Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 13, 1952 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 13, 1952
Page 1
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MOM HOM, A i 1C A N I A » Wedncdoy, November 12, 1952 rsion . Nutter, ;, Oough of PRESCOTT NEWS Npv««l»«r 11 parent te»ch*r Miioeliiilon will rh«at on TnUf*J«y »ft«rnoon it the Park JClem«nt«ry School. «*!«*,X toilet itWI woipon* u fttiU p9t$M In d«l«y- _Jr«4i prepured tot dc- AfmiilloB Day ceremo- NnUonul Cohie- WM J* "no «h«r , ia Jtet « Uffte limit , Hftttbn, o* iw* *•«*• |1 modrt poaeo with honor " FHd»y, Nnv«mbif 14 The Wednesday Bridge Club will (**<, on FrSWy nlWrnoon at JftO hof«» <rff «rH. H. If. McKon tie. te» eoopernU will fttft" • cllnei, tti«n we must i win a vie- tfh Mid. "Wo mult do ttigtH 'of arm* (n tho toy subordinating pollll- ury w military naeainUy. >mj)loyini(;ttii otfective toe.„ iy' ! itfe «oit night t (ifly the co»t of d end would bo hiahor, whft My w« must do tho ungor of I my wo mutt do to' protect the live* ot tha United Bute* of who coun««l ,,. .., tfw , rt »ro othor values more than pailencd. , . . Tho materlul resource* of toe BtA Hi* C*n<ll*tl0Ht Pl««la* ttrvle* tho Alpha Ornteron Chapter of KSA held a enndlellght plodgo oarvlct and tea on Friday after* noon In the homo ot Mm. FrnnK Hnltom, Jr., with Mm, Joo Paul Crnno assisting ho»tc«». tho Imprenlvo pledge aervico for Mr*, 0, R, Oray and Mrs, Mil ford Daniel was conducted by tho pranWant, Mn, J. T. Worthlngton •milted by Mr«, R, W. Hcynolds vice president and ruth captain, the tea table w«« overlaid with a lace cloth and held a centra) arrangement of mammath yellow mumi flanked by burning yellow tapctri in crystal holder*. A harvest arrangement graced the buffet. there were ten mumberi pros- ft party given by her |»nr*nt», Mr, nnd Mr*. K. It- Word »t their homt on Sulurdny tftnrnoon In celebration of hor nlxth birthday anniversary. A variety of «flme» w«ro piny ft*. Cynthia Arnold won the pclfe for plnrilriH the* t»fl on thir donkey. The refreshment tublo w«» cov ored with « |»lnk cloth nnd center »»<t with the ytillow lilrthtidy cnKi topped with yellow candles nnd Wfli fdrved v/lih Ice cream and lemonade*. Favor* were pink b«» keti filled with out thu yellow candy currying and pink colo Karcfi Ann Hou»« and Juno bloc ent, Trurn«n at: the Ownt Btono ii*r be)) bid tho uiiknown >wh6i« only v m hww-ea glory nn n i «6ldi«r , luiown buv to unknown noidtor o( Woi'ld «*>« in'AfHniloii without war U Counterpart* Tito lino Dopiirtnienl hud mudo te p)»tm to choose tha body uimnowa xovvloomBn from i><S| the »Jx over«e6« euro < tho 8,000 vinid«nttn«blo icon (lend of World War U Uvledi H« WRM to b(j buried urypt bouoRtU tho unknown fri Vo Lhato, vw* ths pl»»» Were po«t< ld^Uintitiy after tlw Ko» utbf«ak. the liofonna Ou- ent explained that they worn ««t time," il tittid. in ft jed prepared »d- ,._mt»nie» corn* I!-M -«w»» who A in thi onudo ot of a»tlonnlUy, •«ndr« Ward Honored 8«ndr« Ward wn« honored with Construction Resumed at H-Bomb Plant AUGUSTA, On, Iff) — Pultaenla con»iniftlon resumed today »t tho v»»i 8av«nnnh ,niv«r H-bomb plnnt! After *ti a klntt tochnlclnna withdrew j iholr pk'ketH. About 300 highly pklllcd tochnl- col workers, momborH ot tho AFL Amerlo»n Fcdcnttlon of Tochnlcal enginotu*, ntnit-k yosturdny In n tlfujnito with HIP Mlllor ICIoctrlcul Compnny of Jncknoiwlllo. W\t\,, u •uhctmtrpctor, Joseph Oervlii of Phlludvlphln. Union offleiitl, »»ld picket Units find road bl«eknd«K shut down nil work. About 87,000 workem nro bulkl- ln« the sprdwllnit Installation In Aik«n County, S, C., H mllo* o«s( of Augusta, A ittttemout by Uic Atomic En ertfy CommlMlon, howovnr, »«lrt the ptcltot Hncn dployed only "him of workorn" In 8otUnK to Jobs. Oervln iinld nhout hnlf dny shift workers <mmaud thn bvH Icll the plant when they »chomft nnd fly iiwuy bats. Ouosts Included Hill Justlss, Ale Gordon. Ouorge Hamilton ChrUto phor, Oro«« Ouchiinim, Oil Buci niiHn, Cynthia Arnold. Sunnyu Ouy Ic Morris, Oeor«u Jr. .Ht<»Knn, Cn olyn Dunlel, Ituby Joyce twn. 5lmon« Oold«n R«lgn» A* Homecoming Queen Slmonu Cioldon, diuighter of K and Mm. Wiirrun Ookliin, rvi oil us queen ot homecoming Friday nlaht ot Cummins Fl whim the Curly Wolvus mot Fo dyco. Miss Golden nnd her royal court Curalyn Tippelt, rnnld of honor. Kay King, Jackln Tlppttt. Juni- Hilton, June White imd Jo Car- rlngton, rnaldt, onturcd from th» west end of thn fluid and won- met In uontorfleld by Tourl Cov ln(|ton, Cnptnln, who cruwmid th* i|iu)cn nnd pi'itscntud her with o bouquift of whltu curnntlon* tied with marnort nnd white rlbbi>ni» and uscortcd h«r lo hor sent honor, Thu maid of honor nnd miild* wore while mum shoulder Northwest from Washington to th» Most of the bone-dry Southwest northern California co»«t. got sorr( . precipitation, and so did Weathermen said the "rain pat- Kentucky. Alabama. Tennessee, t,-,n" was moving steadily e«»t-|o or j| ai Louisiana and Mississlp- Rain Moves In to the Deep South By United Pr«»« Osln clout.)* thot dumped week- tfid r*m wn parched farm Innii*! , in j ( [j 00 j W0 odt«n<l blazes and ni- i:»d firi'-blar.kcr>pfl forwit* moved j \ oftet \ some atatt-s to lift restrlc- nto the* Iji.'ifp South today, t j on , tf,,,t had kept hunters out of UKht »„ moderate shower* were'Under-dry woods and fields, ft-portod pnrly today frmo South-1 Parts rn Alnbnn:u, ncross control Guor: much i (i« to eastern North Carolina, i HV< '«' (Oiowpm also pelted tho Pacific, gbns i ward snd would blow itself out .3 toon. | Rain and snow fall* yesterday f'urly general, and In many arens Ir-py provide'! tho first real I relief from n record-breaking > wrought since last spring. The moisture helped firefighters of Texas received as two Inches of rain, nnd mountainous Colorado. But this fall will not germinate and sprout next spring. A coM air mass that entered ths country Saturday was making a southern exit and a rapid warm- today the sprawling Texas! ing will take place In the central plain* wore drying wns clear. and the sky pip ins nnd Mississippi valley to- saw no clay or tomorrow. prospect of early follow-up rains. -rh e cold front reached as fat The Chicago weather bureau) So-ith AS Brownsville, Tex., yes shire. Mississippi and Missouri yesterday. The weather double-crossed thd ChcimbJ-r of Commerce yesterday when the mercury fell to 51 in Los Angeles — the coldest da since April 27. The only snow reported so far tn'Jay was a light flurry ot Hurori, S. D. said it felt that an- abnormally- dry tndlan summer was about to make Its exit with snow and slfct the next order of business. Kan*itn and other plains states gut only scattering of rain and snow, however, nnd the winter wheat crop was in danger. With lurday, dropping the mercury to a high 33 colder of 53 degrees than Sunday's high. Bans on hunting, caused by an almost unprecedented forest fire menace, were lifted In New Jer sey and Massachusetts today, Sim iUr bans were removed in New out""~moiBlurc the grain drilled York, Rhode Island, New Hamp- Do os mffllom do, demand St.Joseph ASPIRIN WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER AT 10* id. the imporUnco ot Ar> " . »ay by ,„ IJrttWrt "in <ll< to tho continuing mon every down »K Hod with maroon and white ribbon* and wore escorted t>y Wolws William Hoycc Stevall. Jnm(J» Httynle, Krl«« Tunnel, Jia-k Hoboy, Clyde Iliiclmnmi and Tom my Cox memberii of thu senior ««tt'.lighting *tead. will continue to fight o* « Junl, the attune of .Iho-walkout The union official »alrt th« dispute begun when iho Miller com pany fired «lx highly »klUnd technical wovkerfi for union activity The cotitpanv hud iw^'tomwont but the AKC •UtomehV'iftld thnt '*] "an pf ye»lordoy" no union r«,»v>r»-; 1 ——'flUvc jtntl communlonled with firm. - . c>ed Dwlght ». El- vacationing at the Au- National Golf Club, only n taw mile* trom lh* H-bomb plant. Tim decision to withdraw tho pickets cnmo leit nluht »t a moot* infl of tho AuBU»tM-Atkou Building Trades CflUnefl, « union umeia- lion. Qnrvln «alrt ho would moot with Thw i'rtincott Unnd in thu formation of u hi'iirl und directed by Joan Ulllnirt, drum mnjor vnlulud the (|U«cn with "Girl o My Dtenms." itu; rnnldn with "Lc Me Cull Yuit SwKClhuui-t" und play cd llu- Alma Muter. Among the former students wh liUomleu humiHiomlng were Nan uy Lynn Unrrutt.' Joe Don Ominer. Mnlfyti), Dorr In Willis ot Stuto Tflttehcrs Collctfu nnd Hody Hutler, Jr., Mury' Mar- gnri't l.odhottcr, Chni'les Jones, Polly Wilson of Southern Stole Col letio, MiiKiiolin, UIU Puttehey imt) Henry, Shnukulford of tho United Slnt«|, Army. Miller IUi tho cowuaixy refuted u wtuetil tor u teprcioutfltlvfn tortuy. cam<> OUT Ol» HOSPITAL HOl4LY\VOOD I* - Eddie Cantor, 80, dUjch»r<Ni yowtcrday trom Cpd«rs ot Lebanon HonplUI, nlnns |hj r^iui-n to ww-k utter abovit two wookft >t)«t, Ho nuffovcd « mtltt hc«rl wtluek Bout. 80. Mlits Carol Scott wn» the Kueat last week of Mr. und Mrs. Uw tight Scott and attended the AKA meet Infl. Miss tcltt Hm- llnmlHon has returned trom San Antonio. Texas, wnoi'u nho nccompuniud hue aunt, Mrs. L. C. UIU. Mm. Floyd Hubbard attuntlcd tho AKA moetlnn In tlttlo Itoi'k last Week niul wait uccompanlod home by Mlas 'llielma Brucoo who was her weekend guotit. Mr, and Mrs. Ousst McCasklll Sunday afternoon in McCas Hill net the guests of Mr. and Mrs Chod McCusklll. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Cleaver Hope were Iho guests Sunday Mt\ and Mr». Will Crnno. Mr. and Mr*. J. Bryan JUtehte uttcudml the Arkansas Educutlon Asxoeiaikm nmctinu in Llttlu Hock lust week. debaker V-l Oi CHAMPION M 6 M in nfitiiftl gas Eooaomy Run! Mid law SunKtbrtker upkeep J In lawe*l price fleldt agippf.. ^ifM^y -'MQTQICO, PENNEY^ SHOB .«••* A ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY! CHOOSE GIFTS NOW! Pay Linle-by-little on Penney's Lay-A way! S-.. .V*,, , ,„> ,,,,-h!t.^ « , ., *<.».>'"• Xt****^***,,-*..* ,~* <•«**•> ~M~~~ -"" '-' •.«„,. ,W -V ,^..^,,-,.«,,,^ »» ... V „,,,„„ , Extra Savings in Every Department! Doors Open at 9 A. M. In Time For Cold Weather! WOMEN'S WARM OUTING FLANNEL NIGHT GOWNS • Daintily Trimmed! Pastel Colors! • Regular Sizes! Extra Sizes! MAKE YOUR OWN! OUTING FLANNEL • New PrlnUI 36" Wide! 39c yd HUGE SIZE! EXTRA QUALITY DOUBLE BLANKETS • Each Half 72"x84"! Satin Bound! • 5% Wool — 10% Rayon — 85% Cotton! 5.90 rr JUST RECEIVED 100% NYLON PUCKER FABRIC • 42" Wide! Perfect! • Lots of Colors! • Sew Now and Save! 1.39 »-. ^ gTj Gift flattery... with a ^ bonus in long wean \. -?v *i ^- !> ' s lii fells; list*? wz~ &'=. m REDUCED! SO ONLY RAYON CREPE BLOUSES • Deeptones! Pastels! • Long or Short Sleeves! • Sizes 32 to 38! Dark-Seam v&z. *»<••<»>»• i'VV !*' V* SHEERS the LIGHTWEIGHT CASUAL of crisp menstvear suiting knows no season! PS'S fes;> iw Sii » \/A Penney's own, filmy 60-gauge, 15-denier ^ v^S Gaymode NYLONS So luxuriously filmy...yet long-wearing, too, for these are high'twist nylons, that tend to resist snags J Perfectly gift-appealing ...and perfect quality! New shades, 8V&41, (P& Buy a box of 3 pairs, for extra wear!) Th« Important drew th.it laid* wed an ao> tiv* life ... io • n*w Iwir. tod TUMI d * "W^wl^ "!^ ^^5 ^^^J Lots and lots of Uinle WOOL FELT HATS tittle wool felts thot you* • Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn _ Figures Are Good, But It Pays to Advertise for the Luxury Trade The November bulletin of Hop iiornbcr of Commerce reports that tility connections in our town gained slightly for October I'J.')^ against October u year ago. | The total for telephones is 2,578j this year against 2,064 for last i year. Electric meters show a iig-,j ure of 3,054 now, as compared to j 3,023 a year afiu. And water met-! ers arc up, 2,S)u'U against 2,921). i Poslal receipts this October were j $0,480, against $0,473 for a year Hope Star WEATHER * b Arknnsns: Increasing CttfUdlfttWI warmer this afternoon (tnd t(5HJ4M*v Fridny cloudy, mild With Ififtl* turod showers. Temperatures HlRh 00 Low 31 Ts 54TH YEAR: VOL. 54 — NO. 27 Star o< Ho** 1879, Frost 1927 Consolidated Jan. IS, 191* HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1952 Member; The Amclatcd fnit *. Audit Bureau of Circulation! Av. Net Pair) Clrel. 6 Mot. Endlna. Sept, 30, 1«M — 3,224 PRICE 5e CO** Slim Hope Held for 11 Aboard Crashed Plane By The Associated Press i A slim hope is held that snmel syrvivoi-R may be found among 1 eleven men who crashed last night ""And a cross-section report .MI!«' : > four-en^ined Navy plane. 10 selected businesses shows October sales to be up 0.1 per cent Irrigation to Be Discussed in Meet Here Irrigation will bi 1 discussed Monday ni::ht. Nov. 17. at 7 in the office of I'oiinty Auent Oliver Adams., The A:;i (cultural Kn;;iIK-IT of the linivei-.'-ity of Arkansas Kxlension Service .lames L. Oattis will be present. Mr. C.allis wil use slides In pro.-j cay ordi.-red a $-100,000 cut in Iho j sentini; his discussion. All farmers i Slate Ui.enta!) Hospital's budget interest in irriga- f.u- fisi-n! Ul.'ili after hearing com- State Hospital Budget Slashed, Revision Due MTTl.K HOCK l.fl — The Ac kansns l..i-t;isl:ilivo Cuunril yostor- over October 1031. i The plane fell and burned in a thickly wooded hillside on the Olympic Peninsula near Shelton, Wash ington. The local bulletin carries a re-| A form family has reported soc\ capitulation on total Arkansas! ing flaros shoot skyward several larm income lor the year lU.il, I ho.irs alter the first flash of the taKon from Bureau of Agriculture j pl.me crash. A search is being lion are invited to take part. made t( find llu; phine. A Cor.st C.iiiiird ht'licopler crashed ludi-y in Beverly, Massachu- dollars. But tnc hu.ls. noar Boston, apparently as ' result of engine trouble. Two Economics eslimates; and 1 note a historic development here. 41 The slate's 1951 cotton crop sold Tor 27li million combined total sales of liveslocl- pouut-y, and their byproducts, nearly equaled the figure for coiiun. bpeeiiically, sales lor cattle, broilers, dairy products, hoas, eggs, and chickens came to l!i!0 millions. 1 would certainly like lo seu these same classification lieu r en lor Hcmpslcud county alone. The general impression here is that jitie southwestern counties hav ^hown the greatest percentage gain in HvcstocK. 01! any section ol! Ihe State in the last two decades. Although the 1952 drouth was damaging, this increased diversification may be a sound reason why we weren't hurt even worse. ard were killed. Oil Industry Gets Hint of Busy Future CHICAGO i,l of a hi; 1 , and < — A word picture busy future for th pi.lints about the sp«:nclim* policies. institution's Deer Hunting Picks Up Some Second Day AiUliiu'iial kills wore reported yrslenl.i.v. the second of the cur- ri'iit diTi- season with the largest a U7."> piuind eijjht point buck be- in;: kilk'il by 1'earl Campbell, of Hope, lit. I!, in tin- tlodcaw aren. Olhn- Isills wore roporu-d by F. 1.. KirKpalrick. Hosston 3. 7pt. 200 Ibs in the liodcaw area. K. K. McDowell, Toxarkana IU. 4, lipls., mo Ibs. near Spring Hill; C'.. IV Martin. Patmos, 'Ipts., 130 Stale Compu-olU-r Lee Hoy Buns-jibs Spring Hill; John Wallace Hope ley wav to return to Ihe Council; spiki- bui-k. today with a rovisi-d budget for Doyle llin-kabee, Hope IU. 1, Hpt. tho hospital. 1U- was told by thu It'll H's; Battlefield: W. G. I'ow- The local chamber bulletin men- Iftms Arkansas' continuing program to attract more tourists lo our section, and their value as ^iiollar-spenders in every city and Protests Slur on Arkansas Libraries Editor The Star: The Saturday Evening Post. Nov. 8, 1052, has an article "Modern Shepherd of The Hills," by Harlzcll Spcnce. It seems like a slur on Arkansas as well as the library service given. In this era publicity seems more important Hum good work. This is not true. Before we advertise our service we must have resources to give the service we publi- oil industry was placed before the Aiv.erici n Petroleum Institute today. II was sketched by T. S. Petersen of San Francisco, president ot the Stai.ciard Oil Company of CM- iiornia. "By l!;7."i," lie said, "we'll be drivin", Uf> million automobiles, about one third more than jam the highways today. Plus 2(1 million trucks - - double the number now in use." Thai brought up the question of whether there i:; enough oil in prosper; to meet the needs of the ! next l.'.'i Years. Pelersen wasn't t n/i v- • . This' worried about supplies. He slaU-ii 1 ' the In- Council to reduce the fund request to ^4 million for each of the next two fiscal year:,. The institution has asked for an annual appropriation ot $4,437,400. Ueasley told the Council that $4 million a year was all that the hospital could expect to get in view 01 anticipated revenue. Hop. M. A tlipson of Saline County ossailed the txispital's pol- icv of jUKgling job classifications in order lo give pay raises to some employes — a practice that was defended by Hospital Business Manager A. C. Yopp. Gipson said some employes are tlr:.win;; salaries lo which they a. i- not entitled. As an example, i.e said ,i plumber \\ as being paid a "alary appropriated for a regis- | liTed i.urse, and a chaplain was 1 making a chef's salary. Vopp, who freely admitted to 111-: practice, said that it was dif- ROKs Charge Chinese Firing Gas Shells; Ike's Visit to Korea Delayed to December ell. Hope. (i|,i.. a)0 Ibs., Hois d'AlX Hiiljerl Martin. Hope, )!pt., 100 lb.,| Sheppard; and Cap Townsend, III. •1, Hope, (ipi., l'J5 Ibs., Uoose Pond. county. But I have in front of me the original report of the Arkansas Resources & Development • Commission, dated November 10. The state commission says rec rcalional advertising is paying oft splendidly for Arkansas. I quote: "On $10,000 worth of 1952 advertising prepared by Ihc publicity division, 10,410 keyed il inquiries were received from out-of-staters. Assuming that* only 50 per cent of the parties came (a Missouri survey showed that 64 per cent of those responding to advertisements actually visited the state), the total would be 8,200 parties brought to Arkansas directly through 'the state's advertising program. "If an average party spent .jl $92 (as reported in a Univer- 7 sity of Arkansas survey), the state realized $704,400 on ils $10,060. This figure is conservative, and would have been $1,600,000 .if calculated on the same basis Missouri used. "The return to the state in gasoline taxes alone was $1!J,188, according to U. of A., survey estimates. Aidd fa ^irVfs about $4.81 in 2 per cent sales tax for every dollar spent on l§i advertising." I don't think any business mar doubts for an instant that adver Using pays off Iremendously' in Ihc promotion of holiday travel. Cali fornia and Florida started it. Now most of the states have substantial advertising programs. But Arkansas spends less than In 1947, Mrs. Karl Neal now exe- tive secretary and state librarian, visited this "Wilderness" library. Tlic-ie was no evidence of any library service that Mr. Richmond is publicizing so much. True—there were books there — some autographed copies from well known writers; but the books were stacked on a damp floor and were de-i terioraling rapidly, no people lived' near this library and no librarian was there. The -North Arkansas Regional Library, established in 1944 with headquarters at Harrison, serves Marion, Newton (the county mentioned in the article), Boone and Carroll counties. Mrs. Hazel Deal, 3. S. L. S., Louisiana State University, was librarian there from 1U44-1950. She was followed by Miss any, considering what we have lo offer the tourist — lakes and mountains and parks. And the advan- _ age is spread pretty evenly over fhe whole state. Right here .in JHope, for instance, we aren't much over an hour's drive from big lake's and 2,340-foot mountains. While we're struggling with every day agriculture and industry it will pay us to dream a bit and bid jup the tourist trade for ourselves. Ruth Henson. At present Mrs. Georgiana Grccson B. S. L. S., Louisiana University is librarian. In Newton county the N. A Regional library has branches al Jasper and at Webster Grove se.ven deposits in stores and com munily buildings and collections o books are in all the schools of the county. The library has a book truck and books afe exchanged regularly. Circulation is excellent. The service is being given by a trained librarian. What we lack is publicity in -a national weekly. Here in lieinpstead county our own county library has a collection ol books in every white and colored school in the county. \\ e have a book truck and books arc exchanged regularly. We have three branch libraries, one in Washington, Fulton and in Blevins. We have a deposit in Ozan and up until this year one in McNab. Mrs. Hazel Prichard, B.. S. L. S., Uni| versity of Illinois, is our librarian and has established an excellent plant .here. I just wanted to put in a plug for our own Heinpstead County Library and library service in general in Arkansas, and if you have read the article rnayU- this will give you some facts thai Mr. Spuiice and Mr. Richmond did not at thr i. Insinj.', session of stitute's annual mecUng: "Las' .year we found more oil than in any olhei .Near in history — five billion barrels, which is! more than twice ns much as we produced. We started 19f>2 with a' ne\v record reserve -- 32,200,000,000 barrels of crude and natural ga.s liquids, x x x "We know that oil may bo found • an.vwhcie within an estimated 2,•100.000 square miles of sedimentary formation. Yet all of our present reserves is scattered over just one per cent of that tremendous expanse.-. 'The potentially rich tidclnnds ol the continental shelf are largely undeveloped." Peteisen also touched on tho outlook for such sources of energy as coal, natural gas, oil and the narnessed atom. j "Oil ;.nd gas togc-lhor account ftr 57 per cent of the total today," he said, "and our experts tell us we can expect that approximately ratio to continue for the next 25 years, x x x "Within 20 years atomic energy, probably in the form of large slntionaiy power plants, may bo able to eompele economically with oil and coal energy. However, believe these plants will supplement rcther than .supplant presen ijower sources." Star Editor Is Interviewed by L R, Radioman IUT.lt to keep j.oocl employes at established salary schedules, so the employes \vlni merited increases simply we're transferred lo new clasifications. Fees paid to a Little Hock attorney to collect delinquent ac counts from families of palienls a the Hospital also drew some cril- icit m. The attorney, Pulaski Uepuly Prjseculor James N. Dowell Jr. promptly replied that the (,'ounci die 1 nui have all the facls at its di.-posal. He offered to appear be fore the Council today, if able, li "present a true picture" ot th' Yopp said Dowell had collecled $b5,937 in long-due payments foi thu upkeep of palienls, and had receivec. 25 per cent ol! the amount, or $1G,484 for hi.s si-rv- cc. Yopp said the foe was in ine with Dowcll's contract with liie Hospilal's Board of Trustees, which was authorized by the 1!)51 Legislature to hire an attorney to n:ai;e the collections. The y'.ate charges the familii;.; of menial patients $35 a month fur Ihe palients' upkeep. Yopp said be didn't know how ivuich cf the :j;lu',4a4 paid lo Duv. 1 ell represented net income, since the allcaney had lo pay his own opcj-aling expenses. Bui, added Ihu business manager, he knew that collections had increased considerably, since Dowell took over. Dowell, who was injured slightly in u traffic accident Tuesday,! said at his home thai ho waij proud of his record, which he siiid re-.ii'i-sciitcd "a 100 per tent gain." Brands Court irs S.Africa as Illegal IIUJOMI-'ONT.KIN, South Africa. fft - - Sniill: Alrica's Appeal Court of lay unanimously branded Prime vlitn.stc!- Daniel K. Malan's Hifih Cuiirt ef I'arhaincnt as illegal. The court's action po.sed new threats >!' I'.rau- civil strife for the race- oru c<iuntry. 'i lie five judges —their country's HL'Uest coiii-l until creation of the lai-llaiir.'iitai-y tribunal — dis msscd the government's appe.'il iSi.lnsl Hie Supi-emo lower Court h ruling that i'arliament acted tin constitutionally iu setting isulf til r.s the 1-inhest court to rule on constitutional miestions. Pui-lii.nienl, in which iMulan's Nulionalu'ls have a siiiall majority, took that action after the courts i.lnick down a key law in I'-ic premier's "White supremacy" prograir.. The Aupeal CKNTRAL FRONT, Korcn. Friday M — South Korean troops, driven from Snlpor Ridge early today, charged that Chinese Communist artillery fired gas shells Into their posltcns. The report was without further confirmation. Mo-nbors of a HOK company on the ridge were ((noted by a Korean division headquarters as saying that after the shells landed they could not breathe. American officers with the South Koreans began an ln\- modi-lo investigation. They ompl'-u?l/.od that there was no confirmation and that the report should be treated with ex- reme caution. They pointed out there hud been numerous past Instance-! in Inn Korean War In which phosphorous or smoke shells, or even fumes from high explosive shells, have been mistaken for gas by soldiers. A special team of U. S. Chemical Warfare officers was ordered lo the front within an hour tc make a technical investigation. Survivors of the ridge .ic- lion were being rushed to a medical center for examination and questioning. AUGUSTA, Qu. lUP )— Pre.tl dont-clcei Klscnhowcr's tri|) to Korea may bo delayed until Into November or early December, authoritative sources said today. 1'jisenhower, on thu basis ot elec t-on campaign promises, vvants to eel to Korea as fast as possible ,o promote the greater use of South Korean troops In tho front lines ana explore the possibilities of working out the earliest possible ponce "with honor". Thu Republican election victor was faced, however, with a lot of denu<ndlnn commitments Washington and New York. His press secretary, Jnmcs C. Hagerty, would not hu/.urd n guess us to the starling date of the Korean irip. Chinese Again Knock Kon Off Pinpoint By WILLIAM C. BARNAHb SEOUL. Friday (*>— Scrdirtt Chinese Infantrymen early throw iho AUlos from • Hlil on Snlpor llldfio in ft nlitht battlu ul cloao quartorit. ! lllcmcnls of. two Chinese A bi\Ua)ioii.s, possibly 1,000 Jtte ovurrun tho contrul tcont hclg_ for tha nth time In a month of buttle, licld dispatches sntd. ThcSJ stniuk behind hoavy "nrtlllory Il«i South Koronn defenders ortfl more wore pushed south to lows „ holahts on shell-born -Sniper Bidtfe. Iloovy ft«htlng' Still >vas in ''" Field Crops Show Only 5% Decline LITTLE ROCK tural Statistician Says Private Power Hurt by Bureaus LITTLE HOCK Ml — A public service commissioner from Idaho yesterday charged that "bureaucratic administration" Is preventing private oloelrlc utilities from "effective participation in Court's action left Malan two possible courses ot action: 1— He could defy Uu> verdict and.-i^Hiii on Ujio High Cuurl of Parliament to rule "itself a legal body. 2 — He could accept the verdict and call an early general election in which lie would seek a large enough majority to re-enact his disputed race laws within the framework of the Constitution. The nation already is torn by re curring bloodshed and violence and. a Negro civil disobedience campaign against restrictive laws supply of power from federal plants." H. N Bcainer told delegates from -III states attending Hie -l-cluy convention of the Nutioiiul ASKO- ciiiHon of Bullroud und Utilities CdimnlKatonin-s thnt preference clauses in power sale contracts provide thai priority must bo given to public bodies and electrical — Agrlcul- co-opcrnttvoH in the snlc of poWor Miles McPcek from federal Kc-notallng fncllltlos. says piollmlnnry figures Indicate "Bureaucratic d d m inuUrutlon tho slate's 19!i2 field crops will bo h uls extended tho preference pro less than five per cent under 1051. visions so as lo virtually exclude He said last summer's crop- u, 0 customers ot regulated clue- drouth has also caused trie companies from effective par- decline in tho yield per acre tlclpullon In supply of power from in acreage federal plants" Boamor told delar AP Wf«r Corfespofid'cnC , w , Randolph, on tho central Irbtij an Id the- Reds hltiriVlifcd bottt«| on Pinpoint Hill \WnT flOO to men nt 11:10 p. m,, Five hours earlier Allied at lu.-y routed about 750 Rods; v&nclrig on Snlpor frbm tho qoS : Pinpoint Is tho Allies' notth«j most stl-onghold on Sniper*, _ United Nations offlrurs said T'.nu-sdtiy night attack was u,Communist nttMTlpt , , South Korean infontrymon ^rom 1 I'irtpolnt for tho 14th time In' thSs ,. 31-duy bottlo tor tlio Kumhwai^j ridacs. espite nn increase vcr 19S1. -- ------ . • The statistician said corn suf- crcd the most with the corn yield -' if icrc'estimated ut 14 Bushels public Service Comtnlsglon, Jus ils year as compared wilh 23'/a tlcc F. Croemer, suld tho custom ushelis In 1051. He said the total O rs of pi'lyato utilities are ploying ield this your is estimated nt 13, U or a $S,-'Billlon armuul tax load 72,000, The 1952 acreage is 008,- oll the industry. Ho urged the 00, slightly above 1051. commissionors to inform the pub The rice yield per acre for 1052 u c n the lax problems as it up as been placed at 1,000 acres us piled to tho rates they pay. against the 2,025 of 1D51. McPcok Craemor said the tax burdo aid rice acreage for this year U mounted to $33 per capita, nn Alex II. Washburn, editor lu the United States there was one cow for every 5.4 persons in Newspapers Get Awards for Bond Sales Effort Sale of U. S. Savings Bonds i Hempslcad county through the mo th of October totaled $43,115.25. and H Bond sales totaled $28,01 J sales $U,uOO and K sales $5 gates who regulate private utllt* Style Show Promises to Be a Riot Gorgeous costumes, 'sh»pol,r, t ,», IB, and hilarious acts will, so rise the bijg B&PW tylo Show on Thursday vembcr 20 Ut tho Hopo Hi Auditorium, Two in nil 411 ! Bltttes. morHbe> 'pf Me ':. ' '6«llf(ynia was increased to 407,000 acres. The added: rice yield Is estimated 0,340,000 100-pound bags. at ",i n since Bovernmen will U>o owned und operated utilities Ray 000. Kight Arkansas newspapers r ceived recognition asvards f their sujiport of the Newspope boy Campaign in support of U. S. Defense Bonds. They included; IJeQueen, Kl Dorado, Hope, Hot McPeek said the soybean yield , K , taxes, the tax bill per cus- for 1052 will bo 10 bushels — a tomer ot privately owned utllt- drop from the 20>/ a bushels gained u c8 actually is greoter than $33, in 1051. The soybean acreage was pt!r cup itu or 6130 per family." Increased in 195E from 870,000 Cruemer said th<i "public is not acres as compared to 007,000 in uware that the regular body 1031. The total yield this year isL, U st provide for a charge to the estimated at 13,020,000 bushels. consumer of approximately $2.08 Other estimates of minor crops j or every single dollar of added b.oludc: Sweet flotatoes, 420,000 revenue that this utility needs to bushels; p o a n u t s, 2,220,000 Incr(ia80 iu cal - n i nB8 to tho olx pounds; pecans, 2,700,000 pounds p ur cen t rc turn." and apples 270,000 in commercial Eugene S. Loughlln, chairman orchards. o f the Connecticut Public Utilities minute concert prior lo thq 6h ing ot the'costumes and oUV the show for thu specialty iv Lovely girls dressed as nightie clgorutte glrla will sell yo' ' cold drinks and candy dur intermission. See and hear Lyl^ Mamie Eiscnhowefc ' as Mistress ol Cor er, before has so many and famous girls been {«&• one gigantic production, Rufuw Horndon/'Jr.,,' a,8'ipy ( uK thy L,ampur, Ben "'OwejSi, Duchqss ol Windsor (' 10 boat dressed Ar^crlc Mike Keily as'tho thn Tallulnh Bankhoad, '" Brpnts us oome/Wan B and BCOVCB of other e; Honulltles! Buy your : refreshments from -eh,* olto girls, Joe Hanklns, Us, Howard Byora mention. publisher of The Star, was interviewed by lape-reiording in lhe | L newspaper office here Wednesday] j for a 12-minulo broadcast to be aired over Radio Station KLHA, 1010 k. c., Little Hock, at 5 p.m. Saturday, November 15. The interview, conducted by Mark Weaver, news director o£ KLHA, lO.OOU-wall major Arkansas station, will be a part o£ the regular Saturday feature, "The) and one cow for every 5.0 Springs, Democrat of Little Rock, persons in 1950. Magnolia, Conway and Stuttgart. 'MRS. B1NFORD McRAE .Doctors Lose Art, 'Physicians Told WASHINGTON </}'i — Dr. Fount Richardson ot Fayetteville, Ark., told members of the Southern Medical As?ocialion thai doctors have lest Ihe arl of "treating from iho heart." in the early part of the century, lir. Richardson said yesterday, the physician was loved and respected s a srcial worker and a coin- unity leader as well as a healer. "Then he began to specialize. He lost the art of treating fainili ,|ip was- not to be disturbed night ai.d on afternoons off. Nov. 12, 1932 Hope, Ark. Gets Award for Two Rescues LITTLE ,ROCK (Jf\ — The Ainer iean Red Cross' Certificate Mcril was awarded today When Kings Lose Their Thrones But Manage to Keep Their Head They Like to Live in Portugal HAL BOYLE Editor's Chair," now in its second j jj SBONj p ortugal M _ year at tho Arkansas Gazette studio. Saturday's broadcast will be Mr. When kings lose their thrones but manage lo keep Iheir heads, Ihey like to corr.e to Portugal. Weaver's 4'Jth consecutive weekly. | T h e political climate as well as program in this state. He produced •The Editor's Chair" for WKY, the balmy air of this time ct>im- try it is about the size of In- Oklahoma City, from 1947 until i i diana, has a population slighlly joining the Little Kutk station two j a ,.,, el . th an that of New York City —r agrti; with- them. They also like tho feeling of stability and : , ecurily built by Premier Antonio years ago. format <^i Th. to I Chair of "The Editor's built around a discussion *r , ,i v , Mitchell "ioung of Little Rock for of current events by KLRA staf-'ci e oiiveira Salazar, the most - " ,. _ . , UH- rescue of two persons from at Texarkana last July 10. Youne', who formerly lived at 51.j Laurel St., Texarkana, received the award al ceremonies jr: Texarkana's ARC chapter | nous, " tlructor was cited for his heroisri 1'ers Handy Cover, Gene Ooss, Bob ] du ra ble of Europe's dictators. Hicks, Joe Myers, und Bob Hess;! As a result this refuge of royal- trie readings ol' excerpts fromjty n as more ex-kings, would-be newspapers around the stale —'kings, and heirs of kings than a Armenian could buy and'sell and including one actual interview pinoche: deck, all dreaming of the the royal refugees here, Kingly with an editor by tape-recorder. good old days or hoping for a re- Mr. Weaver write.-, his script on [ Url i to power. , ,_. .... .. . . . Tuesday, drives do.vn to some Ar-l Among the refugees who dwell at | fne .22-year-ola swimming m- j 1:ansas lown on Wednesday i or the I quittly here are Urnbc-to II of , ^uctor was cited for his; heroism j recorded iaU ., vifc . v lht . a mums to . Uajy . Carol of Rumania; Don "He had no time for community; in resciiing Kooert twell, 69, «j Liult: Ro , k arld puti the show to- { j U dl> of Bourbon, protc-nder to the _^i_t — _^. . i .:_._ *i_.. .„ *.. . i, ... I «v :,. !••/1 I .* v anrt nic Q_i/£ii i*.n If I t e . . . i .__ __ .- aco, TJX., and his 9-year-old j lemt, leaving them to the so- * «co i,-x. ana nis s-year-oia, Friday for actual broadcast] crown of Spain; Francois Josepn worker and the politician. He j ^ ..ndsoa, Martin Robert Ewell of | alurd . ol the vanished Austro - Hungar" no time for charity." When this happened, Dr. Uallas. Rich- Centcrville Singing digent and the move toward so-1 Singing services will be held at cialized medicine had starttd. Centerville Sunday night, Novem- starting at 7 o'clock, it Gorrert Buys lowson Shoe Shop Mr- and Mrs. G. T. Lawson io sboe rftsajr busin«s at 107 Vc-r i u as announced by Sid The public is invited. Skinner. Roundup Club Mfft Hope R9uedup Qu^ re$uJ4Mr i:-in Pentecostal Bazaar Tonight at Fair Park 'Conquerors' of the Fkst Pentecostal Church wil! hold a bazaar, Thursday night at 7:30 in the gen- i;in empire; and Admiral Horthy, tx-dictator of Hungary. Aging ex-King Carol, perhaps the best-knov.'n, has dropped his play against the wealthy. There is an ol I proverb here about {he rich: •May they cat twice at every meal.' The peasant knows that no matter how much money a man has he can only cat one meal at a time." For this reason Portugal has come a haven of some men of gord fortune. The most fabulous is 83-year- old "Mr. Five Per Cent," Calustre barkis Gulbfcnkian, reputed to be tho world's'only living billionaire. A figure of international mystery, this short dark octogenarian all or jr. a lump, with no more strain on his purse- than the average man feels in purchasing a lujw He operates a world-wide empire in oil. The Portuguese love to tell legends of his frugality. "He ?nd his wife, who died recently, lived apart," said one native. "She used to complain t'J li-iends be never would allow her Indian Summer Appears Again By The Associated Press . It looked like u return of Indian Summer weather to the Mid-continent today. Southerly winda extended from Texas tr. the Dakotas and Lake Superior. Temperatures early today worn above freezing as far north as Southern Minnesota and Iowa. Daytlrno readings in the 00's and 70's were forecast for the Midwest, Clear, cool weather continued along the Atlantic Coast and in the southeastern states, temperatures were near or below freezing early today from 'New England to central parts of Alabama and Georgia. Rain fell in the Pacific Northwest, with showers reported as far eas,t' as Montana and south to Fresno, Calif. Falls of more than one inch were reported ui coastal section* of Oregon . Coomiscion, was elected president of the association, which ends Ha 64th annual meeting today. I Qttwii officers are: C, L. (Roy) I Doherty, chairman of tho South Dakota Public Utilities Commit) slon, first vice president; W, If. Whitney, member of the Wisconsin Public Service commission, second vice president; John P. Randolph of Washington, • D, C,, general solicitor, and Austin L. Roberts Jr., also of Washington, assistant general solicitor and sec- tetary, Randolph and Roberts were re-ulectcd. Baptists Ignore Revised Bible Issue ROCK («l — A motion renee! Ono yf thO'HidiS'.spUUliii ly u'ctg you will see feat aid Moore and, Jin ing a take-off on Johnnie." Hear a tctlq composed of (Oeo, KaltW, Jpwi&'f'i er Jones), Alice Blt|B--CL-_, Andrews) and JSva'ArdwiA Brown) sing youp' Soo' Cuwnen. "" ham) do her Border" Tho whole .„ ^ give you an evening to condemn the Revised Standard Edition of the Holy Bible was shunted aside yesterday by the' Arkansas Missionary Baptist Association, which decided instead to study the nevy vmicn. Conwey Attorney John I. Purtie made the motion to reject the new edition, defined tc-.eiarify some points by toe use'ftf cur- Army Tokes Over MocAithur's Data WASHINGTON Wl .-» Thirty-two packing cases of documents. Gen. Douglas MacArthur had brought from Japan and stored In ft Bruok* lyn warehouse have been transferred to Army custody in New York. . Brig. Gen. Frank Dorn, deputy chief of Army information, said yostcrdby the transfer took place about two weeks ago and, as far a; be knew, was act the result ol any political pressure, Demands had been made that MacArthur tun) the papers over to the Army afttr it was reported thu general was retaining passes' sion of therq fpr writing a per- sdaul history. Dorrj, annouecing the transfer, said U Ifollowed an entertainment lly and arc to go to the fessional the by Hope your tickets ;e« School nwy, CitiieniUi Support tipn w boy ways. He and hii wife, toe {more than $20 a month spending tempestuous former Madame L>u- j n:oney. If his son and daughter- pescu, l>ve moderately. Their main Jin-law dined at the hotel, be would eral exhibit ball at Fair Various items' such a} needle work, pot plants will be on witt -for interest now is their big business investments. loyal refugees lead undis- ' They feel safe from or revenue or ajjimy*- ?s one resident put is &»• order a single bottle ot wine (or hirnsetf, drink what he wanted, and then send the rest ot tb* oottle over to their table/ 1 The Lig amilion ol "Mr. Five |-er Cent" i» to hve to ' rent language, furtle led that "some very pertinent doctrines were destroyed" io the new version and that its text ''destroyed the dtety of Christ," But toe delegaw to the closing session 0J tjb* AssociaUo-^'s annual 2-day «wv«ntjen refused to vote on the motion, and pbof e this .,. . , 18 per of car4» to and worked ew> "amicably" between MacArtbur and 14. Gen, Wit Hi ty tfl mander. He sain} tfAcAftiuu has access to toe " L1TT the J»JWM «t

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