef H ia Mr. «nd Mrs. A. B. Bonds 8r, Honored on Anniversary Mr. und Mrs,- Harold Parker honored Mr. and Mrs. A, B, Bonds Sr, on Monday evening In thu Bonds home with u surprise buffei dinner In celebration of their «tu wedding anniversary and the biith- day anniversary of their son, A. B. Bonds Jr. of Little Rock. Other guests Included Mrs. Pear. dersun, Miss Shirley Anderson, Mr. and Mrs, Tom Hasley and Dr and Mrs. A. B. Bonds, Jr., and family of Little Rock. COLLEGE FOOTBALL Boston College 23: Detroit 20 Miami (O.) 22; Mimiuette 21 Cm-swell (NM) AFB 48; Wichita Iti Buena Vista 12; Central (la) 6 Kent Stnte 3-1; Akron 14 Hope 6; Alnui 0 Omahf UO; Missouri Central G McPhurson 72; Bethany tKas) 13 Ottawa iKas) 2l>; College Em- porla 2d Missouri Valley 27; William Jew el 13 Kust Central Okla 22; Northwestern Okla 9 Western Illinois 30; Southern III 7 Northwestern Okla 23; Centra Okla 7 Hastings 2V; Wayne I Neb) 12 Do'.uio 40; Chadron 21 Peru tNob» 13; Kearny 7 Maryville ^Mo) 13; Warrcnsburg 0 Neb Wesley an -10; Midland 13 •farkio 4U; York 0 Concordiu iNeb) 3D; Sterling 24 Soutluu-n Stale 27; Southensten Oklu 14 McCarthy May Head Senate Investigators By Q. MILTON KELLY WASHINGTON (ffi — Senate Investigators who made headlines with their probe of influence peddlers will mark time until a new Republican chairman — probably Sen. Joseph McCarthy of Wisconsin — takes over In January. ben. Clyde R. Hoey (D-NC) said today the Senate Investigations subcommittee he has directed as chUlrrnar. for four years will hold i.o further public hearings until a new cnairman is named. Hoey also announced he is withdrawing from the subcommittee u;id will concentrate from now uiv til January on writing a report to tne Senate on the subcommittee's work. Among inquiries left stranded is one the group had launched into alleged clforts of some government otucials to improperly censor or withhold news of their departments. Hoey had named Sen. Blair Moody (D-Mich) to head this spe ciul study. Moody's defeat in the Michigan election Tuesday. leaves the censorship group without a chairman, and Hoey said he docs lot plan to name a new one. Hoey is withdrawing from the investigations subcommittee because of a Senate rule which forbids members of a minority party to serve on more than two standing committees, Hoey is one of few senators holding posts on three standing committees of the Senate. He is the second ranking Democratic member of the Senate Agriculture Com' mittec, and serves on the tax-writ ing Senate Finance Committee in addition to his membership on the Government Operations Committee, parent of the investigations group. Hoey announced he has decided to stick with the agriculture and finance groups. Sen. McCarthy, as the senior Republican members, is expected to taice over chairmanship of both the Government Operations Committee and the investigatios subcommittee when the new Congress convenes Jan. 3. The investigations subcommittee was set up by special law, with broad powers to investigate virtually any phase of governmental operation. Sugar Bowl Tickets Placed on Sale NEW ORLEANS Wl— Tickets foi tho 1953 Sugar Bowl went on sale today ai Tulane Stadium at 7 a. m but the line began forming more than 20 hours before. The first of the determined fans showed up at 10:30 a. m. yester clay — Carnicl Maillet, 20, a higl school girl and Mickey Gambino 11, a sixth grade boy. They were Dry Weather Ends Hunting Season By United Press 4 Hunting seasons have been cancelled or postponed in at least' a dozen states because the prolonged dry spell increased the danger of forest fires. , Some state conservation officials promised to make up for the postponements by adding a few days to seasons after rain or snow dampens woodlands. In others, such as, Texas ' only the state legislature '.' ct „ change hunting dates, officials urged hunters to be _._," cautious. Texas' Game. and. Department sent, wardens into the ^ fire-threatened areas. , A survey of United Press showed some hunting seasons cancelled or postponed indefinitely in these states: Arkansas, Iowa, Kansas, Mississippi, Missouri, New York, North Dakota, Oklahoma, Pennsylvania, South Dakota, and West Virginia. joined by six other high, school girls) chosen. at 2 p.m. By night a sizable crowd had assembled, some with, cots, blanket? and other camping equipment. Others just bundled up for the overnight wait. The 11,000 tickets for the north and Negro section were sold on a first come, first served basis at $5.50 each and only two to a customer. Georgia Tech has been selected, for the New Year's Day classic, but Tech's opponent has not been Tennessee* . In Massachusetts, New Hamp- ., shire, Georgia and Virginia, olii- cials banned hunting in some extra-dry sections. Tne drouth was so serious in five others that hunters were warned of a possible cancellation it no rain or snow comes. Tnese states were: Illinois, Con-- necticut, Nebraska, North Carolina and Texas. An order from the Kansas'Fores- try, Fish and Game comiriissiofc?' suspended all hunting effective Friday. Kansas has had tne driest May through October period in tha state's weather bureau records. The deer-hunting season in South Dakota, schedled Nov. 1-20, was postponed indefinitely until the fire j Hazard diminishes and North Dakota reset the opening date from Nov. 1U to Nov. ^i in hopes of.rain' or snow by that time. New York state closed all hunting, exec pi. ducks, on Nov. 2. Missouri bannclP ail hunting, fishing and camping. Massacnusetts permits hunting only liom boats in coastal waters. Gov. John S. Fine of Pennsylvania not only closed all hunting out also barred all sportsmen from the woods. Illinois State Conservation Director Leonard Schwartz announced he was "considering" an order banning hunting. Nebraska officials said upland game bird shooting would continue there but they would cancel the deer season as a "last alternative." Farmers, the farm bureau and sportsmen's groups asked the Iowa Conservation Commission to postpone the pheasant season because of the fire danger in dry fields. Most Western states looked forward to regular hunting periods because rain or heavy fog dampened forests. f* About 16 per cent of the earth's land surface is in the continent »f North America. ! Ali CODY STANDINGS By The Associated Press BIG SEVEN W L T Pet. 400 l.OOU 301 .875 2 1 0 .667 230 .400 230 .400 1 2 1 .375 0 S .000 Little Mock Pino Uluff North Little Hock Ft. Smith El Dorado Tcxarkanu Hot Springs Class AA District I Rogers W L Pet. Mrs. Watson White. Jr., Miss UUte Butcher, Mr*. A. S, F. Ridgell, Mm. Jack Cooper, Rev. and Mr*. Wesley Undsey, Mr*. Clifford Johnson, Mrs, Claud Cox, Mrs. but unwlllUxg to b« quoted said Ru$s«U does not want the job now but might accept U. .Russell is th* loader of Southern Domocrutic senators and their h«s been str<m«thened by the defeat in the election of Democratic senators in other parts of the country, r»lM*. HARBKW. said he would like very much" 10 see Russell become the Democratic floor leader — 3 stn- liinent echoed by Hoey, If Russell would not t«k« it, Hoey said he would like to see the post go to Sen. L>ndi>n B. Johnson of Texas. now the parly whip of leader. Others who have been mentioned for Uu leadership post inclu4e« HiU of Aiabuua, Ken- of oniwaey ot Ke:»uvei of T«nue*»ee iMttd Fulfor but *•!<», SpringiUilo Subiaco Van Burcn District II Jonoboro Forrest City Newport 0 1.000 2 .500 2 .500 2 .333 3 .000 W L Pet. 2 0 1.000 District HI Uc-nton Conwuy Ai-kadelphia BussetlvUle District IV .000 .000 .000 .667 .500 .333 .333 CHAPTER THIRTV EAUNSHAW waa left in charge of the boats. Since the water was scarcely more than waist-deep at any point between tho Vorina and the shore, they waded ashore in a body. VVhirter and Jcnkyn at their head. The horsca were still grazing, half a mile away. Rawls watched in silence. Whirter had Ignored him this morning, though no doubt giving Earnshaw instructions regarding him. Now Whirter was like a small boy let out from school, eager for adventure. Rawls shook his head. "Some folks are that trustin' it's surprisin'," he said. "These Innocents are known outlaws—and from such signs as they've given us so far, the Indians are plenty hostile. If I was going ashore that way, I'd drop a shot from the cannon off in that clump of trees first, just to be sure there wasn't any surprise party planned." Earnshaw gave him a startled glance, swung to look at the leafy covert of cottonwoods. "1 wouldn't want to stampede the horses," he said. "If everything's all right, we'd get the devil." "And if it isn't, the cUvila get them." Rawls shrugged. "It shouldn't bother the horses, way off there. But I don't know why I should worry." Earnshaw made up his mind. The cannon had been cleaned and polished, a trained crew chosen for iU operation. Now, at his orders, they swiveled it around, aiming )ond, checked Jenkya u he started ,o sidle away. "One more atep and I'll kill you," he warned. "And now, Mr. *his way, with a few of the other for the middle of the trees, away I" he instructed. •Fire Hope Escalator moving stairway ride to of fie* building anywhere in th* wortt is in BosKw. Mass. ft» 1$ The boom of the big gun was a startling salute to the sunrise, for a moment, beyond a rising cloud of Brooke from the muzzle, nothing happened. Then, aa shrapnel w T P t I whirled and twisted to earth, the , „.,£„,! cottonwoods seemed to explode in i u i.wu tunu WiW pandemonium broke among them, shrieks and gobbling yells, then horsemen burst out from the shelter— scores of warrior*. terrified by the unexpected and the unknown, seeking only to get away. Wit bin » matter ot minutes. onoft the mee from the boats had gotten well back, from tb* shore, they would have been Uxe objective, Now ttoey wew disregarded and torgotun, With tjut Indians, heading for the cover of $Ui«r distant worn at edge, went tb« band W L T Pet. 300 1.000 .835 .500 .333 .000 . fj'f Stairway units In the ri4* fe out of town, and that part of th* country, two jumps ahead of them," Jenkyn confessed. "I headfd Jenkyn, if you have anything to say, you'd beat talk faat!" Something of the terror that had beset the bushwhackers communicated itself to Jenkyn. His face looked more mottled than before, but hia tongue waa lively. "Honest, I didn't have no choice," he whined. "They jumped and grabbed ua boys aa wa waa headin' this way, a couple of days ago, an' there waa a renegade white with them that read the letter. He Bggered UU» scheme out. I didn't want to do it—only they had the rest of my friends, and they'd have to pay if I didn't." He shivered. "I figured, with a bunch like we have here, and the others on the boats, we could put up a good fight. But have you ever seen what they do to poor devils when things go wrong? And 1 reckon they'll work on the other boys now." He put on a good act, but It came out too patly. Anger still shook Whirter, for it had been a near thing. Few of them would have gotten back to the river U they had kept on. And he had a good idea who had suggested fir* ing that shot—something he should have thought of beforehand. "1 don't like double-cro*s«rs," Whirter growled, and mockery reared in his own mind at memory ot the part he had played as » spy in the Union Army. "There's OM treatment for your kind,* Jenkyn's jaws worked alackly. Then he tried again. -If you're thiokia' about the bosses, they wouldn't have done you no good—not *vt« U we'd got to the diggings. Thing* ain't th* way they was at this gold camps, not these days. J tell you I didfjt have no choice, betw*ea tht Injun* on the one hand aa4 the Vigilantes on the other." "Vigilantes? Who »w they?" •Aint you beard? Tfco misers kind of got fed up with the way us innocents was doing, during the winter. So some ot them got together to atop us. and they call themselves the VigUant**, Men like Colonel Sanders organized them, and they hung a score or *9 of us fellera. Even hunt tea aberUR 80 if you got that far, you wouldn't have found any friends toft to help out.** Tm amazed tfeat tttttf Vigi. jQp^af 4Wtt*t t*yt YOM ^tfaiM tfeey we« »bwt itl^WWrtar WW c*u*- &lMMft boys, figgerin' you'd be along. Then the Injuns caught us, like I said. That didn't leave me no choice but to do what I did. But I did risk my neck, first off, to try and get here an' warn you how things was." i Whirter had a pretty good Idea of how much truth was mixed with deception in the story. In all likelihood, the part about the Vigilante* was true, but he doubted the rest. He hesitated, the tough side of his mind again at work, refusing to admit defeat. They had returned to the river bank, and now they waded back to the boats and clambered aboarct "Lock him up," Whirter instructed, Indicating the crestfallen j Jenkyn. "1 suppose you'll want to go deeper into this, Captain Rawls," he added, and swung away aa Jenkyn was hustled below. That last phrase sprang of deliberate intention. Already he had heard sufficient comment to know that it was Rawla who had §ug- gested the shot that had wve4 them. Under these clrcumataneef. with his hair intact, he knew that, he should feel gratitude, an" turn he should give up his project and throw himself Rawls' mercy. The knowledge of a right counw grated roughly against the increajH ing anger be felt for Rawls. Tim* and again, Denny Rawls. the paragon of this north country, bad made a fool of him, and had *av«4 him from the consequences of U§ own folly. And this time, thong* he owed his life to what R*w£ had done, it was particularly bit* ter. The fact that he WM in tbt wrong did nothing to relieve pent, up hatred. T He wasn't licked yet Getting horses and going overland to attack the gold camps wag out of Uw question. Lack of trustworthy guides was a complication, and UM organized and tough-minded Vigilantes would seem such an addet) hazard as to rule out all chance ot success. Unless—and the idea th»t had come to him seemed worth a gamble. Jenkyn was a scoundrel, first M outlaw and an innocent, then, whether the story he had toM waa * true or not, a double-crasser, *§,'• Whirter had accused. But wto |»ttfr «* word* wfaea be was £ Our Doily Bread 52TH YEAR: VOL. 54 — NO. 24 Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn . Rain on the Roof of the Southwest Armistice Day lain never was a more welcome Sound than Sunday, breaking a drouth which had held fast this area since August and some of the "Country as long as five months. I The local Fruit & Truck Branch) Experiment Station report of 1.44 inches must have been about average, and the rainfall was general, allowing the State Game & Fish Commission to end its ban on hunting Tuesday, November 11. 'The fire in the woods is out, but Wily a rash man would say' our country is out of the woods, as yet. It's going to take a lot of rain this..if a split deer season, winter to bring the water-level | Decr hunters, as a result of yes- Hope Star WKAYHKR POREOAff " Arkansas — Slow chafing fftlfe afternoon, generally fair JftdW«f/ lontght. Wartrtef Tuesday WtfmiffK dny. Lowest 20 to 30 degrees north, as to aa south tonight. „ < .,. 1.44 Star o* H«»« 119*, Pr*n Itl? Cenielldattd Jan. IS, 193t HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1952 ~Mtmb«! Thi AMOcl«t»d Pr»«t S. Audit Bur.ou ft C'trc<i(a«j«M A«. Ntt Paid Clrtl. » M«t. Endlnq $•»». SO, WJ — 3,«>« PRICE Se it all for a that The Rains Came, Hunting Season Ban Is Lifted LITTLE ROCK W) — Arkansas first heavy general rain in five months swept the state yesterday putting out dangerous forest fires and bringing back the first section back to normal, and that's true all over the South from Texas to the Florida coast. *'ou read about cities by the scores being on short water rations, from our neighbor Nashville to terday's rain affecting an end to the immediate forest fire threat, will have the longest season in more than 10 years. The Arkansas Game and Fish Commission held a special session Two Injured in Pair of Wrecks on Highway 67 In a collision just north of Prescolt on Highway 67 yesterday a half ton truck driven by Winston White of Rosston collided with auto driven by Arthur L. Harris of Lcwisvillo. Slate Officer Guy Dowmnu said Harris was attempting t" P«ss another auto and hit the White ve-1 hicle. Harris received facial lacerations and his companion, lino- Lewisville, owner a knee injury. iruili UMl nviiB 11 "" 1 - --•—— I I ommiSSIUn. IIUIU H spuuidl acootun big Dallas. And farmers have been I y ,«. terday afternoon and an- sweating out the pasture situation Til fall. We aren't rescued yet, but w'e got a friendly omen Sunday. K . j. Tuesday' is Armistice day — if 111 only to remind us that man's hopes arc greater than his performance. We set up a holiday in a moment of public exultation over a big job we fancied was well done. But if the job had anything to do with human rights, the privileges of nations, or the issue of peace or € »r, we usually find ourselves aring the disillusionment of the centuries that have gone before us Back in 1918 we thought we had the world "safe for democracy." But in 1941 we had to guard the world against Fascism. And the job before us in 1952 is to protect ourselves and our allies from Communism. Armistice day is a holiday, but it will be a long time before we are hopeful enough to make a holt of the ending of another war. lounced that the ban on all hunt Dodge, Lodge Slated for Key Cabinet Posts By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH AUGUSTA, Ga. Iff) — President- 1 c'.-.-ct Dwight D. Elsenhower's onoico of Sen. 1-ltnry Caln.it Lodge i und Detroit banker Joseph M. Dodge for key pre-lnauguratlon assignments appeared today .to assure them major posts in the new Harris was chargdd for drlvin* bUcan actmlnislraU on. ver the center stripe, UiliLei f . Downing said. In another accident over the ing, imposed Oct. 31 when the fire threat was at its peak, would be lifted tomorrow. Executive Secretary T. A. McAmis announced new dates for the state's first deer season, Nov. 1122. Under the previous order, the scnson would have been entirely suspended. Reopening tomorrow will be the fox, rabbit and squirrel seasons. Fox hunting is permitted throughout the year except in a few closec areas. The squirrel season will end Dec. 31 and the rabbit season Jan 31. Training of bird dogs in the field will be legal beginning tomorrow Other hunting seasons will be: Ducks and geese — Noon Nov. 17 until one hour before sunset Jan. 10. Fur bearing animals —Nov. 30 through Jan. 20. weekend Officer Downing said Thomas U. Elliot of Ft. Worth was arrested on a drunk while driving charge when the car which he was driving collided with another driven by J. T. Still ot Hope. The accident occurred near Emmet. Both vehicles were heavily damaged. German Right, Fascist Forces Show Gains Eisenhower yesterday named the Massachusetts GOP senator his liaison nan to work with the expiring Truman administration m all federal agencies, except one. To the Budget Bureau as his personal representative the gcn- rr»l appointed Dodge, a Republican with a long record of fiscal and other service In the outgoing Democratic regime. The team ot Lodge and Dodge, named after they and other GOP with the Pros! vacation head quarters, plans to get to work this week. Lodge said he will start his Mill son assignment Friday, working out of his Washington Senate office. Dodge reports to the Budget Mr., Mrs. Murphy Get Copy of Son's Message Lt. Roland M. Murphy, son ot Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Murphy of Hope was reported wounded and missing in action in Korea on May 7, 103^. A little more than a week a BO on October 30, the Red China Radio in Helping broadcast a message from three American war prls i oners. Contents of the broadcast In full were received today by his parents. The message: "This is Lt. Max Murphy speaking and anyone hearing this please pass it on to my parents whoso home address is Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Murphy, 1223 N. Hazel, Hope, Arkansas U. S. A. Vishinsky Warns Nod to Resolution Would Collapse Peace Talks Says American * . . i t ^ ,k- Saenger to Take Part in Movie Poll JSldort Coffman, city manager of •jiopc Theaters, Inc., announced to%ay. that-the Saenger •••Theater-will participate in the first annual Movie Star Popularity' Poll which is being conducted by the Independent Theater Owners of Arkansas in co-operation with the March of Dimes. Each time a patron attends the Quail — Dec. 1 through Jan. 31. Second deer season Dec. 8 through Dec. 13. son loaders conferred dent-elect at his is Roland M. Mur- USMC, 052136, First Bureau Wednesday. Both men told a news confer- By RICHARD K. O'MALLEY FRANKFURT Iff) — Rightist anc Fascist forces scored sharp gains! T iurnan . That session, suggested ence they hope to have prelimi nary reports ready for Eisenhower when he confers at the While House next week with President and Chancellor Konrad Adenauer' Truman, will deal with intcr- Second bow and arrow deer sea, n —Nov. 24 through Nov. 30. The state's heaviest rain —4.79 inches — was reported at Camden Other highs included Bluff City, 2.96; Leola, 2.83; Texarkana, 2.67, and Clarendon 2.05. Little Rock had 1.76 inches. Flippin reported a trace of snow yesterday. • AVeather-''bureau officials feel that the drought was generally broken. Lowest temperature reported to day was 34 at Fayettevillc. McAmis said fires had damagcc deer ranges "considerably," bu that casualties to the animals were middle-road Christian Democrat na tj ona -, and domestic problems as party lost ground yesterday in they relate to the forthcoming local ek'otions in three West Ger- c |. anRc . j n administrations, man states. , Truman also had urged Eisen In Lower Saxony, British zone nowcr t 0 na mc liaison men. The birthplace of the outlawed Nazi- p rcs idcnt singled out the Defense like Socialist Reich party SRP, and Sllltc Departments and the tv>» former Na?a officials were Budgct Bureau, but Eisenhower named to public office designated Lodge to work with all "My name phy, .2nd Lt. Marine Division, Fleet Marine Forc. "I am speaking to my mother and [iitlu-r. Dear Folks — just n few words lo let you know I'm alive and well. 1 am a prisoner of the Chinese and being well treated. I am ok now in a Chinese prison ciimp and treatment Is ok. "I hope you and Mary (his fl- ancee) arc ok. I am looking forward to hearing from you in the near future. Anything you hear per ^^^^ taining to me, please pass It on I ••BBS to Mary as 1 am sure she is also "" anxious to hoar. 'Please don't worry about me as I am nil right und will be home as soon as the war is over. Tho biggest thing in my' life right now, of course, is peace so that everyone can get home as soon as possible. I feel that it cannot last too much longer and I •certainly hope that it docs not. I now hold peace clearer than anything else in my life. "Don't worry because the Chinese have never abused or maltreated mc.^But I have been well treated and given medical care by them. So long, hope to see you soon." Issue Could On -JiW* HAY FOR STRICKEN STATES - Loaded with "early,600 ton* of the two states. — NEA Telephoto. Adcnf.uer's chief opposition, the j edc ral agencies "where such Hal Socialists Social Democrats held l n may pl . ovc useful in facilitat- heir own and gained slightly in h ng the transfer of public business ome areas. from the old to the now adminis- Thc voting was for 96.000 local tra tj on . and district offices - mayors and city and district councilmen - in the British-occupied states of| North Rhine Westphalia, Rhineland Palatinate and Lower Saxony. Though issues were largely local and one local boy as. and Dosha and Ashley Coun i\ H. Mar nounced in early December. As soon £S the victors are announced they will be invited to an Awards Presentation Dinner in Little Rock sometime in January. The public will be invited and all profits will go to the March of Dimes ^ The local boy and girl, in grades "seven through twelve, who receive the • most votes will receive personally autographed photos o£ -the stars who win the poll, a chance to win an all-expense paid trip to the Awards dinner and sit next to the stars, and other prizes. Details and wncre we Continued on rage Teenage Club ||"1 New Orleans observers watched the results for indications of what lies in store] for Adenauer's government in next summer's national elections. Election officials said final re ^Krirts^r^i--><»; •>< • •.»•;•. S 8lt s.;rcS.r D d*= T ="-" - — 13 ' , . i ii ijinnph."*! TrT righ^™d"=^d u*. the dangers £ ± Continued on Page Two Court Upholds Carnal Abuse Conviction LITTLE ROCK W) — Tho Arkansas Supreme court today affirmed conviction of Curtis Willis in Supremo Court on a charge of I carnal abuse for sexual relations with his young daughter over a period of nearly five years, On Oct. 20 the Supreme Court affirmed another conviction of Willis — one of second degree murder for the fatal shooting of his father-in-law, Doc Cooper, as a result of a family quarrel earlier Pollen said they fmoved in on t nis y eur . the gang following the stoning o Willis was sentenced to 18 years NEW ORLEANS (UP) — The "Nazic was dis UNITED NATIONS, Soviet Foreign ' "' " Y. Vlshtnsky Av United Nations adop American rosolutloft 1 tho unified 'command ot Pnnnuinjom would lend to collapse ot tho thl and protraction ot Ino " Vishinsky told tho. -II. ».»# nation political commUt.oal tho U., S, know in advanc these terms would bo rejec thu Chinese and North,, " commands, ^j , • "• U, $ Secretary of Stater, Achoson, British Foroisd tary Anthony Eden > and " Foreign Minister Robert'She snt nearby »8,,ihO ,KrottuinS diplomatic spokesman -'da that tho resolution"thcy%;b a» a way to pouco could:' load to further war* t ^ tl Tho resolution, sponsored by*t! West's Big Three and VH • " countries, notos with* tfpprpyL unified command's refusal to, back,' CommUniBf WW •*"'• Who' Bay 'they • do jjot v. _. It HjLso issues on »pR^«l Chinese CommunUts, v^ and; Koreans to --»A^-——!• ' i' To Let Others Travel Safely on Italin Highway Where So Many Died to Make It Safe By HAL BOYLE ROME (M—Everyone dreams of _. a lamous street he would like to Dial AI dliu wniw* t** *^vu« *-"*•*«•*« *...— • » - —. prizes of this local contest will be walk or a hotel he would like to nnounced later this week. sleep in —from Broadway m New Many movie stars have received York to The Raffles in Singapore, awards for their acting ability and home of the gin sling, drawing power at the box office j n wartime there was a period '•but this is the first time in the when nobody thought of a hotel history of motion pictures that the bui there was a frustrating high- public has been able to select their W ay that was the goal of an army, favorites on a state-wide basis and U was Highway Number Six, a in the theaters they attend. pleasantly meandering macadam between Naples and knew what they and why. , a Southern Railway passenger train over the weekend in which a 1 Negro porter and a passenger were injured. They said the gang had a cache of some 4,000 rounds I of stolen .22 caliber ammunition, shotgun shells and 36 knives. The Fedcrau Bureau of Invest}Cation was called in to invcsli- were bombing gate tho gang, which flountcd liie dreaded Swastika banner of Hit- "UNDERGROUND PENTAGON" — The tunnel above Ireald * A t A ,.ri *». a t/flkt undararound. bomb-proof cornmunlofttlons^ center to lead to a Ya»v unq ?j.» r °rr.r'c".I oi»«ui« MH. The picture,first I remember the day two sailors ler's Germany and a German-Ian- tried serenely to drive from Sa- guage Ittler of membership. lerno to Rome along Highway Six Jefferson Parish (county) depu- —and bad to be rescued from their Hies discovered the gang's hmc- shot up vehicle by a disgusted in in a fire-gutted stone building auui ujj vtmv-i^ uj « «-... 0 —.» WMV --- — — -«-> . fantry patrol. In those days thn| across from Metaine High school, Police followed the tip of an Funeral Services /or Fulton Woman Held Monday roadway Rome. Mark Clark was trying by brut«» strength to bust along it from the pleasant vale of sin, Napoli — |S *t;c*tju+*w • -.»— —— > - • called by Mussolini "the sewer or Italy" —to Rome, where 11 Duce I and the Pope lived as uneasy Mrs. Lucy Mae Ashley, 39. of neighbors, "yujton died in a Texarkana hospi-| Like any roadway an army |al Thursday night needs in wartime, Highway She is survived by her husband, wa s bordered by hills. We didn't 'G L-. three sons, Robert, Jimmy, name them then, as they - mo and Gene of Fulton, two daughters ' ' "' Carrie Mae and Frances Whittington of Fulton, her father, C, Y, Freemyer, Miss., four brothers, Norman Freewyer of Texas. Alvin of Mississippi, David of Arizona, and Ernest of Fulton, three sisters, Bertha Suitor of Arizona, Joyce Hughes, Miss.. Barbara Freemyer of Mississippi. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. at Fulton with times do in Korea now, after the bosoms of movie stars. The army hadn't taken so many hills in those far away simple days that every bump it traversed on the landscape received a special renown. No one was sophisticated enough to christen all the spines in the Apennines. As a matter of fact, if the troops of "the forgotten Fifth Army'' knew how many hills they would Germans were discouraging patrols by planting plastic mines that if stepped on, would blow a man's leg off below the knee. If a fellow tipped on one, and fell on another with his hands or face, it was rather worse. The Germans also sat in roek- covered steel pill boxes from which they could rake Highway Six. This was true both at Cassino and in the flank posts guarding the push from Anio. The continuous death of stalemate lasted for weeks. That stalemate never was broken until after I left Italy, returned home, and later went into Normandy. All duiing the war — and the years since — I wondered what it would be like to drive along Highway Six from Salerno through Naples into Rome. I had heard there eight-ycur-old boy and arrested the Continued on Pago Two imprisonment on the carnal abuse conviction; he was sentenced to 12 years on the murder conviction. Willis' daughter, now 15, testl fled her father raped her on Sept. 3, 1946, and continued to have frequent sexual relations with her shortly before he was charged. He wts tried on an indictment for rape, but the trial jury found him guilty of the lesser charge of carnal abuse—having sexual relations with a girl under the age ot 16. The Supreme Court, in an unanimous opinion written by Associate Justice Ed F. McFaddin, rejected 11 of several points urged by Wills' lawyer for a reversal of the conviction. Proclamation This is American Education Week throunhout the Nation and WHEREAS the American people recognize that,tho schools of the Nation arq the bulwark ofialnsf idealosres that undermine and destroy e» schools are the Instrument In directing tho training of youth in.their spiritual, mental and physical growth and insetting behavior'patterns for tho betterment of every community ttftd M r.*«*« •M.-IJ.... xf~..„«!,„., ^A 1052 should bo declared Teachej WHEREAS Friday, November 14, Wilson Mayor ol ! «w i City ot y 7 IQUajr a* £ u.m. a*. * «*vw»* «**v** **..«.. --— - . burial at Fulton. Reverend S. A.! actually have to assault after land' ing at Salerno in the fall of 19*3, they probably would Have tossed Whitlow will be in charge, Small Damage in Two Lacal Wrecki Fender damage resulted Sunday Mrs. Bruner Succumbs at Age of 83 Armanda C. Bruner, wife of W E. Bruner, Founder of the Bruner Ivory Handle Co., Hope, passed away at noon Nov. 10th, at the age of 83. She was born near Cora, Mo., ot Januady 16, 1869, the daughter o Augustus and Mary Morelock. Sh .---- ..and William Edgar Brunner wer was a; great Allied cemetery ajj marricd at Cora, Mo., Feb. 24 "" 1890. They were tne parents of three children, Roll* M. Bruner, who died in 1950, Mary Ethel (Mrs. Guy E. Basye) and Wilbur Carl Bruner, all of Hope. She is also survived by one sister Mrs. Susan Samples, ol Highwood, Montana, ten grand children and eight great grandchildren, as , automobiles driven by Hunter McCorkle of Magnolia and S. C. Bronson of Hope collided at th'f end of South Main Street, city nolice said. nUte last night local officers arrested two men for speeding' tot lowing an accident at Third aad Ifajn Streets. Vehicles driven by ew 1*V«w«R o* coins with the Germans- for the wnole Italian peninsula. And probably both sides would have accepted the decision on a "heads you lose, tails I win" basis. A few peaks along that highway, of course, will always remain memorable. Such as "MUlios Dollar /Bill/' named wryly by doughboys by their estimate of the artillery cost ot a single bombardment. And Cjtfro, that Anio, that the town and abbey of Cassino were rebuilt, and the road lay smooth again. As our plane landed in Rome, my wife, Frances, who can't tell a map of San Francisco from a drawing of a dinosaur, said: "Nosv be sure to show me where you were in the war." But our time was so short that I had tc decide whether to drive down that lonely Highway Six, where lonely thousands perished, or show her something fresh and new to both of us in exactly the opposite direction — Venice. And so wq saw Venice. I guess I'll always be a cowsrd. in comfort an< Hone declare that this week of November 10-17 be set aside American MucSSon Week Ind that 14th day of said week be be set aside a« de- The Supreme Court, with two dissents, sustained a findlny that an oil and gas lease on property n Union County was properly executed to Ann Slogel and others in 1922. The lullng upheld Union Chancery Court. C. J, Saulsberry, and others sought to cancel the lease in favor of a similar lease on the same property executed in their favor in 1951. Associate Justices Minor Willwee and Paul Ward dissented from the majority opinion, written by Associate Justice Sam Robinson, The Supreme Court rejected a claim oi Clem Owen Trantham for $500 from the estate of bis *»wer, N. W. Trantham of who died last Dec. SSL Trantham. asserted the money was due him as the balance on a, sum of $1,000 under a written agreement with his father inaae Trantham's stepmother, executrix of the ........ as Te7c^rAppr t -ciation Day and that W as citizens par- ^'^toSSWifife'and the Seal ot the City ot Hopo on this 10th, day of Novemfor, 186?- JOHN L> WLSO N, Mayor President of Israeli Succumbs BEHOVQTH, Israel (UP) - The last words of Dr. Cfiaim We}- msnn, president of Israel, before he died yesterday were i? a very, fine fellow, The first pr.e«W$Rt . » . try had been uacopspU)«f, with occasional period* of ' cqnecious- ness. He rouae4 from hie torpor and asked tnosp st his bedflde about the result of the American election. He hl« nonwpen when told that Bwifbt 0. Eisenhower had won 4 »n4 n« v w *P°» again, his physician Dr, 8. Zondelt said today. ' " _ a? a number of neieei land "Hews j dlsaUowed the claim on ground ft* ' The of Battle Looms for Successor to Phil Murray WASHINGTON; (UP> T* ol CIO President PhlUp ray tod&y , off A race for tho teJMtersblp , lureo labor organization whl«p could develop into a w«v within ttw American J»bpr movement. ' • Murray's successc* »« toe »ea4 o| the nation/* sjjcwd | l '- bpF group pttbafefty- witt". the German b«iw»rk (Blanch) Chance and Roy Beck.j of Hope. Mrs. Bruner joined the Metho- idlst church at Milan, Mo. Her I ready wit, pleasing personality and | high Christian principals endeared o all who knew her. At the safety on Highway- Six between Naples and Borne. So many I knew j» wartime died to * her of her ol the a mem- Church at ThJ agreement was will executed June «, Mississippi County Probate Court, Chackasawba District, agrtsd wtth this view. So did the Court. Ington of Israd," jgwwrned Jews by_ to Hop* and £*, s nw The pyramid text*, inwrlbe* w inner walls of liv* »«MJ1 24 tian pyramids, are regarded a* body of in the world- had indicate4 tenants ever a yeajr wished to re.itr* bu>ghV, . orcd to the labo 0rful< • Murray, of 'a ,.-»? trlbutlon'tO'OiJ wns extraord "

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