Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 12, 1952 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Wednesday, November 12, 1952
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MOM STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS TudJoy, Hovembor 11, V» ,'0, :LASSIFIED Ads Jtatt B* In Otfloe Day «•**• ^wW«aU*« to Offlca Pay Hiiiti frftlteiU** AD RATES . ForS«lt Thr». BU On* Dir» Month i.M 4.90 8,00 8,00 day, .„. — , «»*fv» th« flow hi . «n on oav»fti»mwiH of. ":put>ii0tnw and 10 r»|i«l tHsnobi* (htvtrtttlna **• of of imr* Mttwt, h 01 MUM* count M on* will nit bt wwttnvi A* untati ad and iPE STAR liwJtidilnl P«» travel, tMMii ttf ion, and (tu dirt. Cull J«IM StncUlr 74M9, 041-lm 809 Odkhivon, Colonial *ty!o home .with 4 bedroom*, ft b«th«, fireplace Undor 18,000, C»U 7-3004. 4-flt PANSY Plant*, Mont* Seed Store, 6-Ot OLD fihovtr Street School on School ullo. 3 »tory Brick vnnoor building, Good lumber ftvnllnbla, Wrecked nnd removed from *lt*j. HI«h(!Rt bidder. Illtfht to reject all bid*. Conlnci Jnrneii H, Jrmc», Rupt. of dchooit. Phone 7>348«, H -Ot TWO UcUflt* to ArkAn«ai-S, M, U. foolbnll gnme at Knyottovlllo, No vcinbor Iflth, Kd McCorklo. Jl-lt ITIIACA <e«t?wrwel«ht l6-««ngo pumiv 20-Inch Improved cylln- dor bnrrol. Practically now, Pl»» tic flcfft'llned currying case. $7.1, Shield* rood Store. 11-31 Services Offefed YBAItS of cxporlonco tn floor *ondlng nnd flnl*hln«, Onlo Hog- eri, 012 W, 7th. Phono 7-2J34. O-21-lm IW MMHWV efUmoon itmo »IH»<«. H, 1 MIIW * motl»» *l »t ' *( tn CI*«Ul*l)«MI Hun** »f nion Mm (payobi* In od- , • m nofw arm o«iohtxii- W m , rtaw ,a $*( «<no N«vo«lo ( coun> 4,W- I.IO LOCAL nod long dltunco Hauling. Also local moving. See Dann,lo Hamilton or cull 7-3011. 0-33-lm For R«nt 4 ROOM duplex apartment, untur- nlihod. Front und back entrance Biirt glutted In front porch. One Hlook from school. W N. Kim Phono 7-3403, after a p.m. 7-W10, 20-tf , TCU Moy D.eldt Title iy th* AMOeUUd Pret* ChumpkmMilf. InvoMte Untvor*f- ty of Tirx** rn*«»l» dnferidlns Mleiit Texan Chrl*tl/m at Fort Worth In thn woisk end'* headline Swithwi-itt Conffff«we gum*? —nn<l Anything cnn happen. TCU waited until the flnnl minute* hint week to bl»*l W«ke Portal, 27-0, v/IUi (i three-toiichitown thut left Ed Price'* Texas nhnklnit. Tho BtM-i-fi hstl to eomn from behind In n bruUIng Mn.'tch drive to get by Bnylor, 3.V33. But the Longhdrn* not throiiHh lh«» flonr flghl with no major nrtti- Ilirinn to Uifelr Injury lint «nd «ol down to bu»lnu,is today of mapp- li.H dlriiU'Ky ujjulniit the Chrlntimi dcfonio, Ct/udi I'rlc« thought hl» *r(t»ud would bit In nearly tho beat »hnpfl of the season lor the cm tlnl encounter. Bobcats Score 171 Points, Give Up 116 Tho Hop« Hobcntu meet Arkudel phln hern Krldny nlKht nt Ilfiin- inoim utmlliim, ihon Journey l<» Smnckovor nnd return home on ThnnkuRlvlnii for tt Kiime with the Texiirluuiti niuorbnckd, the fliuil content of Hut B«M«on. The Bubciit* hiive n word of five wlnn, three losses nnd one Ho. Tho this sention IHIB,. been 3 HOOM unfurnlHhed npiutrnunt. Prlvdto enlrunccs, l»t floor Pu- ctm Giovo Apurtmrnti). Dial Nli!W and renewal subscription* to any m«B»i6lne published, Christmas r«t@fl. Charles Reynemoo, City Hall, Day Phono, 7-2328: 'Night 7-2788. 0-30-lm Business Opportunity 171 points for llwpo while their opponent* have milled llfi points. Scoring for Hope.' Namo TO KP TP Clyde Arnold FB » 0 -lit Kenneth Stoiw 11R n H 44 Hnyrnond Churchwell III") :i 0 III Din* Coffin* III! a I Kl Sonny Griffin QH Jim Yoi-oin l.K 2 Pitt Boomed for Sugar Bowl ?!F.W ORLEANS Ml — Pitt was biK-med today for n Sugar Bowl in,) by New Orleans sports editors who sounded like a Panther cheer- Ing .I'-clion. Th«rp wan increasing talk, too, among f.inn who would like to nee Conch Red Dnwson's Pittsburgh i I'.iftth'-i * meet undefeated Georgia Th;rT» > "pnrtTy''bncniidc they'd; Tt-ch m the Now Year's Day foot- Pitt for Gcorfiia Arkansas Is Ready for Basketball By CARL DELL UTT1K IUX.i< i Fn vctt , (ball (.ln;'idy. — folks In arc talk rnthpr ihlnk of Arkansas 1 dl»- ,i«lrou* fool b« II »c..flon and part c |asllic What about , . - ly becaune Olrn Rirto If th« h.-a.l h>ch?" »»krd Harry m.in ID Itii/orbmk bosket bull No U." spot by | ijj Olen on iktltiK any unuiti editor of the New Orleans ir. his column, "The Crow'i t Trn for snaring Pitt," Hap !•!.•- '* 1'*' I >/J I'l'.'ll'.llllK *" •' J »* *" *•' * - 111 t it t i IhirtK* for ('lit caiccrfl Immediate, j Clhmdi, sports editor of the I cm Af«er .,11. tho trim, lit- InhorlU-d I wr .lc In »'»« column, "Looking 'em f.om |., u »| oy Askew Rhiiroii the) Over.;; "Pi" has color plus Southwell Conference cellar with! clusa." ... i '!''»<"• '' Hmc contenders for the . how Roue! ir.vilaliwi to meet Georgia Tech pr.iduccn five chiimpions In iht-i • Oklahoma, Vi'.lnnovu, nnd Penn yonr* of his pn-vioua hlu-l: ! «r»tc - were upset victims las »..,. ._ . .. ..... .,_ ., ' u..i,ir,l;i-s nnd the- Suwnr Bowl last winter. Hut. remcmbm-lng Porkw court mentor and 1 '.Saturday nnd the Sugar w< li!hln>( tho iniM'itx of some now r-tmisr* to his squad, niost observer* believe Ai'knnxnft will slnrt ii|i tho hill in the .season just With nine letli-rmi'n, ArkamuH I,, tlir innst experienced bnskutbail teiitn In the conference. As point<«l out, however, those letternien aiv (roin a lusl'placc club. Drfi'iidiiiK c h D in p i o n Texas Ch'. Intiiin. which lost all (ivu of it» Htm li'rs, hfis four lutter-win-. lu'i-.s; runner-up Tcxua hus five;! i.lnyli.11' tun. 1 ; Tt'Xii.i A & M fivt>; Southern Methodist four uiul Hice ,-iix. All suvon tongue members look to,' help from new blood —sopho- iiuiro.s (mil transfers. bhort duff: Virtiiiilly every In rue hljjh school in t'.'it;o-mlnded Northwest Arkun- MIS hits built a now flcldlunific! in rfciMil yeiti-K. Fnyc'UisvilU', ll)f)2 niiiiu'i'-i'p, will dedicate a dandy in \\r win' sonliinj upwards of 3,000 curly fii'iikly admits it's baffled. , . News of two Arkansas run- 1'ln.Vi* in the Itlci; show ouli'il I'lirker l):ill carrier Ktnml- tin; :ilill wiilrhioj; thi- action whlli Allserson HB Ditki* UK Tom Kit HnyuN Dnrrwl MusHur 1,0 ToUil Polnls 12 j tiMMirn.-ili'S ciirrk-d. He (i t.l-x'Ki'ii nor faktrd. . . IH'itlUM' In :)() I) 0 (! 15 171 grid lllls, the Razorhr.vi: won 1H. lost New Plymouth Now Displayed in Hope Tho 1053 Plymouth Is the most completely new Plymouth to be presented to the public in the quarter-century since the original modul rolled off the assembly line. Plymouth Motor Corporation executives predict motorists will be delighted wilh the new, steamlln- ed exterior, the luxuriously tailored harmonizing Interiors, the increased horsepower and Ihe scores of engineering innovations in the 1SM3 line which goes on display in Aurty Tops All Cowboy Entertainers Gene Autry, America'* favorite Ringing cowboy, and his two wonder horses, Champion and Little Champ, will headline the appearance of Autry's radio, movie and television cast in the Livestock Show Coliseum here on Nov. 21. The show will be sponsored by Third District Stock Show. The Autry show, which will start on a personal appearance tour ol over 20 U. S. cities on November 18, will include such stars as Smiley Burnette. top funny-man of radio and screen; Pat Buttram who provided the laujjhs on Autry's radio show and in his pictures; Johnny Bond, famed recording artist; the Cass Country Boys, top western singing group; The Strong Four, and many, many more. Autrj promises a two hour diversified show that is guaranteed to please every member of the family. Two shows will be given here. PRESCOTT NEWS ednesday, November 12 The Prescott Musical Coterie will meet Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock in Die home of Mrs. Florence Ambrose with Mrs. Charles Dews co-hostess. The program will be presented by the Hope Friday Music Club. Second Performance of Lions- Kiwhnis Minstrel to be presented to-niKht at 7:30 at the Prescott High School auditorium. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Moore Hosts to Canasta Club Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Moore were hosts to the Blue Ribbon Canasta Club at their home Wednesday evening. Vari - colored chrysanthemums in artistic arrangements were placed at vantage points in the spacious living room arranged for the play ers. High score honors for the evening were hold by the ladies. At the conclusion of the games a delectable salad course was .he 1950 Canasta Club at her home A Thursday afternoon. The party rooms were beautifully decorated with arrangements of chrysanthemums and roses placed at vantage points. High score honors were won by Mrs. Lee Montgomery. The hostess served a dainty dessert course to those present. Guests for the afternoon were Mrs. . Tom Cameron. Mrs. Fred Powell and Mrs. W. P. Cummings. Members included Mrs. Gil Bu-f chanan, Mrs. W. F. Doninnn. Mrs. H. L. Eaton, Mrs. J. V. Fore, Mrs. C. G. Gordon, Mrs. Lee Kinney, Mrs. H. J. Wilson, and Mrs. Montgomery. one at 4:15 p.m. and an evening j V i-d to Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Gordon show beginning at _ 8:15. Tickets! Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Denman, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Cox. OC interest to Proscoll friends will be the announcement of the marriage of Lt. Clarence Ilye Gordon, United Airforce. son of Mr. and Mrs. Minor A. Gordon of Kilgore, Texas, to Miss Vivian Earl^J Glaze of Longvicw, Texas, on Oc- ober 29 in Longvicw. Lt. Gordon s the grandson of Mr. A. A. Gor- .on of Prescott. at Its best on the clay honoring old gr;uis. Oaklnwn Park Mun- ;>jjer Stanley Weber nnd Racing Secretary Kenneth McUntosh already are at work in preparing for tho 1953 meeting opening at Hot Surings Feb. 23. They report .implications for stall space far exceeds the number of stalls at tin; trncl;, Mclntosh says he's hop- ins for a season as good or belter Hum last spring's when all al- which doi'sn'tl Midatu-i. 1 and bolting records were ,>hol<l tin; theory that a tram is'liHien at Oakhuvn. FORBID: l»Tfl.i 60 I. ^ city ii«a m Ol fill Al» IWWI "' MONEV BACK GUARANTEE »000 1NV15STM1CNT «lvon yuu your own Independent buslnesn opur- wtlnu o route of new Q emit din- pen«oi'» handling now, fnnt-mov- WR confootlonn In driiK vtoreit, Cafot, «lubi, but UepotK, elv. All loctttlong obUinod for you, Vou nuut have car, retttvciicc!« ttnti $600, which in protected by an ironclad money-back gunrnn- too, Bevotlntt n f«w of your npuro hourt to the buHlness, you thovild earn up to $70 weakly apiu'o time, full time more. Liberal linonctntf amtstnncc to nld expansion, Full information, Box "M" In core of Hope Slur, 10-31 CODY I.YER may be purchased by mail order to Cresent Drug Store. Desicnate afternoon or evening show and enclose self-addressed and stamped envelope. Gene prides himself in assembling a show that will bring onter- tainment to everyone, and feels thai his all-new hit show of 1952 is the best thut he has ever presented. It has comedy, songs, music, roping and riding — and there is a special treat in store for grown,* tips and children alike when the'y see a group of aulhenic Jemcz Indians, newly arived from Iheir reservalion in Albuquerque, New Mexico, do a series of colorful and exciling tribal dances in full alia, complete wilh war painl. Just about Ihe only Ihings these Indians don't do is to scalp the white man, bul they do provide scalp-tingling entertainment. \ The climax ot the giant two hour show is when Gene brings his two famed movie horses. Champion and Little Champ, on stage to perform Iheir myriad of tricks for the delight of the audience. Tho show will be here for just two performances, al 4:15 and 8:15. one day only, November 21. It is suggested that reservations bo made early for the best seats. C«p»rtgh), 1WX by Al Dhtribvtod by King Ftatvrat Syndlco*.. ,_.„.. to goad somUtion. or movli\u> Cull T, intadtoBuy , Giitftet 12, M. Me- FULL tlmo or part Umu work. Good Vypl*t. Can run PBX board, 10 year* experlimcu, Rofercnccst furnished. Cull 7-4359, li-31 In lostShop ' * Hunting Bans Lifted in Ten States By Th* Asiooisttd Press to « »erlu» at rains over , hunter* had a urtion In all but two stnt«$ today (o hunt without f««r or forest fires, the impaiod in »ome ot the «a«tern, mldvoaturn and KOnUwn »«eUon» of the U. S, In- causa of tlndur-dry forest* l««t week have been lifted every where M in VirgtulH awl Oklahoma. Bo- cause of the danger of forest fires, Official* in both of those states «ttj<l they tttiwd tho wouda situ w»r« too dry to permit hvmUns, Th« "No UwUlng" rules wwru withdrawn today In Arkansas, W«*t Vu-glnU and Mississippi, just on* day utter the bars wei« let C1IAPTKR TIURTV-TVVO JT WAS no Hurprlso to Uawls to find, In tho morning, Uiat JcnUyn hud tnado his cacupo. Tho cargo tuid been transferred, nnd now tho Aafriii prepared to pull out, leaving her ultilrr ulitp bohlml, Uawln, MI lunml, wna at tho whoul. "If you try any trlclw," Whlrter warned him grimly, "I'll shoot you. I would follow Biioh a coin-no with regret, mindful ot tho very rotil •ervloea you have rendered us. But 1 count tho Causa bigger than you or myself or all of us put together. MftUo no mistake About thdt," Me meant U, M Hawls knew. But he'd mitdti up Ula own mind us completely. This Imd gone far enough—tho A&trM, tho wholo rash •cl\emi). Mad na it had been, Whir- tar had gotten this far, and ho might manage to win. Once em- b*rU«l overland, hi» men would have no other choice than to back him to tho limit, lighting llko devils when colled Upon to do ao, U the Indiana were convinced that ho Was on U»elr side, they might wipe ovit the gold campa, and go on from there to such an orgy of terror as Whlrter had ttrat conceived, while Whirtcr made a run back downriver with the loot that ho hoped would revive the (altering Confederacy, No one could deny that Whlrter was giving all ha had, risking hia life at every turn, for something in which ho believed- Now that th Alabama, Miirourl and Rhode Inland, Hunting will become § 1 aifttn th Ktw»»s. Thursday, [tali had dwe thtt same thing the w«ek>«m4 it) Kentucky, AU II *Ut«» hinn»4 hunting cau»o ihelr were too dry survey ,, «n Assoetatod l»»t »lso Kathleen waa fairly safe, RawU knew that ho could do no les». NVhtin Kariwliaw became convinced that disaster had overtaken tho Atilrid, he would tak« tho "How can i tecl u'<u' about you being hero, thinking of tho Sioux?" ho asked. ."On tho Vnrtna, you at Icjmt had a chiincc. Thnt was the one thing that mado this journey easier for me, the hope that you might come out all right." "Moaning that you dliln't expect to como buck? Do you think It would scorn right to me, in that caao?" There was no coquetry here, but a realization ot facts and a franU fiu'lng of them. "I like It better this way, Denny. I'd have como along, oven if it hadn't been suggested that 1 should." So Whlrter had boon responsible. Sho saw tho trouble In his face, and her own voice was aicady. "You spoke as though wo wcro getting toward tha end ot something—to the river's cud, perhaps. I'm not unking what you mount. But whatever you were going to do, you must go ahead, just tho BUIUO, Nothing can be allowed to maUo any difference. What nuiat bo done ia bigger than wo arc, Denny-" He was silent, glaring ahead, unmindful of the sharp unthrust of boulders from the river bottom, of the turn (roili of the current, so liku ins own mind. She had made a deelaration ot more than faith, and her willingness to be with him in such a situation was both uplifting and depressing. His rago at Whlrter threatened to turn from chill to explosive! flame. Urging Kathleen to thta Journey was proof the surge ot tho wind. The engines, driving at full speed, seemed almost to scream — For on Instant he didn't know what had happened. It was too big, too fraught with confusion, a wild wrenching and twisting as though the boat had been caught in giant hands that were tearing agony, an ear-shattering sound. Tho razor edge of the rock was still ahead, and then, as he was thing violently backward and the hiss of escaping steam rose like the shriek of devils. Uawls understood. Tho long-ovcrstralnod boilers had burst Ho found himself in the water, surrounded by parts of the disintegrating packet Tho explosion had torn it apart, smashing with relentless power, and already flre was racing to take over what the spile of tho steam had left This was not at all as Uawls had pictured such an event In his mind. It had happened with such speed that tho pilothouse had been torn loose and tlung aside, along with whatever happened to bo on It WCTU Has Annual Dues Meeting The annual dues meeting of the WCTU was held on Thursday after noon in the home of Mrs. J. W. Teeter with Mrs. Vick Scott Mrs. Fred White Mrs. W. C. Reeves and Mrs. R. P. Hamby associate hostesses. The mantel held an attractive arrangement of chrysanthemums and bouquets of roses were placed at points of interest. The president, Mrs. J. T. McRae presided and conducted the business. Mrs. Paul Koslosky presented the program topic on "Building for Total Abstienco through the Citizenry". Mrs. J. B. Hesterly gave the devotional on "Christ the Citizen" and discussed the privilege we have for voting. Mrs. J. D Jordan gave an interesting discussion on "Am I a Profitable Mem- The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-4474 Or bring items to Mies Turner at Hick* Funeral Horn* Mrs. Ruth Gilmorc, aged 32, died at her home in Ozan, Sun diiy, November, 9. Funeral arrange ments are incomplete. Mrs. C. A. Wynn gave an interesting report of the stale WCTU convention that she allended ir Ft. Smith. The hostesses served a delectable dessert course to the twenty three members. Mrs. Imon Gee Hostess to Canasta Club Mrs. Imon Gee was hostess to TRIBUTE TO WEIZMANN UNITED NATIONS W) —Th U.N. General Assembly observec a minute of silence yesterday in memory of Dr. Chaim Weizmann lute president of Israel, who diei Sunday. Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor • ft <"••• H Washburn . *%*•* f ; We Won't Buy Peace in Korea at the Price of Dishonor Every once in a while some im atient fellow citizen asks you "If the only thing that's holding ,Up peace negotiations in Korcal is the question how many of our I prisoners are to be returned tO| the Reds why don't we just send] them all back'.'" It's a good question. What's your own answer? Right or wrong, we went into Korea proclaiming ourselves as lib-orators. We circularized and loud- i aipeakcrcd ihc fighling front, i thousands of North Koreans I their trust in the American and came over to our side least they quit fighting us and sur- Hope 54TH YEAR: VOL. 54 — NO. 26 Mar •! Ha»t 1l«t, Pr«N 1*17 Jun. II, and put flag at ROKs Storm Back, Seize 3 Hill Positions By ROBERT TUCKMAN SEOUL Ml — South Korean In- funtrynnn stormed back to recapture three strategic heights on Sniper Ridge and Triangle Hill in loiig, bloody bailies today. Mrs. J. M. Duke, Jr., and son, ames Wylic, spent a part of last veek in McNeil as tho guests of icr parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. tinthcr. Mr. Gunthcr and James Wylie celebralcd their birthday an- livcrsaries on Thursday. ( rendered. Now when we ask our better Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Cox motored to Fulton Thursday for the day'. Mr. and Mrs. Hervey Bemis had as their weekend guests Mrs. C. W. McKelvey and Mrs. Lillian Vaughn of Little Rock. Mrs. Allen Gee, Jr., Gail and Bill of Hope were Thursday and Friday guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Yancey. Rev. and Mrs. Clarence Johnson and son, Roger, attended the wedding of Mrs. Johnson's nuicc, Miss Helen Jane Robinson, lo Mr. Joe Dickinson on Saturday in Musk ogee, Okla. Mrs. Richard Johnson nnd Johnny Joe have returned to their home ( j. in Grand Prairie, Texas, after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Vuel Chamberlain. ^TOPACID INDIGESTION! than 100,000 prisoners the $64 question, "Do you want to go back?"j we get a terror-stricken "No" from] the great majority — the assumption being that the Reds will kill ^._-.n. That's what the prisoners think. That's what you and I think. That's what the whole world thinks. And if we buy ourselves a phoney peace at the price o£ dishonoring our word and sending thousands back to certain slaughter, whether their skins are white, or black, or brown, then we might as well fold up the American flag and hide it, for it will have become a sym bol o£ treachery and cowardice _ It is true that Korea is Unitec '•Nations business, but our flag is there, most of the men are ours and the top command is and al ways has been American. And while our UN allies haven't bee overly generous in reinforcing ou field troops, every American know that the Pacific frontier is pr marily our business. In order to bolster our Korean position before the whole world we have introduced a resolution fcasking the United Nations to endorse our courageous and humane stand on the specific prisoner-exchange issue. On Monday the Russian Foreign Minister, Andrei Vi- shinsky, denounced this resolution and warned us that its adoption would cut off all hope of peace in Korea. But on Tuesday Anthony Eden, British Foreign Secretary But they failed to throw Chinese Communists off the Yoke, a mazo of tunnels and caves at the northern end of Sniper which has boon the key to firm control of | Ihc imporlant ridge. AP war Correspondent John Randolph, reporting from the blaz- ng Central Front, said Republic of Korea (ROK) troops regained nil the ground they lost to furious Rrd attillery-supported assaults Tuesday night. That included: Pinpoint Hill, dominant height on Sniper Ridge, retaken by a Scout Finance Dr/Ve Only IB Per Cent ot Quota The Boy Seoul finance campaign is 18% complete with liOtle more than $50 in, Charles Reynerson announced today after checking wilh Leonard Ellis who is serving as audil chairman. Hope was Ihc last ot the cities to launch the campaign while all other finance campaigns 'hi the council are 80% or more complete with Cass and Bowie counties completed. According to latest figures the success of the campaign in Hope will be the key to the Coun cils budgel's success. The budgcl for the council program has been, set at $26,000 for 1953. Many citizens in the 9 counties comprising the Caddo Area Council are finding it easy to give a boy Scouting this year through pledging a dollar a month. This $12 is the amounl needed to keep one boy in Scouting for one year. Every one will find this method convcn lent when the Scout worker calls. Mr. Reynerson, campaign chair five-hour infantry assault preceded by an hour-long artillery barrage. Rocky Point, highest peak on Little Finger JUdge, as well as most of the rest of that ridge. man, urges that everyone do his best to complete the campaign and put it over the top this week. Jane Russell Hill, on the northeast edge of Triangle, recaptured in a counter attack that began at dawn. Two Red companies—350 men — wrested the twin peaks from the Allies Tuesday night. Once they had secured the crest of Pinpoint, elements ot three ROK regiments drove nor thward against the Yoke, taking part of it in a blast-thcm-out, burn-them- out battle against entrenched Reds. But the South Koreans were forced to withdraw before dark. The Yoke is a virtually imprcg- naole redoubt at night. Firm Allied control of Sniper Ridge has been impossible with the Yoke's tunnels and caves in the hands of the Reds. It was from those underground caverns that Chinese reinforcements poured today at the height of the Alvtty* carry Tnnufor top-*peecl relief from •our stomach. K.M. beartbnrn* ~~ No wuter, no m cat like candy. Funeral services for Mrs. Matlie were held Monday, November 10, at First Baptist Church in Washington, with Hicks Funeral Home in chaigc. Most of the had not fared All thrtw limltod huutlug up DUNLOP TIRES Wt wrry a eametete stask «f »*w tod MMd wrw. COUIIER Till i ATTIHY SWVICI Uack to the Missouri, it It were hvuuonly possible to do so. Loaded now with Ui« proper cargo for Itart B«uton, Eariishaw would g«t tt there if he could. TUens \v«u still one way to put * atop to Whlrler'a unUtioua plan. W th« Aatrid wa* run hard aground, HQ solidly that it could not bo gottcm off, the Indituvs would think of tito lot of guns and whls- key ready for the taking. And In their prwent mood, they'd take! U had to l» doa* todax-, before Linda G. Muldrow died at her home ir. Emmet, Sunday, November 9, Funeral arrangements arc incomplete. Funeral services for .Mrs. Ednn Ml) Id row were held Tuesday, November 11, in the Chapel with bu rial in Cave Hill Cemetery. tho could bo h«la and an •Wane* worked out wW» Wnirter. Rawla had tvo UlUalowa as to his own chancoa, ono« ho wrecked the Uk* th« fe* going U he would H«'d try to flnd KathHwn tor m la*t word, tn th« datknesa before dawn, before transferring to the 4<tH4. tn tht oowfuaion, h« b**a abi* to tocat* h*r. . . JOHN T. MeHAl U bad not b*«a much time* Perhaps it WM M w«ll, but U wax hard to <x>m» to tho end of a dream* to know that Un awakening oi cold had forever shattered it. |la almost fe«l Mm, a» ah* Ua«i Ueslda GO many U« river* the mov- ^ y^P^^iW ^-^^ff^^^^ P^I^MI ] HuiAUi &kau Umoa, ing atior«« ta « «r-«taangin« paao- nma, n «««ta««i as U h« couM perfume that h« alw«>'s thai iho man had cast aside all qualms, that lie now would stop at nothing lo get his way. KuAvU had planned to run the Astriil hard aground and bo done without delay. Now his hands on the wheel were clammy with sweat, and they continued to creep uprivcr, the hours wearing by, tUs mind a torment, llo noted landmark* mechanically, out ot long habit. It would bo better to wait until night was close at hand, now that Kathleen waa along. That would increase the distance back to the I'uHtta, and lengthen the haianis ot reaching tt, but any escape from a stranded boat would be impossible by daylight. Clouds came with the afternoon, piling dark against the harison, torn by lightning. For same miles the river had been deep and sluggish, but now it hurried as if impatient to reach some secret ren- dexvoug. The engines made fren- tfed tabor, driving against the sharpness ot the current. A. couple ol hundred feet upstream, fUwls saw what he had been waiting (or, half hoping not to ftnd. Tho outlines wore sharply fetched; the fluted water turning to an angry boil as it slid past told his espvrtenctKl eyes the exact quality of tha obstruction. This was a kmielike rock, and once ou that, there would be no getting no dmjo. H* grew the off again. Kveu it gross- s fttftd i» 9*# —^- ^-* boppering was possible, Uie bottom would be sliced out. K»U»lcca bad returned to the pUotbous*. R*wls looked at ber, laarveujig at Ut« aeroulty of h«r face as sh« gav« biiu a quick smile, filing hit own toro and U»»t UlA mo- so well, nor had the others aboard her. Bui his thought still was for Kathleen. She had been beside him— Debris was everywhere, costing the river in a tangled jumble, making it hard to pick out individual objects. Something stirred In the water, ana he swam that way, grabbed at a thrashing arm, whitely upilung. Kathleen's head came out ot the water, hair streaming, her eyes wide and dazed. Her t'lngers found his own wrist and tightened convulsively, but it was a possessive clutch, free ol panic. Only now was the full effect ot the disaster beginning to appear. There was a curious lack of screams and cries, testifying to the swift destructiveness ot the first blast. The tormented noise of wood and metal shrieked in final disintegration, the crackle of flames rising as the other subsided. From the shores the silence remained unbroken, but several figures came into view, like phantom spirits conjured out of bell; men who moved soundlessly and watched half in bewilderment, half la avid expectancy. The startling end ot the 4s(Hd had taken the Indians as much by surprise aa anyone, and they had not yet adjusted themselves to the full meaning ot the disaster, to the fact that the whiskey and the guns were gone. Some of that daze gripped Rawls, as though this was a dream from which he must presently awaken. He saw a warrior wade out from shore, slipping once, and almost failing, but g o I n g with methodical purpose. About him in this moment was none of the the* pomp of biasing attack, yet he was doubly sinister «# be caught something that floated and started dragging a dead roan to shore for Mr, nnd Mrs. Lige Verge announce the marriage of their granc daughter, Marline Woods to Her ley J. Landrum. The wedding took place in Hot Springs. Mr. Herley is the von of Mr. and Mrs. L. Lan drum. The couple will make theii home in Hot Springs. dealers' showrooms November 20 "This year Plymouth is introduc ing a new concept of automo'oil design in the low priced field,' President John P. Mansfield de clared in describing Ihe 1953 mod els. "Superb styling is co-ordinal ed with radical engineering devel opments lo produce the truly bal unced car for easier, safer aiv more comfortable driving." Height of the new Plymouth ha been reduced for improved appeal ance. Yet engineers have design cd even more room into the car' interior and luggage compartment The 1953model has more head room, greater legroom and mor hip and shoulder space than eve before. The lively and dependable Plymouth engine has been given even greater power. For 1953 the horsepower has been increased to 100 and the compression ratio stepped up to 7.1 to 1. ' told the Russians off. , You read on this page yesterday I battle for . Pinpoint. ith'e- fourth" paralrafln—bf' ^den'sf ':The South Koreans outline of the principles of prisoner- pushed ol* Pinpoinl, had been dominating exchange which civilized people •commonly subscribe to. I am repeating it here: "4. That the detaining side has no right to USD force in connection with the disposal ot prisoners-of-war. In other words, after an armistice, a prisoner-of-war may not be either forcibly detained or forcibly repatriated." . What has our country gotten herself into this war without height on Sniper Ridgei Tuesday night by 1,500 screaming Chinese foot soldiers. The Red assault was powered by_ one of the fiercest Red arlilley Barrages of the war. .it was the 13th time in 29 days hat the Reds had taken the hill rom United Nations forces. Despite the United Nations vic- ory on Pinpoint, determined Chi- defenders still held sizeable chunks of the mile and a half ong ridge at noon. At night you can see farther Concrete saves money, and better on concrete. Its too. It is moderate in first light-colored surface spreads cost yet can be designed ac- illumiriation. Pavement curately for any axle load- edges, obstructions and pe- and concrete keeps its load- destrians are clearly defined, carrying capacity through- Night or day, wet or dry, out »t« long service life, concrete has uniformly high Concrete pavements cost skid-resistance because of its less to maintain, last much permanently gritty texture, longer. All this adds up to You can stop quickly, safely, fow-onnvaf-cost service. PORTIAND CEMENT ASSOCIATION *1* Fall* lid)., ftUmphlt 9, T«on. A national organization to improve and extend th« us«s of Portland cement and concrete . . . through icientiflc research and engineering field work the dreadful business Ot oecurinf a trophy of the crew must have perished in U» explosion. For UM others tfeew would be «M> mercy 1* the ^^wHi See the GAS RANGE of the PAY It*; MAGIC CHEF On Display at Your Friendly AS fDL I^^^^F T|^^V hope of victory and without hon orablc road of retreat? It isn't just Korea. The story goes much further back. It goes back to the imprudent day when We let Russia in on a Japanese war we had already won, thereby giving the Reds a claim to Ko rea. The same kind of mistake occurred in Europe, when, at Yal ta. we let Russia into Berlin and locked ourselves out. These were political decisions a the highest level. They were F. D Roosevelt's tragic mistakes. Bu once made they fixed the card that Harry Truman had to play when the clock struck "Korea." I£ I know anything about history we couldn't have surrendered Korea without eventually getting out of Japan, because two generations ago the Japanese themselves seized Korea for strategic military reasons. Whether U. S. policy now wUl be m'erely reinforce. our "holding wife a month a war" or strike resolutely at the leave secretly war depots beyond the Yalu river Fargo, N L p., regardless of Russian reprisal, and thus attempt to clean up all Ko- Tea, Is for Dwight Eisenhower to recommend. 'That's one of the reasons — perhaps the biggest one — for which we elected him President November 4. We voted against everything we had previously voted for: Roosevelt, who made Korea inevitable; and Truman, who bungled the war when it finally came. But Dwight Eisenhower needs more than the votes of America, more than the promises of the Allied world — he needs prayer to Almighty God for deliverance . . . the deliverance of a people once ' ignorant and arrogant, now trapped by circumstance and grown secretly afraid. Warden Reports Five Bucks Killed Game Warden Lester Wade of Blevins reported the following kills which he bad checked: Mrs. Joel D. Davis, Malvern, 6 point buck, near McCaskili. P" Elmer White, McCaskili, 4 point. Burl Pickett, McCaskili, 6 point. William G. Gorley, Laneburg, 10 Newsman Is Attacked by Tank 7 Haters TUPELO, Miss.. (UP) — A youthful newspaperman prepared for a secret flight today with his pregnant wife in compliance with an ultimatum issued by masked "Yankee" haters who slashed his face and warned him to get out of town -by nightfall. ' Perplexed authorities promised all-out protection but Newell Anderson, 27, city circulation manager of the Tupelo Daily Journal, said he had had enough of threats and violence. Anderson, who arrived with his wife a month ago, said ho would for his home in today before the 6 pT m. CST deadline given him in repeated warnings by the mysterious terrorists. Anderson told police that 10 days of threats and vandalism was climaxed Monday night when two masked men took him for a ride, slashed him with a razor and w.irned him, "we don't want Van- Continued on Page Two Dodge Joins Drafters of New Budget WASHINGTON UB —Joseph S/ iJodge, advance financial scout of the Eisenhower administration in Washington, took a cautious seat Of ficial Count Reported by Commissioners The official count by election commissioners showed the Democratic party taking Hcmpstead County by a mere 656 votes — the count was Stevenson 2,771 to 2,115 for Eisenhower and 1 prohibition vote. Amendment 41 — for 1,724, again st 1,756. Amendment 42—for 3,163, against 611, Amendment 43 — for 2,538, again st, 1,201. Act 24.2 — for 1,340, against 2,222. Coroner: Rufus Herndon 1,999, Neil Crow 522. ....,, Road Tax — for 2,213, against 1,180. Justices of The Peace: DeRoan — T. A, Cornelius, Roy Anderson, T. R. Bryant, J. M*. Dodsbn, ' Ury McKenzie and Bob Shivers. Mine Creek: C. M. Lewis and Floyd Matthews of Bingcn. Redland: Brice Bcenc and F. D. Davis of Belton. Wallaccburg: J. P. Mort Harris, Blevins. Saline: Frank Bland and R. F. Caldwell, Saratoga. Garland: Clarence Critchlow, of DcAnn. Bois d' Arc: Tom Lee and F. A. Scweli, McNab. Ozan: McFaddin Wilson, Washington and Cecil Walker of Ozan. Nowland: A. R. Avery and Otis Breed of Prescott Rt. 3. Spring Hill; O. O. Brint, Hope. Bodcaw: T. J. Drake, Patmos. Water Creek: Marvin Power and Roy Fry, Hope. Constables: DeRoan — Allen Shipp; Saline — John Griffin; Garland — John Burke; Bois d' Arc — Bob Hester Redland — Barto Hill; Ozan — F. V. Porterfield; Mine Creek — R. F. Stuart; Nowland — Ralph Crider: Spring Hill — Cleo Powell; Water Creek — M. B. Coleman. HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12,1952 Star WtAfMtK Arkansas! fab- crnoon; WilliH. a Mute warmer tontfgfct (n southeast Thursday; ioWMt ttt, 30's tonight. i Temperature i High 66 Low 37 Mtmb.fi TM A«««l.l«d rr.il ft Audit •«•«•» ClM*let»Ml A». N«l *a« Clttl. * MM. IIMlIM »«»». »»• '•" "* *' M4 PRICE Sc Warden Credited With Bringing Hunter Luck About 7 ii.m. yesterday Game Warden Churloy Fish ot Lafayette wns questioning George Ristcr ot Lcwlsvllle about his residency when n deer trotted up to ace what the conversation was all about, While the two men wcro trying to decide whether it was ft buck or n doc the doer became suspicious nnd headed tor the woods. Aa he turned thnt "rocking chair' on his head became evident and Ristcr let go with two shots but Mr. Buck kept going for about Mayor Wilson Questions Price of Milk Here Mayor John Wilson today wrote a letter to two leading dairy firms selling milk, in Hope, questioning the price being charged for milk in Hope, His letter follows: Midwest Dairy Company Hope, Arkansas Attention: Harry Martens Bordcn Milk Co. Texarknna, USA Attention Mr. Hargrove Gentlemen: Several matters hnvc come to my attention during the recent controversy concerning the application of another dairy com- , — — - -. - . . pnny to distribute milk wholesale!Ho was nn 8 pointer, and weighed Accidental Sho Deer Hunter A 3,1-yoar.Qto Rt. 3, Doylo Gray, was ally shot to dosth early while preparing to enter thf on a doer hunt 3 miles so- Spring Hill. Gray, his father, 0. N, Gray « brother, John, had Ju«t gotten •" ot their car and getting iso'yiuds before falling with War- atari the hunt. Somehow * den Fish right behind. hold by tho cldor Qriy J1 Tho two men succeeded In got-1 the pellets striking ting tho buck bnck to tho road whore ho was tagged nnd loaded on a truck for n cold storaRo plant, Within the city limits of Hope. As you know, this company's milk shed did not come up to speclfica- ons required by the Hope Ordln- EARLY CHRISTMAS - Earl Gregson, 9, is cheered by his father, right, and Santa Glaus as he plays with some of the toys he received It an t'arly Christmas and birthday party '"Houston. Suffering from leukema, the lad Is not expected to live until his birthday, November 2lst. — NEA Telephoto 100 pounds. This was Rlslcr's first hunt and both shots hit. Rlstcr 'credited tho warden with bringing him luck. nis 'HOI ', Horwi Lige and nce and enumerated by the Su >remc Court of Arkansas in the •eccnt Harden case. I learned In the course of. hnnd-; Ing this matter that both Midwest and Bordcn arc selling milk nonpar outside the city limits of iopc. On the face pt It this does not seem fair to the milk consulting people of Hope particularly those people with several children, I cannot understand why this situation exists and It seems to me that the same price that prevails elsewhere should prevail in tho City of Hope. In light of the stand that the City of Hope has had to take under our milk ordinance con- corning the Ounchlta Valley Dairy application I think that an explanation by Midwest and Bordcn concerning the price dlscrepency herein mentioned, is In order, I think further that tho milk consuming public of this city is entitled to know why their milk is higher than the milk of our neighbors in ad- Joining towns and why, if any valid reason exists, there cannot bo a reduction in the price of milk in Hope. Midwest and Bordcn arc invited and urged to have a representative present afcnhe^oxt Council ;Meet* Ing, to be hcld x lhrtho City Hall on November 18, 1952, in order that the above questions may be discussed. I feel tho people of Hope arc entitled to an explanation. . Yours very truly', JOHN L. WILSON Mayor Fulbright Likes. Stevenson in Rebuilding Role By JACK BELL WASHINGTONI/TI—Son. Wllllnm FnlbrlKht of Arkansas snld today the Democratic pnrly ought to bo rebuilt from the ground up nnd Gov. Adlnl E, Stevenson IB the man to head the job. Fulbrlght, who served In Stevenson's unsuccessful presidential cumpnlKn headquarters, told a reporter ho docs not go along with miKKostiona that Stevenson bo appointed by Prcaldcnt-cloct Dwleht D. Elsenhower to the U. S. United Nations delegation or asked to take on any other federal job, "I think Stevenson should main* side, several penetrating Hompstond Coroner It. Vi Jr. said. •„,.,,/ He war. rushed to tho Julia-; tor Hospital hero but died an; after tho accident, at • a*!* the operating tabla. V. Coroner Herndon, termw<v»«;. cldent a tragedy With WMWav-, father nor brother able to ten,}* actly what happened. Gray, a Highway Do ployoe, Is survived . . onts, his wife, Ino*, a.nd small children: two ' and Edgar ot Hope; Mrs. Lostcfr Turnago ot , Texas, Mrs.' Emma BurrW»of and Mrs. Elmer Thofirtia f mos. , > Funeral services will pe 8:30 p.m. Thursday at.flev Church, south ot Hope by thovj Howard White. Burial will bo- New Hope Cemetery. Ned Purtle Heads Form Bureau Ned Purtlo, A leading BOUtl knnsas Hereford breeder, -. 6*3 lain an ready, March, ted prosldont ,County farm Bureau last perhaps betiln along. M « v11 Chinese Revive Slaughter Cry _ Mrs. Agnes Toth Koncsol, 9 Rlbnickar, 3, Pittsburgh, arrived In ew car. — NEA Telepholo did. point. CecU Sewell, Blevins. Mice Chief in Texorkana Hospital of H to-lay in councils drafting next year's federal budget. Dodge, just before going into a conference with Budget Director Federick J. Lawton, said that as Eisenhower's personal representative he would express no opinions ncr would he participate in dis- evasion of budget items being prepared by the outgoing Truman administration. All indications were that present officials viewed prospects aa very dw for any b&"«iriy cuts. , , in the federal spending program.. {revolution, iatt PANMUNJOM, Korea, (UP) — North Korean Gen. Nam II accused the United Nations today of 'slaughtering" a Communist jrisoner of war who was found langed in a compound on Cheju Island .Monday. Nam protested in a letter to chief U. N. negotiator Lt. Gen. William K. Harrison. The letter was delivered at a liaison officers' Riveting today. Again Nam said the U. N. "must bear full responsibility for the war crime of slaughtering prisoners of war." Communist protests have automatically followec every incident that has taken place in U. N. prison camps. U.N. and Red liasion officers met yesterday to discuss location of prisoner of war camps in North Korea. The meeting was called by the U. N. to ask whether a new Red list of ct. 31 superseded all previous lists. The Reds said it Just About the Time a Person Really Learns How to Travel Its Usually Time to Go Home By HAL BOYLE I LISBON, Portugal Wt— The trouble with foreign travel is that just as you begin to lern something i,;-out it you have to start home. 1 was thinking about this while standing at the airport here, going through the ritual of clearing customs for the homeward trek. 1 j cached in my topcoat pocket and felt something wet. I pulled it out — H was a bright red washcloth "I didn't know where else to put It " explained my wife, Frances "And I just hated to throw it away This experience convinced me that people need a few travel tips — ever the best of wives. I set down here what I have ler.rned: Dictator Orders Cuban Election HAVANA." Cuba » —Dictator President Fulgencio Batista last night ordered Cuban general elections for November. 1953. It will be the first balloting since he seized powv i»* a^ army-backed I Baggage. No matter how often an airline says a passenger isi >-• Jur.ited to 66 pounds of baggagoj£- ; it never will convinie a wilt lhat. J^it's not fooling. For tho.se I'"' minute extras a wife can find ---, . a wise husband | a» d Arkansas Death Toll Climbs By The Associated Prew The toll of violent death in Ar> kansas since midnight Sunday stood today at nine,' and traffic accidents had accounted for eight of the fatalities. Two Little Rock men were killed last night when the car in which they were riding and another automobile collided at an interne- lion two blocks outside the capi- Ui's city limits. Deputy Sheriff Sid Sebastian the dead were Harold , 40, and V. A. 1 of OU Everything Set for Business Party Nov. 18 Games at tho employer-employ' co party will prove to be one of tho main attractions on Tuesday night, Nov. 18. Lots of free prizes have been arranged through tho generosity of many ot the merchants. These prizes arc such us electric coffee maker, wool blankets, ladies [nylon hose, picnic hams, baskets | of groceries, electric iron, a sot of [ glass ware, a pair of shoes, pa- I jamas, and many other prizes of lesser and equal value. Bob Shiv< ors will be In charge of games. Dancing will be to the music of Auditorium, a dance band from Texarkana, which Includes in its personnel, Wallace Van Sickle, a former Hope boy, who n °w is the band director of Texas-Arkansas High School, Arrangements have been made to take care of the entertainment desires of everyone. In addition to dancing and games there will be bridge, canasta, comlnoes, etc. The entire party will be very informal »nd the primary qbjectlve is that everyone have a real good time. The committees are urging that as many at possible make plans to attend the party end that no one is excluded. Just about everyone U eligible to purchase tickets. Employer», including professional men and women, who have not purchas opposition on Issues ruined by tho Republic ans," tho Arkansas senator said. Sen. Lyndon B. Johnion of Texas, scheduled to become minority loader in tho Republican-controlled Senate, agreed In a separate interview that tho defeated Democratic presidential nominee ought to become tho party's general spokesman. As the result of experiences In Vbo independent farm orga last,, two i yows, Wto a member of the; board ot directors In bureau. Other officers to serve family membership duftng are: vice-president, Qscar of Hopowollj secretary, * Bright of Rocky Mound:' , surer, WiUtam Schooled ot j road. tlons in New York and Chicago Monday, mW need rebuilding. Ho said-no thinks thly meettag daw, Stevenson could learn much about arc invited to attena, how to do It by studying tho or- Continued on Page Two B&PW Plans Womanless Style Show Plans arc being completed and. models selected for the Womanless Style Show to be presented by tho Hope Business und Professional 3Vo man's Club, Thursday, Nov. 90 at 8 p.m. in the Hope High School ^ Tho details of thojd will bo determine* sas ratm< Bvwfciw tion at Little Rock NpY,\a4; Ury McKenste'pt 8bwir and Melsoa y*a*fer «t 4 were oioctcp;i4fl)c*»t«» convention, TKirUltwp Sc. Oscar Hodnott were ekes alternates, , \ ••,], Hcmpsteed ed tickets for themselves and employees are urged to do so Tickets may be purchased at the Chamber of Commerce office, Burlne's Shoe Store, the Toggery ghop, Moore Brothers, B * I Grocery, Crescent Prug Store, aad Western Auto, All costumes modeled will be of the gay nineties era and all are very fetching. Several hilarious specialty acts by local talent promise to keep the patron* entertained. A 15 minute concert by the Hope High School band will precede the opening of the show and the various, specialty numbers. Advance tickets are being «old by Hope High School students and a prize for the student selling the greatest number of tickets will be given by Ben Owens Department Store. Proceeds from toe extrava? ganza will go to the club's Student Loan to enable worthy high school students to further their education. The MlstreiB ot Ceremeniea lot the show wlU be Lyle Brown M Mamie ElseQhpwer, .. , Models are Ban Owen* §a DjKfelW, ess of Windsor. Scrub Mosler as Mae West, HoJUa L V ck a Garland, Homer ?en«l *• Pearl, Andy ' ' plan to attend toe late convention-in Addition to selected delegates and Purtw who }»to serve, resolution committee ~ born, '111 Herbert Rowe, 1 . Adams. Any mem' attend t*~ ' tact M* The 1BS3 with.,, Qscar to meet a Thursday addition to Mr. «'*Wl Blue I Gown, Bay Lyck M i*tty Or»We.jC<J, place for, was collection manager of Associated Discounts Carp/a ock in his pocket —and it will aiways end up, full- 2. Soap and cigarette*. In Europe today it i* no longer possible trade a bar of soap, a piece of eboeplate or a package of cigar» genuine $5.000 diamond Fotteri Return FromMdrket, Mr. and Mrf, Corfin Foster and Gajrte, have returned Bed Wwtol as __„ Rufus Herndon Jr. as Joan 9tendeU Fred Oreshaea as Gotma l&aadji Bill MudgeH M Ruth " rge Keith ai Irene 1 Downing as Margwet ^ Harold Brentl ft* BiUift m#r Prawn Hobo*** from Pallafl^rh«M they attended a spring ihoe and. jwrchas- mrch*odife tor ?ost«r'» Shoe first class A 21-year-old sailor attached to the Navy recruiting office in Little Bock, B. G. Turner, was injured u-itically in the accident, full e* lent of his injuries bad not been determined at Baptist StaJ* " ' tal last night. said U* Fotmoi %iWWI» i™ ™

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