Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 13, 1952 · Page 16
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 16

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Thursday, November 13, 1952
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H 0 PI STAR, MOM* A K K A N f A I Thursday, November 13, 1952 I + M means SlW' f -7' ,. — „., -'AmeHekn* .... -hM-lt nl it record rate, dlnco the* pttl War ,fl» -Th« rat* tho «ttt*jMut on roe ale dobt h«K climbed 68 of Individual* nnd (twin* *r» Itt ItWO.'went up another MPMn Irirt ye»r, *"<« to ""ft, to Inerwut by «iwt*M>r 33 billion ihli your. t'orpomllnn pi • n » lndlc«ti> there'It be «t temt * Umpornry pon-JlTilon tipiwlnu In debt of- raring* — mom of them to fln«nco porttfoh plum. B««»d, »om» b»nH»r« worry J»*l norrelhlnB wight turn th« economy downward, »l(c* natlon«l Ineomo, and put part of J*>» ft 1 ' vat* dnbt In Jwpwdy, Mu«h of tho dfcfcl I* In the foftn nt lnvo»tm«nl in plinl «xp«n«lon*. Many twM Ui«l' certain lndti»«rle* now h>ive much jtreater production cnp»cl- tlci th«in preient civilian demand . , button doJ debt Hear Seasonal Weather Hits Most of U.S. By United Prttt t»* Henri:? 889 fell- &t, tht?fo«w>» -joy and tho »uuo and imtobtedn»i» of Udfin Uwlce wlut ll find you MVt> A total o biilton 40U*rt, .;tit .line with U»e lhc*umod income, which ,wiii« 277 ""•• nut yw arid will NpAtPti »»MW y^ftfi 'OPnlrnut, prlvutfi dobt In 1039 "' illliort {follow, nearly pnid IncomB of B7 bit- ii« yftor, '• "^-* r», hownvcfr, (rat •ft Ihoy' »eo in tha far" worrjMbout the rnto tho only ^-.w .-„. thr«e y.*«« have 4bi&«h»»ri>»«t W»»* in. 'dobt. "•' "'-'- JuWetf 8ff IjHHtm dol i U will Ukc tlmo, b»nk«r» _ wtort the normal growth of do- jnond, plu* lh« normal repayment Of clabt, will work off any ex (torn* in capacity and In eorfior- Hie nnd Indlvltiuwl debt*. 'indlvldum debt* hnvo pllo up fnm ninny nource*. Home mortgage debt Incronnod «lx billion dol- Inn thta year-, and mor» than that in o»ch of the two provlotw yeurt. U»l y*«r I3Mi million per»on» bought new or um»d etirn. nnd about two-thirdi of them bountht «n tlmo. Fin«ncin(t by »nle» credit comonnle* nnd commerclnl Umikft e»iMo to nearly eight billion (jollnm, • .Tolevwlon tun* ntlll owe nn «»•• tlmatod 7flO million dollar* on their ntlii, And TV eompanloa expect to jell n lot more on tlmo n<wt yetf. Total irmtnllmofU credit, up two billion dollar* In » year, now ton* U billion dolJuru. And total con fiimtm d«btn including ln»tallmon BIO put' ttt 81*bllllon dollars • Dnnkurn «l»o »co many offitoi- ling clrcumiitanoo*. Thny iwlnt out that «n ,cxpahdln« economy nl- Margarine that ;MI<^«I,^' The w«r»thor, which him outdone ] il-u-U of Into, wns ho-hum twlny. | In mm* which normally hnvi-j >nin thU tlmo <if ytar, It raln«(lj n dub. That would be the Pnclfki Norlhwtel. I In upotd necuslorncd lo snow I f!urrlp» nlrifig nhmit u»w, It »|>it «nd •puttftrod n flaku or two. That would INI tiorlhcin New KIIK- l»nd, . . Klu'owhorc It WIIH (.'lc»r nnd dry nnd not fur from "turnwimul." Cltl/.i«n» down In Dalln*. Tex..! Jim outfit. City MnruiKi-r Kl«ln K ! C'rull told hi» oniDcil "ih(-y didn't, jiromlac n thln«. The- only thinu; »nro ii.thnt If w« ure K»lii« i", liivo » ruin iht'y «im mukc U] r>i)n o (troiit dcul hiuclor." i The moix'tiry incluul to Ti nil rrentdtc, Tttx,, us lhc> Southwcnti enjoyed morir Imllim numuu'r. j Ulttle Vrmimr. In Culorinln. uhlv-i oretl iintl nl(jh fro/.e lo tiiti" "iiii-l ,'n Cold«<Kl" hnnom with a »txj below rwnUli'M, But In Ihu HockU-s! thut wri» thrne to tun iibovo noi'mril The Vlriilnlii Omne nnd Klili; decWo whothi'r thoy could lift ih- hunting bfm lmpon«>d becuiiNi; "I u dry fcpt'll. Nlmrodn nrluuiiilly, wi'ns olliiiil (hi'li KUIIN fi"' UK-' si'ii-i uonx'li Klnrt Nov. 17 wi-sl "f thu! llliit! Ridge mid Nov. i!0 cast. j Bvautllul Ohio was Ilki-ly lo llvc| up Ui Its WHItitf uiuh.'f sunny skies'; predicted to riilne the mercury to' 35 following Ihc free/.ln« tempera-: turitn. i A Ch'.(.:ii8« fori-onHter summed Itj up toi'duly. i "Dry, itonerully lair, cunlnil wee-• tloiiK fair, tumiicruUirun modlly ; unisonal, cotil wnd eloni 1 south, ! mild Mrnlnnn nud the Dnkotiis. Know (luri'ltJii northern New KIIK- hind, Bhowers Pwclfle Norlhwost. ' TO APPOINT NEGRO ' WASHINGTON Ml •-• Gov. Then-, dor*,* IV McKcldin of Maryland j s»y» Hint next wurk he will appoint tlu (Irsl Nt«i(i assistant ut- li'rney Kominil In the history of the stiiUi. He sul'l he tins "not j yel (UMi-rmlncfl wluit NeKro" ho i would wny« brings with It » gniwih In privaU 1 dobl. What hankers debato, howovcr, In how much lonuor Invt'Himcnt •met di;l;t can oxpaiul wlthtnit becoming vulnurttblc. ros. Scrvina You Since 1896 DIAL 7-4431 ifibnSm^it* >, )03 SIZI YIUOW CORN 6 cans 1.00 NO. 903 SIZI CAN DILICIOUS PEACHES 6cens1.00 f; i'j. ':.f I POUND PURE LARD 1.19 NO. 303 SIZE CAN OIL MONTE SUGAR PEAS 5 cans 1.00 4 ROLLS CHARMIN TISSUE 33c 4 POUND CARTON PURE LARD 59c c Hams Lb. ft'"' f RtSH PORK ROAST lb.43c ft*&#•¥..* ;>•> UROI CANS m MILK fcamlOO frititi POTATOES FRESH DRISSID HENS lb.43c WILSON DEUCIQUS CORN KINO BACON lb.45c QUART SIZI MIRACU WHIT DRESSING NOVEMBER BARGAIN THREE DAYS Friday, Saturday and Monda^ CARNIVAL No guess work about it. We guarantee your dollar will buy more and better merchandise at Owen's. 54TH YEAR: VOL. 54 — NO. 28 Thousands of Items Marked Down for this Money Saving Event •iBi^ Men's Flannel Shirts Extra special buy Values to $3.50 .. Men's Work Shirts Blue chambroy shirts. Values to $1,59 Cromptons Corduroy 1 7 point pinwale. 1 6 colors. Regular $1.98 value Yard 51.33 Boys Winter Unions Buy a supply now at these low prices $1.00 to 51.39 LADIES DRESSES Here is the dress buy of the year. Prices slashed up to 50% OFF LADIES (OATS Gabardine coats in smart styles. Regular $24.95 values. Special $11.66 SUITS & (OATS Everyone in the house have been reduced to sell. Save now! Big savings on these. Drastically Reduced LADIES TOPPERS Another special purchase and the saving goes to you. Regular $14.95 values SPECIAL SHOE BUYS Every shoe marked at a bargain. Visit our shoo department and you'll save on each pair from $1.00 to $3.50 Men's Sweat SI These are heavy for :old weather. Regular $1.95 values Ladies Slips Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by Thc Editor .Alex. H. Washburn _ The Editor Hcods for Little Rock Monday noTaxation Parley Last month T accepted an invita- & lion to serve on thu Joint Tax ™ Revision Comn-.iltce whicli 1 under- tf nd has bei-n formed from tru. 1 1 various business and profossionall groups of the state to serve in an j advisory capacity to Governor 1 -j elect Francis Cherry. I Thc invitation came from thai Arkansas Public Expenditure Council, and among the groups con- SEOUL, Korea (UP) — Dark- tributing to the committee person- ne«s and thick foR helped the nel are the State Chamber of j Chinese Reds defeat a no-quarter. X Commerce and the Arkansas Edu- dny-loin. South Korean attempt to recapture bloody Pinpoint Hill on Hope Star WtATHtR MKKCAtT ATIKANSAS: Mo»tl» J. mild this afternoon, tonight _. ttrdny. Increasing humidity, u Temper«tur«i Hlfih 6ft Low 86 Star of Hoe. lit*, fnn 1»J7 Coniolldoud Jan. II. 192* HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIbAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1952 Mimbtrt Th» AiioelaUd Prcii !• Audi* Bureau 6l ClMulolloni Av. N»t Fold Orel, A Met. indlnq Sept. 10, 1*11 — 1,114 PRICE Be Chinese Use Fog to Hold Off Koreans Zotton and crepes. £ Regular $2.95 values. \ special • CHILDRENS Buy now, you'll save up to $6.00 on these coats. Priced from cation association. Charlie S. \Vilkins of. Magnolia, director of. tho Joint Tax Revision | \ Committee, writes me that the first meeting will b.e 1 p.m. Mon- Snipcr Ridge today. It was one of the longest continuous hand-to-hand battles of thu Korean war. day at the Albert Pike hotel in The v&lianl South Koreans had Little Rock — and I'll be there. j launched their counter-attack only Not with any feeling of confi-| four hours after losing Pinpoint to dence, mind you. This is one of ,1,000 Chinese Reds last midnight, those voluntary, free jobs a non-j H was the 28lh time the domi- $7.95 to These are real money savers. Ladies regular $47.50 all wool coats. Now political citizen yets himself into vWhen common sense would tell -| *-him to go fishing. Nothing is more political than tuxes. And a less hardier soul thiin your editor would be on as low a limb Monday as a veteran lawyer setting off for 'a convention to revise thc constitution. But there is a chronic tax problem before the government of Arkansas, and if the duly-elected head of that government wants to hear the opinions of business and ^professional people it's their obli- ' gallon to go to the appointed place and talk things over — regardless whether anything lasting and good comes out of it. Any analysis of the Arkansas reckon with Scout Finance Drive Reaches Total of $776 The annual Scout Finance Drive n new high in its 19S3 cam today with 171) cars reported bringing the total to $776. This represents 24 per cent of the total contribution expected to conic in before completion of tho campaign. Chairman Charles Rcy- ncrson said today that next week will close the drive. He urged cooperation and pointed out that contributions to Boy Scouts is deductable for income taxes and besides it represents an investment in the youth of America. 'Miss Bessie' Named Teacher of Year for 52 Years Service in Hope Public Schools Climaxing observance ot American Education Week, Nov. 10-Ki, Friday has been designated hs Teacher Appreciation Dny with Miss Bessie Green chosen us the "Teacher of thc Year." This selection was made by the Alpha Delta Chapter of Delta Kappa Giimn Society of women educators of Hope. . i mi-Hi ii!, a iiu'imn'r 01 me iuni no* Miss Green retired in beplembo M , luU()n ,. Commltu , c ot thu A rU1Tn- 1952 after tcacliing in Hope pub- s:l; . ,, m . m Uu| . ( .. ul Fccll!l . nUon Joe C. Iliirdiu, Grudy, president^ Hope Man Named to Farm Bureau State Committee Neil I'urlle, Hempsteud County, Five Killed in Ship Collision Off Norfolk Hop accepted an appoint* ment as a member of the 1952 Mo- 3 has to reckon w,m • -»;- ~ - - - and ;advantages confronting J - the chlncsc a)1 thc advant . These are 51 and 60 gauge nylons. New shades. Regular 1.29 values tax picture has to certain dis; our state. In the first place, our ratio of total wealth to total population is low. Arkansas has no large cities, -'tie Rock is barely 100,000. Our *' __jtern neighbor,' Tennessee, has metropolitan Memphis to'hclp eur-| ry the state-wide tux burden. To the south of us Louisiana likewise has metropolitan New Orleans — but the brunt of taxation in Arkansas falls on small cities and farm folks scattered state-wide. We have thc further disndvan- nating peak has changed hands since the central front burst into ILnno Oct. 14. The ROKs clambered part way up the rain-slippery slopes of Pinpoint at dawn and engaged the Clvnese with bayonets, knives, grenades, liflcs and even fists. Tho battle see-sawed back and forth all day. Intense Communist mortar, artillery and machine-gun fire cut down many of thc attackers. But an American adviser to the ROKs tnid United Press War Correspondent Victor Kendrick that it was tho fog that finally spelled defeat t'or the South Koreans. ' It cuts down our counter-battery artillery fire, gives the Communists a chance to scour the Four Bodies Recovered From Plane SHEL.TON, Wash. . UPI — Th'e ciiarred and tangled wreckage of a Navy plane which exploded against a hillside Wednesday night with 11 men aboard lias yielded four broken bodies and the remainder are being sought today. The wreckage, scattered over a wide area of the forested Olympic Mountains foothill 15 miles northwest of here, was found bj scvrch parties last night. They had been directed to the lie schools for 52 years. She started in 1!)00 in elementary school where the present Oglesby' school is located. The entire school system was housed in that building until 1018 when the superintendent, the late D. L. Paisley, reorganized on u U-3-;i plan, placing Junior High in the Garland school, located on a site now occupied by the Hcmpstead Courthouse. Thc senior high school took over the old building and remained NOHKOUC, Vn. Ml ~- A fnst Nnvy nttnck Irnnsport engaged In nruphlblous wnnfnro mimeuvcrs nnd the Toxns Company Tanker Washington collided BO miles oast of Cnpe Henry today with n toll plitcetl by thc Novy.nl flvo cloticl atvl six Injured. 'the Navy said nil ciisunltic.** were among A,nV>y personnel nboard the Transport tUichnmkln. There were no injuries reported among the Ruchnmkln's crew or nboard the 10,000-ton WnsHlnRlon. Tho tanker continued to Philadelphia Thc dead and injured were transferred from the Ruchnmkln to the .olds its first meet- u - S ' S ' Fremont, flagship of Capl. C, M. Dny, attack force command- there until when the buildiilii tagc or so it scorns to me —• Here is another real buy. These are regular 98c values. Special Men's $3.50 DRESS Pillow Cases Regular 59c values 42c Baby Gowns E-2« longs, and they're really warm. Now $1.00 Baby Dresses Regular $1.59 values. Extra special $1.00 Children's Panties Regular 29c values. Sizes 4 to 14. 4 prs. 97c Boxed Blankets Regular $8.95 values. Part wool. Special. $6.88 Baby Gowns These are real buys Regular 69c values. 2 for $1.00 Fancies, stripes and solids. All sizes. Extra special only $2.38 Prints 36 inch fast color 4 yds. $1.00 Ladies Snuggles and vests. Regular 98c values. Now 67c Cannon Towels 20x40 in pastel colors. 79c values 2 for $1.00 MENS Blankets 5°o wool, double bed size. Regular $5.50 value The suit,buy of the year! This is ycur chance to save on that smart new fall suit. Values to $33.50 Now Values to $49.95 Now . . . Brown Sheeting 81 inch, first quality. Medium weight. Special 2 yds. $1.00 Bloomers Ladies cotton. Regular 69c values. Special 59c Wash Cloths Cannon cloths. Regular 15c values. Now 12 for $1.00 that many of our people arc more inclined to parse the morality o£ 'certain taxes than to insist that adequate. «*,;>*. n?Uec-i. ! on- i; bo madu — almost regardless of ethical questions. Currently, for instance, the public school teachers of Arkansas arc asking for a minimum salary law. It's a just claim, but the state is forever pushed to find money, to maintain its present school commitments — let alone provide better salaries for teachers. I don't think we will, or should, raise the state sales tax from its present 2 per cent to 3. It would ruin retail sales in Arkansas, neighbor of sales-tax-free Texas — and there's a fair probability that a 3 per cent rate would yield no more tax money than we get from the 2 per cent rate today. We will try to do better, of ages of a night attack. "We would be better off with a clear sky and a half-moon than with this daylight fog." Moreover, a cold, drizzling rain turned the crest of Pinpoint into a slippci* mire in which thc South Korean attackers sloshed and stumbled. Both ROK and American observers reported the situation confused n.ost of the day because of a iack of visibility. Only brief fragmentary reports were brought back from the front by runners, who raced Chinese artillery to Allied command posts. Telepl.one lines frequently were cut by shells, and bad 'weather fouled radio communications. scene b area who residents of the saw the Seattle-based, fo'.ir-engined plane pass low overhead and and then crash with a roar and blinding flash into the 2.200 fool hill. The plane was found at the 1,800 foot level. The bodies were burned beyond recognition and the Navy said there was "no reason lo believe there had been any survivoi s." , ' Included among Ihose lost in Inc accident was Capt. G. R. Dy son, 48, commandrfr ol Fleet Air Wing Four, who had gone along as an observer. The plane, on a training mission, was from a patrol squadron at Sand Point Na- ..val Air Station, Seattle. $4.37 Men's Army Pants Regular $3.95 values. Type 4. Special 3 00 «J* » V/ \/ Undershirts These are regular 59c values. Special 3 for $1. SPECIAL PURCHASE BOYS Flannel Shirts Sizes 4 to 18. Bette^huffy for Buy o supply of pt this IQW price. Now only 7 P«lri 97c MEN'S AND BOYS' Winter Jackets 3ig selection of these. 3nd you'll save. $4.95 tp Bed Pillows Large $1.59 pillows at this low price ot only MEN'S $7.95 ort Shirts Large selection of these in all sizes Ladies Blouses Turtle neck blouses at this special low price course, on tho properly assessing and collecting job at the local level — but this doesn't answer the state-wide tax question. I know one answer, but it isn't likely to be given a hearing, cither, at this committee meeting Monday or by Governor-elect Cherry personally. But it is a lact that Arkansas could pick up between 13 and 15 million dollars annual tax revenue, which it doesn't now have, by the simple process of seizing the state-wide liquor business and setting up a state-owned dispensary system. The slate-owned dispensary plan operates in many statos, among them being Alabama, North Carolina, and Virginia, in thc South. We are told what other states do for their school children and teachers. But it is my duly as an editor and an informed citizen to tell you how those other states get the money to do svhat they do — and to remind you that a morality persistently keeps good and permanent public works from being performed is a prfetty empty gesture. Any morality which claims tha Men at Front Want Ike to See Everything By FREDERICK C. PAINTON WESTERN FRONT Korea, (UP) Riflemen in this' dimly-lit bunker hope President-elect Dwight D. Eisonhcwer will come right up to the front lines when he visits Ko.•ea. They think he should sec for himself what sweating out shells and patrolling Communist territory day afier day and night after night with death constantly at your shoulder can do to a soldier in Korea. "A month ot this will put you m a st,rt>it jacket," said Pfc. Frcd- Tick J Kling, 21, of Fort Wayne, InJ. "You got nothing to live for." Kling and his pals have boon on thi r s hill for 18 days. That's long enough' for the "bad part" of the Korean war to become engraved on their minds forever. "See that communications trech out there?" said Cpl. Robert Murphy, 22, of Baltimore, Md. The tronch was blocked with bodies— mostly, but not all, Chinese. "There's leg bones, hip bones and everything out there," he said. "Vou go out there after you eat and you throw up. A couple of days ago we dug up another body —some guy from Massachusetts." "Bad part" also means the three men who have cracked up on this hill in the last 18 days. One was a tough ex-Ranger, another was a lieutenant with thc Silver Star for gallantry, and the 85 Per Cent of Wounded Recover t t .--"^- «,-,.lJE*.i£----'-'. -..---3s Blankets large cotton double blankets. Reguloj; 13.9.5 value*. Now _, ,.J1PM^ "^»,. Nylon Hose Dark sea-ris and heels and they're repular S.l.pS values. Now the salvation of a drunken father is more important than the compulsory Education, of his children doesn't write a text that is understandable in those states where taxes are really collected, children really educated, and teachers really paid. But of course my views on this matter have been well known for 20 years, and what I write here has nothing to do with the probable lust was a kid who could not stand artillery. The ex-Ranger had just come buck from a raid. "He was all right on the raid," said Sgt. James Cleverly of Sut ton. Vt. "Then he had to carry this body back. I guess that got him. It took three of us to hold him dov.n. We tied him up with phcnc wire." The lieutenant was awarded a Silver Star for his part in the/ By HERBERT FOSTER WASHINGTON (UP) — Tho Army is trying to "take some oi tha bugaboo" off tho Korean War by assuring the public that mounl ing U. S. casualty figures are not really as grim as they seem. Thc thing to remember, accord ing to Maj. Gen. George E. Arm strong, Army Surgeon General, i th&t 85 per cent of the woundoc return to duty and thus are "not casualties but former casualties." Noting that Army combat casualties in Korea are nearing 130,000, he told a news conference: "If there is some way to convince citizens that this does not represent a dead loss, we have gone a long way to take some of the bugaboo off this particular conflict." He pointed to a casualty chart listing 1C,500 army men killed in action snd 1,500 dead of wounds, and said, "that is thc picture we would like to leave with you." To achieve this picture, Armstrong ripped off thc •chart: 62,500 wounded who returned to duty or were discharged as completely recovered. 4,500 wounded who are still hospital patients, many just starting treatment. 3.000 discharged for disability. Armstrong said this was "not nearly as tough a propositon as one minght think" because many could be rehabilitated to earn their own livings. Even a paraplegic or a blind man can be trained to make his own way, ho said. 1?,000 missing in action. Armstrong said he hoped many of these would eventually be returned. was razed and Oglesby was built. That same year the present Paisley school building was crfccted and Junior High School was placed there with Senior high school housed at Garland. Miss Green was then transferred to Oglesby as first grade teacher. In 1031 the present high school was built as Junior-Senior High school and Paisley was converted lo an elementary school. It was then that "Miss Uessie" took over first grade work there for thc past 21 years. She has laughl hundreds of Hope citizens through these years. Her contribution to thc young life was extended to her church where she also taught Presbyterian Sunday School beginners. Her training as a teacher was received at thc University of Tennessee, Normal School of Ashcvil- le, N. C., Arkansas Stale Teachers College, University of Chicago, University of Arkansas and in later years refresher courses at Henderson State Teachers College. Her students have gone into practically every profession and business. Some of these students who have gone from Hope to do outstanding work in other areas include DuVal L. Purkins, former judge of the 8th Congressional District of Arkansas; Edward JF. McFaddin, present Associate Justice of the Arkansas Supreme Court; Miss Helen McRae, U. S. Department of Justice, Washington; Hortense McCorkle, actress and one time understudy lo Kalh- said today. Mr. llardin said the committee has llic job of studying and assembling resolutions received from county Kami Bureaus for presentation during the Federation's annual convention in Little Rock, November 23, 24, and 25. The yrmtp 1 Ing at the Hotel Marion in the cap- Hoi city, November 21, and will be in almost continuous session until the convention actually opens. NineinFamily Perish When Home Burns Tuck Bishop Slaying Trial Underway SAI/r l,,\KE CITY, M—A quick- triKgered fugitive from Arkansas Nv.'iit on trial here yesterday for tho second time in the slaying of two Utah miners. (Tuck) Bishop was charged with first degree murder in erinc Cornell; David Finlcy, bus- lhc> pislo! slayings of James Dougherty and Uenjamin T. Douglas at Ophir, Utah, April 2. It was his second trial on thc charge. Bishop was convicted in Tooele County June 11 under the hnmo of Carl B. Anderson, and sentenced to death before a firing squad. But Dislrict Judge A'. H. Ellctt firnnlccl a new Ural to the killer of four people In Arkansas on Ate.-.ground* that the Tooclo jury was prejudiced by newspaper accounts of Bishop's criminal record. Nnvnl spokesmen sold Iho five men killed nnd thc six Injured were attached to the Intelligence nnd reconnaissance plnloon of the 278th. Infantry Regiment combat tcnm, formerly u Tennessee National Guard outfit, Tho Nnvy did not know how many Army men were aboard Iho Ruchnmkln, but only the dead and injured were removed, spokesmen raid. The transport wus taken In tow shortly before D a. m. li'.ST lo be towed lo Norfolk. Cause of the collision wus not reported. The Ruchamkln Is one of 2i! nnval ships ensnged In operation sen scrape, a two week training e"x- crciscd in amphibious warfaro wnich was Hearing its climax today Final exercises, nn amphibious nssnult landing, were post- phoned until tomorrow because ot the collision. The 1,000-ton .Ruchiimkln, which has a normal nnvnl complement of 10 officers and 170 men, wus rammed amidshlp on the porlalde nt aboul 3 a. m. (EST) navnl spokesn-cn said. Tho vessel's number two engine room -ivrtdiytwo of Evangell»t Martin Thu First Baptist Church Is planning for nn Intensive cvniiRcllstle cmiipulgn, starting Wednesday night, December 3d, li'vnngollsl Kddlc Mnrlth, nationally known rovlvallst, will lend tho cnnipnlgn. Mr. Murlln Jusl concluded a unit, eel evangelistic cnnipitlgn la Tex- iirknnn, ArkmumH. A huge tent •icnting over J1000 housed the crowds In thai city. H IH reported to be tho largest revival carnpnlRn over hold In Texnrknnii. Gnlrund Cotiokl, tnlcnted tenor soloist and trombonist will assist (he Kvangellst here. All services start nl 7:30. Frepnrnllons ore being mndu lo occommodalo tho overflow crowds thiil, nro expected to henr Mr. Martin's exciting messages. WESTPORT, Mnss. thcr Ana eight children p«rli early todny in a tire at th*lS r while thc only two survrVify thc family, the father and? son, were awny at wo^k. Mrs. Mary T. Audctto, her children were auffoc»( smoke and Intense hoat carried their upstairs bedrooms " fire in tho kitchen. Tho children ranged In Tho bodies ot four ot the.yoJ or children woro found oft'jL floor n.i though they triad, ray cnpo before bolng "~" The mother nnd throo were dead In their bod*, i,,^ Tho children's father,. A! 47, and an older brother,!,! 19, woro nt work on the o »hlft nt tho Berkshire Wi nlng Mill In njaccnt Tho hoat in the uptrtatri^ looms, nlthounh not heavily^ uBed by tho flames, \vasvsij;,, tonso that firemen had, to' w down the rooms lor 15 her compartments ; by iness executive of Bemis Bag Co. of St. Louis; Gary Carltou, long time FBI investigator of Washington; George Ruffin Marshall, widely known music 'composer of Chicago; Capt. T. D. Wilson, commanding officer of the Kcserv'c Fleet. Brcivcrlon, Wash., Johnnie Hereford, former organist of the National Broadcast System, New York City; Margaret Sirnms McDonald, executive secretary of the Bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Arkansas and many others. Miss Bessie 'continues to make her home with her brother, George M. Green, 308 West Avenue C. For purposes of illustration, Hope Homemakers to Attend Meet at Hot Springs Local members of Future Homemakers of America will attend a Fall meeting of Federation "A" in Hot Springs, Saturday, November 15. There will be an executive coun cil meeting Friday night at Hot Springs High School which president of the Hope Chapter, Jaaette Barr, will attend. Shu is vice president of the Federation "A". "Keeping our lines of communication open" will be the theme ol the Saturday general session al which Miss Mary Jo Maddox o. Odcn will preside. Two girls froir Judge Kllct yesterday denied n motion for a change of venue from Salt Lake County, and also overru'cd motions for a continuance and that Bishop again be tried under tho name ot Andcr- von. Nine \vitncsses were heard for tho state in thc first day's scs- ion. Arlio Fit/water, an Ophir min* or, tctilied that Bishop had been ba.lKorcd by thc two victims. Ho said he warned the two men that they were "going too far" and they later .apologized to Bishop. In hi", first trial, Bishop claim' od that he shot the two miners lifter they had attacked him sex ually in the bunkhouse. When r.rrosted in tho Utah kill ings, Bishop was a fugitive from the Arkansas Penitentiary, wher he was serving life for tho murder of four men in Springdale, Ark. Ho failed to return to thc prison farm from a Christmas furlough. While confined two feet ot •water'' pourt'n'f through a 20-foot hole. The shilp was reported in no dantter. The Tanker Washington's bow was stove in for u distance ot 15 feet. No other details of the accident were available to the Navy how. Approximately 3,400 Army troops ncludne 2,800 ot thc 278th combat team from Fort Dcvens, MUSH. ond about 10,000 crewmen of the 2C naval ships uro engaged in tho maneuvers. Alaska Scene of Big War Games By CORDDRY Half Million Sliced Off State Budgets MTTLE ROCK Tll-Tho Arkansas I.oclsltitlvo Couiidl yestordny cut more than n halt ml' 1 . o> dollars off the proposed annual of throe atnte Inuliiutlnni. Requested iipproprl'itlons by tho Slate tnontnl Hospital, ho Bonne- vlllo Tuberculosis Sanatorium, nnd tho Mcfiao Sanatorium for Negro 1 uhcrculiu' patients were trimmed The' Stale Hospital took th«J largest reduction. Its request for S4,'137,40() for each of the next two fiscal years, was trimmed to $4 rnilliftjti. The Bonnoville Sanatorium was n Ilo ted $1.0 million, a reduction ot $Uii,000, for the next fiscal year, and the McRae hospital request wan reduced from $350,370 annually to ft'.BSS.OOO, Members o£ tho Council also wcru told that inmates of the Con- fuiloriilo home must bo moved soon to make way for mining of .bat* xilo (aluminum ore) on the home silo, Arj unoccupied, slate-owned building once used to house women convicts nt Alexander was suggest- cd as u possible homo for tho patient!,, nil widows and daughters of Confuderul veterans. Thu Council took the suggestion under study. Comptroller Leroy Boasley told before they could got to tn dies from ladders. , , Police Chief Charles Dban ci mated the fire burned for a a holt hour before being «pOtl by neighbors. ' News of the tragedy was phoned to tho father at his of work by neighbors, MimutV Regp, Audetto's worker, said no took tho call M summoned Audctto to tho'to! phone. ' ' "Ho didn't *aay a word/% 1 ! Enid, "Ho was so stunned tor povoral hu couldn't say anything, j'J he handed mo tho tool! horjr his hand and, ran out Jo plant." "Wo 6U llta Rego added. . devoted to-^Ws ftft ' \yas- COS down two jobh so he port tho kids properly, jiei'o nights and for « company days."- • GoodBusini for9Month: Is Visioned ISLAND, Co.. era of tho nation's bust. suiting a*ph other on the < outlook to the Utah dvulh house, Bishop charged that ho purchased his freedom from tile Arkansas prison farm for $1,000. But, u Pulaskl County (Ark.) Grand Jury labeled his accusation a "farce." Samuels Represents United Farm Agency Horace D. Samuels of Hope has been appointed exclusive local representative for United Farm Agency at Hope and surrounding territory, Robert M. Chamberlain, U« nitcd president, announced today. United, which operates extensively throughout the West and Middle West, has its Home Offices in Kansas City, Missouri, with Branch Weisenberger, will be on the pro- Some of the purposes of the meeting are: To have a better actions of the- committee meeting | , &id . Wnen ne came back to this for which I am headed. In my own hi!) . the enemy started shelling. paper I can speak my nimd "He was lying in the trench, which is more than you can do j f ace duWn , saying 'Are the Chinks coming, are the Chinks coming?' " in most committee meetings. Our next governor, I know in . - .. f t r / *..fc.V.I.4,.(j .*# v-> •»* «.H.. *• ** w*. >.••.Armstrong used a figure of 100.-| BMOcIaUon with tne olhcr chap . 000 Army casualties. Actual Army t to further totcrert ta F . H. combat casualties m Korea whose A and what , t stands tof to ex . rext of kin had been notified through last Friday totaled 98,946. Total combat casualties of all U.S. armed rervices in the same period The announced casualty figures generally run two to three weeks late because of time required to notify next of kin. advance, isn't going to entertain | v .hen they gave nun the medal in Cleverly said. "We heard that' Armstrong also said the Army's change ideas and secure help for improvement of our local chapters. , and cisco, Chicago, St. field, Missouri. Mr. Samuels, a native of Arkansas, has lived in the Hope com* munity, 9 miles northwest, for thc past 23 years. For the past nine years hu has been engaged in the Insurance business and prior to that was associated with the Ar- wu meeting with Mrs. Hamilton Hanegan, their sponsor, Miss Dorothy Petty and Miss Ann Howser, tho practice teachers from lienfLer- son State Teachers College art'- Jane Burroughs, Glawys Robert* to kan * as «»*»"* any of the argument J have put up .ere for a state dispensary system. But I am writing this for the the hospital he buried it in the sand under his cot." The kid just sat in the bunker and cried, they said. future record. Some day 1 think) This is the "bad part" these men Arkansas is going to nan out of its . —. . hundred-odd list of minor special taxes and find that in order to bolster its public education and welfare work it will have to turn to tbe dispensary system already w the gre»t state? of Aj^rlgij. Qap! want Eisenhower to see. But they are afraid Army brass will keep the President-elect far behind the front. ••I think all the peopie that come over iu>t *e« the good Bart," sajj laminated nylon body armor no«-J°£« Mc ,? 8 »'' -Frances Barentine, being tested in Korea is reducin^aVerne Cooper Judy Barr Glad- wounds of the chest and upper Womack, Allie Marlar, Ava abdomen by 60, to 70 perc.ent, and ^oneycutt, Iris JJyers. ^ Alice Yo- cutting the severity of the wounds ~~ ' " "~ " which do occur in those parts by 25 to 35 percent. Old-Hit Map World's' ol<!s»t -1 about roapr com, Jannette Barr, Jackie Ty ler, Doris ^ryon, Janice Atchison, June Willett; Annette Oliver, Elizabeth Lauter eh, B^Uy Owen, Jolly McBay. Bobbie TulU». P*- Stonequist Opens Store in Nashville A. E. Stonequist, former merchant, will open his own store at Nashville Saturday. Mr. Stonequist recently purchased the Whit' more Department Store pf that city and has remodeled it tor formal opening tomorrow. EIELSON AJ.R FORCE BASE, Alaska (UP) Six hundred pura troopers of tho llth Airborne Division tumbled from a fleet ol "Flying Boxcars" In sub-zero weather lo begin a major phase of u 10-day tost of Alaskan dc fenscs. Tho lesl maneuver, dubbed "Op eralion Warmwlnd," puts an "ag grosser" army against thu Alaska Defense Command, Only seven minor injuries were suffered as troopers ot tho 503rd regimental Combat team, flown to Alaska recently from Ft, Campbell, Ky., for the maneuver, hit the Arctic plains shortly after day break yesterday. The airborne infanlrymen mfjf thodicall> overran an "aggressor" crmy position like north-land veterans. This American air base, near Fairbanks, was being held by the aggressor forces, e to m p r 1 sing troops of the 4th regimental com- bal team based in Alaska. The advancing paratroopers and the me in body of their regiment linked up quickly about 13 miles Kntheast of here after the mass drop and were marching on Elel- son counting on a Quick "capture". 1A. Qen. William K. Kepner, Alaska Theater e o rn in a n der, praised the troops for their speed and skill and proclaimed the operation a success. The main Jump eutdCf action routed a stronghold of land troops by surrounding it with an airborne attack. One group of paratrooper's landed o scant two miles behind the stationary iorces, in a daring move applauded by regimental officers. the Council that tho state so far has realized about $75,000 as its share o? the ore, and can expect to got $400,000 before tho opera' lions is completed. , found it flood-tor the or ninq tnontfis pt te Somo wftnttfiMt ot nwce Department'* B _, visory Council, holdih{(,«'d closed-door m>»flion her lodged tb«t, the Repu tlon sweep hci|ht6ned tlmism. " ' None of ' the • top* with tho exception ot, Trailways 1$ Warned of Strike UTTLE ROCK Wl ~ Tho Arkansas Trallwuys was notified last night that its union bus drivers wjil strike next Tuesday unless a proposed increase in wages is met. Some 40 drivers, members of Lodge >B20 of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen, voted unanimously last night to strike at 4:30 p. m. Tuesday if the firm failed to meet their wage demand*, , Lloyd M. Patterson of North Little Rock, general chairman Qf the Lodge, said the driver* want a thrtc-cjuarter cent increase from the present five cents for each driven mile. A daily guarantee of SO m,Ues- 1 day would be raised w WO " He said the drivers «}«•? $1 a hour for layover Ume, bus line has ' . Clay, Can company, would* «rs anylhiau 4p> put terday. Clay waved ward tho Aot«v» ,•« where the Council w* mooting; and iqpserve seem very Others ' boliot tlv,, production assured at lo defense speni t>mo aftflf n The btflJW, fdwdllur ,|tt both in the {.-.can a > men _.*.»*% i)o,HjbOFB I) kJbwiNWft? Marten* and WfM- detente njaneuver winds up Nov. V). Major eniphajis is being placed on eqviipxnent, supplies and k-gistkal support. All ao-med tofCfl and civil defense unite of Alajlta and element? of Ajrroy airbojnofi troops aj NEHRU (6 W NEW DELHI, India Ministe-- fe4(tjtuiay a* Air Fprce tactif-a} ami strategic ie y,s» » Prto* rs eard tey 4» Little to fclem, f'te In It-red tbe drivers a false of one. „ fourth cent tot ea«*«mfle 4flv«!»" and 7? cent* an houf fojt; Jayevef time after tfc* first tbree hours, mtertjon said the p-;ewnJt tract end<-4 Get 1- ' he bjw Uni operats-l pejrt t&S Q and anotbe* ern Louisiana. The calls tor it round

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