Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 15, 1952 · Page 12
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 12

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 15, 1952
Page 12
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MOM itAH Saturday, u^^^g^U|MllMWMIMMMM |IM '' 11 ' 11 * 111 isijiep For Salt t *r*v*\, iravef, i«nd, top toll, and nil dirt, C«U ietvt Stocimr 7.a«Wi 0-2|-lm BobcatsSmear Arkadelphiaby Lopsided Score OL.D Shover Street Y«r«er Bchool nil*. School on utory Brick y«m«r building, Oood lumbtr nvillnblo, Wrecked And removed from ulle, Hlaheit bidder, Rl«ht to reject all bid*, Conitict Jnmc* IT» Jonon, Supt, ot Bchooln, Phone 7-84/18, 11-01 emm\*r. electric snu«««a mill, Toledo *ll- Thn l!o|>« Bobcatf hflndlly d<? Afkddclphln Badger* »t Victory Would Give Texas South west Title By HAROLD V. RATLIFF Yerger, Dunbar Battle If Out Tonight at 8 Coach Brltto has boon carrying H«mmon« fltndlum, S«»l night by n 34 to 6 scorn. Hope ncored In the flrnt qunrtcr, when they drove 80 y«rd« with full buck DALLAS — MPl Texas nnd nit Chrltlinn battle nt Fort Worth in th* hftttdlin* «ome ,,f| lhrwgft , hc football --.»- . wfth crnpha)lls b<f m^ p titrengthenlnK of the Hnuthvwit Conference that will, If it K"cs accord- usual work on Little Rock Slaughters Pine Bluff By HOWARD GRAVES Of Tni; AtsacUted Prii» All trip liicatn thnt had been ac- ciimiiliitmR in the I ittlo Rock Hijih Si:'>()()l f'lfltbilll ilttjClt WrS lot OUt The Negro Community •y Helen Turner Phon. 7-4474 Or bring itemt to MIM Turner •t Hicks Funeral Homt cer, 0 c«»e cold drink box, cundy »how citie. Qrndy Crnfn'ii Store, Afkflninx, l»hon« 2208. 19*31 NEW R. C. Allen typewriters, Mdd- Ing mnehlittii, fimh register*, Jlartlal — • pur«!hi»»« pln». Whim rental paid oen»8ln our mile price, w« glv« you tho machine. See C, C Bryant, 8SW South Pine St. 13-01 Reol Ittatc for Soft fafr |«rw«l nor ta it>io>.»rrwi m Wont A* unleH thin ood Phon. 7:3431 PESTAR Do You Walk to Work? Got a ChrUtmnn prcnent for youmelf, your »on or tiiiuHhlor. a home uptown. 6 uiom» ond bath, vtm»Uan oi nd». The down payment I* «im«ll the paymunu ere nmnil, whnt nro you waiting for? R, D, FRANKLIN CO. A, P, DEUONY, Manager Atknrnon going the 3 yard*. Kvn Stone booted the extra point, The IlolicnU came b»ck In the necond quarter nnd ncorr.d ii«nln With Stone Kolnd 10 ynrdn around left ITU! for pnydlrt. Stono niiiilrt converted, llnlf Hope M Arkadel- phi it 0. Hope retilly broke loo»c In tin- third period iK'orlnK three touchdowns. Htorui ncorod the first oni: on a 40 yard run around Inft end and Sonny Griffin t;otwrt«d. The next ennifl on n 70 yard pn«« p|»y from Hayrnoiul Church- wnll to Stone and Stone n«nln con- veiled, Hono'K flnnl neon; clinic on nn in* to frwlictlons. «-ntnblliih Tt-n. nt'»»eo's opponent In th« Cotton h« v/l Jjin. 1. TotlnfM*!'" yi-'ilcrdiiy vvns soled- ft fid tho vlnitiiiK iPiini tn the j);illiii» pofit-m-iinon context. Victory darn* «)•«.' »evMi-pi»nit favorltcH -would Kt'tlUr tin? Cotton Howl host J.'Vi'li a iiii'Kf j The Timers I thf; ci.i.feren for thn last hr ? m ? K T, '"• l th« season against Uunbar Hn;.r- 1)<( <-. kvlin'fh last nii?;it. are now out front in ;e race and only rnls of Little Rock at Hnmmons. tonight (Saturday) at 8: 15 Top Radio Programs Saturday night NBC—6:30; The 'orty Million, Child health; 7 Bo'u and Ray. CBS—6:30 Vaughn Monroe; 7 ene Autry. ABC—8:30 Dinner Music; 7 Jancing Pnrty. MBS—0:30 Down You Go; dp 1 »venty Questions. Mrs. Lucine Rhodes and Mrs Hose M. Troy have returned U their homes in Detroit, after attend ing the funeral ot their aunt, Mrs Ora LaCour. by si couple of 'IVx;is win H would pavi i u,o wny /or n r.'|.f.it of the 1051 the r'.'KUlar season. i>'oilon Howl KIIIIH.- i" which TVn-j i.oiisw* beat tin- l,iin«h«rns 20-M, The Cotton Howl picked Its visit- ItiK U'flin Ihi- I'iirlii-Mt it ever h;ui In the 1H yearn of the New Yeiir'fc Uny name. Onc«;-di>f(,'Ulcd Ti-nnus- nt>«; wag tnkrii v.ith tho ijariie» to plhy, oni' of lln- louKhnHt cumins ItjiJuy ul Kiioxvlllf when' tho Vol- ich Wilson Matthews t-lcv- fi >/MI ;i title. The rivals meet Sia'llum. tonight (Saturday) at 8:15 j(1 ;| nir.nk.s«iving Day battle at The gnmo will be. a hard fought, I,it»l.. I'.ock. nc. between these two evenly i M-anvvhilr, North Little Hock tcnms. Both have lost to: couxhed wheezed «nd flnnlly .; c-/r<l out two-ton.:.i<iuwns to :.:i.Mk l.> Ft. Smith 13-U in a big Si" < ii fracas. 'I he Hazorbacks nt Texnrkana si.iirpriii'd up an aerial and g'fitin<l game for n 48-fi whipping i.f Kl Dorado in a third league I'll. Thf seventh and almost forgot- ti.'n member "f tho Class AAA ltdl». rlinrnpions, North Little Hock ; Chr l |sli'/m; and t-"">' sl0 " n 'K n of " ot Sprink's.; AH con i actli'" loolball fans arc virecd to; out and see the Tiners in in Ihir final home game ot! Mrs. Effie G. George is attend ing CME annual conference in Magnolia. Rev. Luther Stewart i the presiding Bishop. NOTICE The Ralley of the Young Peopl of the Rising Star Boptist Churc scheduled for 11 a.m. Sunday, Nov J0, has been postponed due to con flicting date of the AME confei cnce. The Anlioch Gospel will render a program Trumpet at Risin intercepted pun* by Churchwcll j untl ,,,,, K m ,. ( ,t Kloridu. Tonne.™ By The Associated Press BIG SEVEN tittle .Hock 53; Pino Bluff 7 North Mlllu Rock 13; ft. Smith family Hot Springs —dropped The Bwlynra' only tnlly tunic In tho final (umrlttr when they r««;ov- (il't'd n fkibcat fumble on tho Hop'' 15 yard line, wh«?r« Jimmy linker pnimod to mid Duly Moador for 10 ynrdn and thrt neon*. First downs, Hope 12 Arkwk-1- phi a 6. Yurdfl rtuhlng Hope 222, PUHHOB Hope 0-4-0 Arkadvlphlu Arkadolphlii ll-'l-2. Pfnalttes Hope D for its yiirdu, Arkadelphla 9 fur 45 yurds. KiimUUm, Hopit 3 recover ed 1, Arkudolphia 'i ri'covvrud 1.. who ran 45 ynrdu for pnydlrt. The llls( , , )1IS K.-niucky and Vundurbilt try for tho extra point WRH blocked. ] ,„, n,,, Bc (,i'diilu. Th<! Southwest Confluence chum- lil'in IK host team In the Cotton Howl nnd In the event there U u lie for |h« title the toarn has boat tnc 1 other In ri'Kiilnr SP.'ISOII play Ki'tn the place. If undefeated Tex- Southern bunt Ar- tod 11 y — lx;!iil« Mctluwli,«l TCll, only xhntild II kanniin at Knyc-ttovllte Services Of fared YE A It 8 0{ cxporlonco in floor »«ndlng and (InUhlng, Data Hogon, 913 W. 7lh. Phone 7-3234, 0-21-lm LOCAL »nd long dlntunee Hauling. Also local moving. See Dunnlo IlnmilUm or cull 7-3011. O-23-lm WluTdo tiny kind of typlntf In my hornn, HeiinoniibU) niton. Phone 118 E. Av«, C. lft-3t For Rent Sports De-emphasis Group Encouraged WASHINGTON M') -- Tho 11 col- Ifflu p»v».id«iU« who Joined forces MMiilnal whlil they culled NpurU iivt'i'.ompliitals lire dUhundliift — "li'lfhly encoiii'ngini" by reultH of would have n chnncu to lie Texas for In etllle. Texas laced SMU 31- 4 ROOM duplex apartment, iinfur- nUhod, Front and buck entrance «nd In front porch. One Block froiiv school, 423 N. Elm Phone 7-»4fl5, after ,8 P-m. 7-SBlO. ao-tt "You couldn't 'i;iy the runctlon \\t\n bi-i'ii Dt'tiitationHl," ('(uniniUce «c<(.'r»»l»i'.v Hiiyniond K. Howes siiifd ypjUerdny, '(but we iinvt iitiidt? i. lol uf Niuiill KiilnN ami ilus tolfcl Mttlti U very irnpruH- itive," 'I'lHi commlttfio, n apodal dlvi- sllon nt thu American Council on K'lufHtlon, WM* orunnlzud Ipat No-, vonibvr to xtudy tho role ;\>l col- ]«M« prcaldonts in shnpltiK , their 8ehool8' flthletlc proKrnro's " told u retwi'tiir yestonlhy Hut NHnild Texui! Christian conic timxiKh, It would have the best cn,'ince of Kctting Into the Cotton U-iwI. t could finish In u tie with TDXHS for the title and, if Texas .should lose its final game of th ,«eiif.on — with Texas A&M Thnnks- HlvliiK Day — eould win the rhiimplnnshlp l>y downing Itloe Miid .Southern Mi'lhoviist in Us re- niulnlm? Humes. The eonipetini; teams In the Cot ton Bowl will net the bi|U!<'* clH-ckfi jet, eaeh ilruwlng betwee! li-io.onn nnd $nr>,(mo. Trxiiikiina 48; j'lyUu-ville 35; El Doriulo fi Hot Springs 0 its eighth game of the season when Hlytheville spanked the Trojans 35(I. '.''he ulale's top till ;it Little diminutive- Bobby Him- lrd in ii.KH-alen Little Hock's pnlveri/.ins attack on Pine Slloam Springs 0 3 HOOM unfucnUhed npnrtment. Private entrance*, l*t floor Paean Qvovo Apartment*. Dial 7-8«l. INt Miori; lu'tivc in college sports nf- fiilr.s. Thi! committee program adriplcd '>y the full cnuiicll, iiimud at Inn- IHH down 1'inpluisis on colloK*-' alh' It NUKgeled, nmonj? other tin- nutlawlntt »f football Lowl Annies and spring practice. 3 HOOM vinfurnltthod duplex »i'nrt mtnt. Screened In sloeplnu porch. Phone 7*0001 n(ter 0 p.m. 13-Ot Howe sold du-fiviphnsis can be, ' and suid each trlotl despite bowl spring practice but he liuiW victory on ' Urn gridiron too proiiilnent a purl »f collet life-, CLASS AA District I Sprinr.dalo 30; District II Slultpurt !!3; Newport 7 Korrcst City 13; Paragould li DlitHct III Brnlor. 13; Conway 0 Murrilton 7; Russcllvillo G Hope S4; Arkadelphln (i District IV C'amt'cn 41; MtiKnolla 0 Smiickovor 13; Warren 0 MonUcello 12; t'ordyce (1 Other Scores Bontoiivlllo 20; St. Anne's 13 Hald Knob 32; Cotton Plant 0 Pocahonlus 28; Batcsvillo 1!) Cabot 20; Bucbe 0 Bauxite 20; Lonoke 0 Di-VVitt 39; Hrinkley 14 HiiKhea 41; Barton 20 Himtivilli) 20; Clarksvillo 0 v'arllslf (!; Magni't Cove 0 Clarendon . r )5; Parkin 31 Dardiir.elle 27; Atkins 7 DeQutcn 2U; Prescott 7 Minnas 38; Dermoll (i Kn«l-uul 2K; Bryant 12 fuirvicw 40; Ashdown 0 Nnshvlllo 40; Gurdon (> Gri'er.wood 33; Ozark 14 Wynne 40; McCrory 14 Knrle (!; Marked Tree 0 McGchee 48; Helena 13 Hamburg 21; Norphlet 7 Mansfield 20; Paris 0 Slur City 40; Eudora 20 Augusta 25; Walnut Ridge 19 ;Monn;'26; Waldron (3 MnrUirma 20; West Memphis 0 •V|M«W»("»im^tM«*l**i™»>»««»«« iMrti^i.-HW •>•*< «fl»»'l fn-tfH—t. :.-= SOOTH W«lnut »hd West Ave. D,, Cox Aimrtmwnts. Two room* and both, »80. FOSTKR-BU48 REALTY CO. 100 K, Second Phono 7-4001 H-31 CODY UNFURNISHED 3 room npartmont front and busk entrances. Phone •NlltW. H- BEDHOOM adjoining b»th, Q»r«K« Q blookd to the center ot town. WorHlnu lady preferred. Phono 7-0618, 14-3t (olp Wanted JJ term tumUy> Oon ww'K.- u *. Notice NEW and renewal subscriptions to Any in«8»»lne publUhed. Christ ma» rutos. Charles Reynornon City llwll, D«y Phone, 7-!iaa8 Night 7^T88. OSO-ln »Vs Gloss Shop If you dpi M* r) ROTHWIU $##.»*** * »;• an NOTICE Thi* i» lo respectfully request t«e very nle,» people to rosUt lna my office to chit chut t my employoci duiihis of- hourn, unle«8 U should be fi •ft sn. I know thoy av« very nUrac- Uv* youni i«dle» . . . if thoy were not they would not bo L In my oftiep . . , not long, but the* am bofllniung to gel mow cftlu thtm 1 r«ce»v0, »o will you please lei thorn alone, DR, L M. LILE 15-3t tott l»v< hound dog. An Buck. U found C, Fry 1 , IU. I, 1341 For Uost CHAPTKR THIRTY-PIVFJ RA.WLH wtlmiktod that Uierc was fifty thousand dollar*, mostly In nugget* In JenUyn'a cache. Its loss would mean bankruptcy to tho Qarrlflon firm, anido from tho in- voatmcnt made In the Vorlno and lu wandering cargo. Thoughtfully ho tlod th« aaoHn again. "There must have been aomo high old Umoa tn those camp* thin la«t winter," he commented. "Tho chancea aro that others of the Innocenta were Involved In stealing thin—likely some of the men who were hanged. Jcnkyn got next to where It was cached, and when hi milled out, he took It along. If ho\ neaded straight out of the country aay for Salt Lafce, ho might have gotten away. But he figured there win* an extra chance for pront by working with the Sioux and looting the boats, for he'd cadged on to that letter Whirter had written. And ot course If he aided with the Indiana, he figured to bo *«fo In traveltn' aeroau their territory. Kawla divided the gold, placing half behind each, aaddle. "It'll up to ii* to get back to the farina with thti, and to deliver it to 'your brother again," he saw. "I wlah U WM bacon and beans and flour." Kathleen alghed. "I'm no nUrvod—and. nor*—She bit off the words and attempted to amllc, "\V*'U mt and eat pretty aoon." Raw)* wwured h«, "We don't want RIYER tWJ. by At King NaHim grabbed three touch- luff. The Ti u\vr:s ii. the first seven minutoi. f liie second nuarter. In all, l-ittlu Rock sco'cd 46 oint.s i!' the .second and th'rd pe- ls ai,d amassed 471 yards from siu.; an rushing tn 30 oif.cn- Pine Illufl's' Jimmy Higgason .vired i'ii the first play o£ the was the first against Little Star Baptist church Sunday even ing at 7:30. The public is invited 4-H Club Banquet Sunday: NBC—4; Mystery. . .CBS—12 cuade. .ABC—9:30 a.m. HamptOTT The Chase String Ser- j U. Choir, ivluilman. .MBS—12:45 Merry Monday: NBC—9 a.m. Welcome Travelers. . .CBS— 1 Second Mrs. Bui ton. . .ABC— 9 a.m. My Story Urima. . .MBS— 12 Ladies Fa Bull-Baiters ' Now noted for its gentle dis{lo«S sition, the English bulldog first! was bred in England to fight "bait" bulls. These fighting bulldogs bit into the bull's nose and usually held on until the bull was exhausted. Nitrogen must be present in animal and vegetable tissue. success. The annual 4-H Club banquet ond' Joe Louis Peoples, County 4-H achievement day program svas held on Saturday, Nov. 8, in the Yerger High lunchroom of Hope, with Mrs. Charles Block, Antioch 4-H Club presiding. The invocation was given by the Rev. F. K. Powell pastor of Lonoke Baptist Church. Selections were rendered by the Council and Washington .4-H Club. Council President, and Van Dora Colston, County Council Secretary. Room Mothers' Club to Meet Mrs. W. V. Rutherford, president of Room Mothers' Club of Yerger Elementary school, would like to meet with all officers of the parents of students ot the elerriWi- ,il i|iiarler. H oue.hdown scored i'lck by ;my conference opponent Ills season. A cot i'lc of rock-ribbed linemen .earned to '.jive North Little Rock Is first touchdown and the vie- .01 y nv.injin over plucky Ft. Smith ia; t nii'.hl. R. C -Ingram blocked :i I'.ri/./ly punt arid Jim Duckwortn iecovevi-d. Then Hoss Stanley :iri.;cil over from the Ft. Smith 1!) tor a si i.'oiul quarter T. D. 'i'exarkana ran and passed El Dorad" (lii'/y in a conference mix or, thi' Hav.orback gridiron. Swiv- elbippi"'. l'^ 11 ' Caver danci t\vo tin cluiowns and tossed y ird pass lo Chuck Roberts for a third. lilytlu'ville found hank Night prize cashed in three Trojan fumbles f:,,- touchdowns. The Clicks limited Hot Springs to only HO yards on the ground aiul a !'HnRy t'»ur first downs. Sunny Lands The sun never sets on all of the possessions of Great Britain, France, and Holland at the same time. The dominions of these countries are so scattered that the sun always is above the horizon of some of them. '*; r ri'TO- The address was given by a mem-1 tary school and interested parties, Monday, Nov. 17, at the Yerger Elementary School at 3:30 p.rn* This is the. first meeting oC •IrH school year and it is important tha^ all parents attend. V Hot Springs a last night as it ber, Gwendolyn Johnson, Prescott 4-H Club, Nevada County. She was accompanied by Mrs. Cecilia Gil- moro, Nevada County Agent. Presentations were made by Mr. Fleming, Negro County Agent, and Mrs. F. S. Smith, Negro HD agent. County winners were as follows: Leadership, Girls — Van Dora Jolston, Washington, boy — Joe Louis Peoples, Sheppard. Achievement, Girl — Evelyn Bruce, McCaskill, Boy — Jonathan Megger- son, Mt. Pleasant. Safety, J. B. Boyd, Williams Chapel. Canning. Edna Earl Adams, Mars Hill.' Clothing, Ruby Lee Horton, Powers Dress Revue, Estelle Windt'ield, o)' Washington. Food Preparation, Nannie Lee Smith, Blevins. Home Improvement, Loretta Logans of Williams Chapel. Gardening, Martha Burton, Sheppard. Health & Improvement, Charles Block, Antioch. Poultry, Shirley Ray Austin, McNab. Dairying, Monroe Spears, Antioch. Forestry, Timothy Wyatt, Williams Chapel. Field Crops, John E. Logan, Williams Chapel. Hybrid Corn, Odie Raglon, Jr., Washington. Meat An- a talk to the student body by Rayl irnals, Andrew Logans, Jr., Will-1 Lawrence, secretary of Hope Cham The basin area of the Great Lakes miles. is about 248,500 square Yerger School Observes National Education Week National Education Week was observed at Yerger high school during the chapel exercises Nov. 14. The program was presented by members of 9-A class, Mrs. G. W. Miller, sponsor. Ozie Marie Williams, class president and treasurer of the student council, gave a brief history of education in the United States, tracing it growth and development. Willie Hamilton followed with his answer to the question of "Why We Go To School." The "Student Code" as appeared in \m. issue of the American Observer was ready by Georgia Martin. Mary Jo Jones, accompanied by Mrs. E. Spearman, choral director rendered the vocal solo "Harbor Lights." The program was climaxed with iams Chapel. Tractor Maintenance Alex Raglon, Washington. The 4-H Club of Washington won the county Honor Club Certificate. We wish to express our apprecia-1 modern, age ber of Commerce, in which he gave a practical definition ot education and emphasized the need for, the importance of education in lion to everyone who made this affair possible — the HD members who contributed and worked diligently to prepare the food for the occasion and others responsible On Friday, Dec. 5, Mr. Jack Lowe, president of the Hope Kiwanis Club will speak to the student body. All .patrons arc invited to attend this and all other chapel for making the annual affair a, exercises. ho horses nnd removed tho sad- lea. "I'll K"t dinner." "How?" she. demanded. "There wns a piece of string In ho saddlebag*," ho said, and showed her. "It will serve aa a nshlng line, and I have a pin that c»n bo bent for ft hook. If I have any luck angling, we'll feast," "I'm starved, but I'm too sleepy to watch—or help," Kulhlocn confessed, and curling up beside the saddles, sho waa Instantly asleep. Ilawls was strongly tempted to stretch out for a few minutes of relaxation, but ho dared not. Ho w»» too tired to keep awake If he let down, and ho hud to keep watch. H<> caught grasshoppers. lmpalc< one on his hook, and dangled 1 over an Inviting pool, The trou were receptive. Likewise they were avidly quick, and the hook not too Tho cloud cover came down gain, screening the, aturs, a n d .hat was good. The Varina couldn't un in such darkness. Ho kept gong, aware that Kathleen slept in \cr saddle. There svaa a possibility oC passing the anchored river mcket, but being below it wouldn't natter. Dawn was lonR In coining. Hunger merged with a multitude of iches, Uio horses barely plodding. Ilawls strained red and swollen eyes for sign of danger or tho boat, and saw neither. He stopped, and they washed vigorously in an icy stream, allowing the horses to crop tho grass for half an hour. It was full day by then, and there was a bend in tho river half a mile below, 'We'll havi n look around that." sw«r* to name. notl& good. His bait was taken a half dozen times in it row before he succeeded in hooking a speckled beauty and Hopping it out on the bank beside him. Within H Cow minutes ho had four nice ones, and hu cleaned them, built ft small flro and roasted them. Only when they were ready did ho waken Kathleen. Sho sut up, bemused with sleep, Uut thts aroma ot the trout revived :ii>r. They ate, then rodo again. But aa the afternoon w a n e d, to follow too «lM« on the heels of Uio Jndiipjw during Uw day, »nd HKHRY HpTliU FOR UJASK Attractive lou« Utn* l***o to re *i>on*U}U> party. Doing nice bu»i n#w. QwxwlwftUy tor * coupU'. Owner tatviMi town. 8»» M*. Hwu-y. ttvo hoiww noftd to bo Kept *a aa pOMlble, But U you can make » few mow mil**—" "IrfMMl th« w»y, M «he I h*vo to do U of 4h» c«nt*r ot tu« aom«lw» fell* in Niimara F«1U tas r*M»djwt »b«*»l » Iwt since 1784 He understood the gallantry tn tu»t from tola own bruusen and ache*, r«<UI*lng that ahe must be Buffering »ve» mort acutely. But there waa no choice. The gold was an aJilvd burden that wight wvll prove to b» th* (UKerence between Uf* ' J -" DUNUOP TIRES &»m COLUIR Anxiously RawU scanned th« tor horlnon, but th«r* WM no glimpse of snvoko down Ui« rtv*r. That meant "U»»t Iftwiulaftw, having decided to f*1t out o* this country, WM losing no,lime. If he had * good day, hs'd IM Mf« enough from th« Indians. But h*'«» *l»o p*l*«»ly <»& *t th^ l^Mck favored M»*«* " there was no sign of Uio V'oriua, not even a taint smudge of smoke. Karnshaw luul had a good day's run. ft would be like him to travel a while by night, even though the light was poor. It he did, he'd hopelessly outdistance any pursuit. H, after keeping on all night, ttoey failed to come up with her by daylight, then overtaking the boat was out of tho question. Al that would renuiln would be to go warily and hope eventually to reach civilization again. But if the Indians were thwarted In rogard to the packet, they'd turn In a renewed and vengeful search for them. »nd they were traveling too fast lo hide their sign. More than once they wore forced to take to the hills, to make detours. But a couple of limes they were able to cut acrvwa country where the river made a wid<> bend, and that was partial omnpensation. By tjarklall the horses were lired, the saddles a torment to raw and did not ho promised. "It we don't see it, then wo might as well sleep." Ho had scant hope of anything save emptiness on tho river, but ono sign wns Increasingly ominous --the fact that for nearly twenty- four hours they had encountered none of the Sioux. That absence had a sinister feel. It was hard to keep alert, even after the water in their laces. But as they came where tho down- sweep of tho Yellowstone could ba seen, Rawls Jerked wide-awake. It ooked as though they were in time—time to be tn at the finish. There was the Varina, but she was not moving proudly or dis CHAPTfiU THIRTY-SIX THE Indiana quieted, the chiefs taking counsel together. Flat open ground atretched back from the water where the Varina was aground for a quarter of a mile, and they hud ridden in impressive circles and maneuvers, yelling and shaking bows and tomahawks, or flourishing rifles. But that added up to exactly nothing, and tho leaders had been quick to see It. Now they had seen what had already occurred to Rawls, and were starting to put it Into execution— u plan which, given just a little time, could not fall. Kathleen watched, bewildered, as all tho warriors except one started riding downstream, leaving the Varina temporarily unbothered. "Where are they going?" asked. she But th« drawn look of ber face smote him. watch an hour or so of sleep. The hors»s needed Uve r*at and FARMERS »* p to graae. They'd require |iubans- But tf dalnfully. Tho packet wus hard aground, apparently on a sand bar, with hardly fifty feet of current separating ner from tho bank. Those on board were working with a frantic desperation In an attempt to get her off, with scant hope o£ doing so in time. For the absence of the Indiana was explained. Gathered on the bank, shouting and gesticulating, were full two hundred painted warriors. They had caught up, and were grouped, determined that this time they'd overwhelm and kill. Kathleen was painfully wide- awake as she viewed the sight. The months of the uprlver Journey had taught her enough that she could see the apparent hopelessness of tho situation. "And we can't even get to them !" she said protestingly. Rawls was studying the outlook, his fatigue forgotten. The water between the Varina and the near shore waa deep—too deep for the Indiana to come at the boat from, this side. Earnshaw had been steering for that deep, clear channel, and probably the tricky light of late evening or early dawn had bHu. grounding the boat before h« ausr^cied the hidden b*/. that MNow, tt««g*» 'They'll bo able to ford the river a mile downstream." Rawls pointec out, indicating riffles which marked shallow water. He remembered thi section well from the difficulty in getting the boats past it. Kathleen's eyes clouded aa sh understood. So, too, did those o the I'ciniw. They had quit the use less effort to get off under their own power, and, knowing that thcra would ba no time for grass- hoppering, were preparing to make as good a stand us possible and at least go down righting. The cannon was being hastily with excited turned about so that it might be waved wildly, used iho otUer way. Too hastily. The docks of the grounded boat sloped somewhat, and excited men failed to take precautions. The heavy cannon, let loose, started to roll, broke away and plunged through the railing, sank in the deep water at Uic side. A stunned giu'nce followed. "Now they haven't a chance !" Kathleen cried. Certainly there wouldn't be much of a chance ot fighting the others on". Once the Sioux crossed the river, they would come back up on the far shore, and though there was a wide stretch of water on that side, it was all so shallow that men either on foot or ahorse could splash straight across to the stranded craft and swarm aboard. A few would be picked off by the riflemen, but the impetus of the charge, tlia overwhelming weight of numbers, made the result a foregone conclusion. "Isn't there anything we can do?" Kathleen asked despairingly. "Yes," Bawls agreed. He'd been watching, calculating closely, wondering it those (m board wouldn't see it and make- a try. It wouldn't do to move too soon, (or some of the stragglers heading downstream nugbt see them and ride back to to s»ojJl everything, «-">•— efore the attack could reach her, nd it would mean close timing at >est. Earnshaw had seen the chance. A man was preparing to leap over- oard, with a coil of light line lung over hia shoulder, to swim or tho shore. Riflemen were on he deck to give him such protec- ion as they could, but it was a bad business. The warrior crouch- ng behind the big cottonwood, the single tree at the water's edge directly across from the Farina, could pick any swimmers off aa they came. He was protected by the tree from bullets from the boat. Now he was fitting an arrow to his bow as the swimmer was in the water. The string drew taut, and Rawls sent his horse surging ahead. Kathleen, not waiting, was at his heela. The Sioux caught the sound of hoots, turned. For an Instant the bow wavered as he stared In consternation, and that was long enough. Rawls' running horse hit him as he leaped afoot, bowling him back. The warrior spun, strove to check himself, and fell headlong to the water. Men on deck exclaimed incredulously, recognizing them. Forgetting the imminence of peril, they crowded for a better look. Narcissus' black face appeared, shiny with excited welcome, and she aved wildly. Rawls dismounted to give the swimmer a hand up the bank, then fallen but Narcissus caught and gathered her in welcoming arms. "Captain Rawls," Earnshaw said | formally, "you are in commaruj And I never waa so happy to anyone in my life I" j His reasoning had been as Rawls ) had figured. Seeing the amount of ! wreckage on the water, there had • been no possibility of doubt about ', the Astrid being destroyed. That • there would be few if any survl- ; vora waa a foregone conclusion, \ and that any of them could escape | the Sioux waa an even longer ; chance. His responsibility had; been to the living, to the Vari; ; He had acted in the only possibli way to insure escape. i Rawls stood by until the Varina ' had passed the portage downriver, J while the Indians on shore howled their disappointment. Then, leaving Earnsha%v in charge, he slept until the next morning. , The crew, led by Earnshaw, were ready to give their pledge to take no further part in the struggle^ between the states. That the would soon be over, none of doubted. This expedition had , a forlorn nope, but Whirter inspired them to try. That had failed was the fortune of war. "Reckon, if you don't mind. pulled the rope tn, hand over hand. Never had he been so stiff and sore, but be managed a sort of rough skill. Manila cable, used for grasshoppering, was fastened to the lighter cord. He got hold of that, wrapped it about the tree and tied it, and his job was done. The other end ot the cable was already fastened to the capstan, and smoke poured In a fresh cloud from the stacks, the paddle wheel began to revolve again, slowly this time, winding up the rope. It waa the same process as grasshopper- ing, but with the big cottonwood for a stout anchor to tug them loose, there would be no delay. The last ot the Indians were crossing down below, the vanguard riding wildly up the far bank, yelling frenziedly as they began to guess that something had gone wrong. But the nearest had not yet reached the opposite shore when the VortiM moved a bit, hesitated, then slid smoothly out into deep water. His face a broad smile, Earnshaw twisted the wheel and ran It almost alongside—close enough for Rawls to toss aboard the saddle- you after we get to Benton we'll head for the gold camps and make. * fresh start," was the consensij and that seemed a fair solutio Only for Astrid there seemed to 1 none, as she stared at the fle " shores with stormy eyes. There had been a new strike at I-ast Chance, which wa«' said to be even richer than the others, and a new camp had sprung up almost overnight. Every man was intent on his own business, and not much was known of Kathleen's brother, but word was he had set up anew in Helena, the new camp was named. "We'll start the supplies land by wagon, then ride on and surprise him," Rawls suggi ed. "Nothing else to do til} sprtagjj in any case." * w "1 think I can sit a again," Kathleen agreed, what's the hurry to beat wagons?" "Something Important." grinned. "They tell me that only sky pilot in this section country should be in Helena a couple of days, and if we we should catch him there, brother can be best man." "It sounds like a good l<Je«,*| Kathleen agreed. "All of " bags, for Kathleen, the sailor, and himself to leap to tb* deck. Kath- stumbted and would bftve i*H cept for one thing." She drew, face down to hers, her lips ~ ancj tremulous with promise, can pretend be is, ot course," whispered, "but fop me there's on* best iwm-Hw ever 094 Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Odd Case of Libel Suit for What You Didn't Publish I have here on my desk a trade Ireport about another Oklahoma "first." Oklahoma is famous for its football teams, its windstorms, and its politics. But something has just happened over there which I am reasonably sure never has happened before in the whole history of the world. It's about a libel case. Ordinarily a newspaper gets sued for something it printed. But over in £ Oklahoma they do it differently. Over there they sue you for what you don't print. The case sounds about as serious as an aging actress claiming somebody stole $100,000 in jewels from her New York hotel-room; but I'm going to let you have the facts just as our trade bulletin gives 'em. I quote: Tuls,a World Sued ••* County Judge Baker Wall of Scquoyah county sued the Tulsa World October 23 in a Tulsa district court i'or $10,000 damages because a letter he wrote to the "Voice of a Free People" column was not printed. The unique suit asked $5,000 damages because it "has humiliated and embarrassed plaintiff and held him up to the ridicule of his friends and neighbors," and $5,000 f^;tor "malice, oppression, and fraud " At his home in Sallisaw, Judge Wall said he is a former county attorney of Scquoyah county and has practiced law in Sequoyah county since 1915. He said he was superintendent of Sallisaw schools in 1913 and is now a candidate in the coming election without opposition for return to the county bench i'or a new term. ^.' i.j..,, • ..,,ii-,i •• - earnest about this: . ding the World fu. „;, years anr , i thought it was the greatest paper in the world until this," he said. Bill.HcnthQrne, of the. World editorial staff, who handles the letters to the World column, said he has several hundred letters dealing with the political, campaign but "catl'j. print all of'them," ; ^''i Wall is still in' tho "World " letter ' file "but we just haven't gotten, to it." ! "This is a new one on me. We've been threatened with all kinds of suits for what we printed but this is the first time we've been sued for what we haven't printed," Hen- thorno declared. "Apparently it's a case of damn- cd-if-you-do and damned-if-you- don't," he added. f The suit alleged the defendant, The World Publishing Co., "is what is known as a rabid Republican newspaper, and that all of its columnists but one writes and argues from the Republican standpoint in politics and always against the Democratic administration in Washington " Judge Wall contends 'the newspaper "has always accepted under the Act of the United States of •V1879, the subsidy of. the United States government" in transmitting newspapers as second class mail at a cost to the government in ex- eess o£ the amount paid by' the newspaper. ". . . .and that thus, plaintiff is taxed by his country for the benefit of defendant on the theory thai defendant would justly and fairly transmit information of every kinc fairly and impartially to all of its eaders." The suit claimed the F^iroffer of the newspaper to pub Uish the letter and the acceptance ' of the letter constituted a contrac between .the plaintiff and the de fendant and the refusal to publisl the letter was "actuated by mal ice of defendant toward plainlif because of their difference in polil jcal views The Tulsa World, in an attempt learn if such a suit "had ever Before been brought against a news"paper in Oklahoma, or in the nation contacted H. H. Herbert, professor of journalism at the University of Oklahoma for 30 years and long-time authority in the field of journalism Jaw and ethics. "To the best of my knowledge," Herbert said, "such a suit has never before been brought against a newspaper in Oklahoma. That does v», not mean definitely that a news' ly,, yMaper has never been sued before TOor failing to print a letter to the editor, however. Such a suit may have been filed, but then dropped. Hope Star WIATHfft Arkansas! Mostly cloudy, , f , with scattered shower* this at noon; scattered shower, tl howcrs tonight, Tuesday; . w>w/ ,., Tuesday and in northwest tonight* S. Temperature Hl«h 81 Low 64 f 54TH YEAR: VOL. 54 — NO. 30 Star ef Hoot lS9t, Pr*M 1*1? Con»olldot«d Jan. II, IMf HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1952 Mimbcrt Tht A«oelat«4 Prtn ft Audit iur««U *» Clr«nl«M«ni Av, Not Paid Cite). 6 Met. tndlnfl i«0t. IB, Itll — 1,124 F*RICE ic COP Bulletin \VAS!UNGTON (tJI'i - The Su- premo Court refused today to reconsider its recent actlim dooming Julius nnd Kthel Hust'iiberR to the iMecirlc chair as atomic spies. The husband and wife team \vi-re c- nvicted in New York Kcd- oral District Court March l!i), 1931 on charges of passiny atomic secrets to Russia. —Shipley Studio Photo cTiffcTd"RUswir5f"Hop~brought"in""thS"?J7s t deer of the season the openlnq day last week, a seven point 130-pound buck which he shot near Saratoga. The long season continues through November 22 in Arkansas. & Cherry's Budge) Calls for More Money to Aged By WILLIAM W. HUGHES .^ITTLE ROCK (UP) — A large portion of Gov.-elect Francis Cherry's budgetary program was presented to the state legislative council here ioday. It revealed the possibility of a large increase in welfare department expenditures without the necessity of raising taxes. Chcriy's recommendations for public welfare, public institutions ar.d health services were presented by Julian Hogan, budget director for the slate comptroller's uepartment, who has been working in Cherry's pre-inaugunilion headquarters here with the blessing of Gov. Sid McMath. Camp Officer Accidentally Shot to Death illNliSVIU-K, Gn., (UP)— Authorities siiid today evidence thus fnr indicates Col. hloyd A. Corkan acting commander of Camp Slewiirl, WHS killed accidunliilly by a fellow huntsman who mls- !<"* him for name. The l.o>ri'i;i Uurcnu of Invest!gallon snid Chief Warrant Officer Chi'rU'.s .1. Klder, quartermaster in charge of post rations, signed liUli$ pn.nnTIIAT UK SHOT Ctirkim, unsmiling him for turkeys. investigators said evidence uncovered thus far backed by Elder's sUiy of the shot gun bl.ust that lulled the iib-year-old veteran 1,1 two world wars on tho-Camp .Sewart game reserve Sunday morning. Elder ;!5, was cjued by the i'HI us saying he saw two turkeys run into a thicket, heard what sounded, like a turkey call, ana t'ireu his shotgun in the direction of the sound. Cockiin's body, struck in the back by nine buckshot, was found in the thicket some tune after he, Elder, and Ll. Frank A. Slmw, Jr., other members of the hunting party, had separated to flush Beside the body, said investigators, lay Corkan's "turkey yelp- cr"— a device for attracling turkeys by imitating their calls. Court Reverses Hempstead Conviction LITTLE ROCK (UIM — The Arkansas Supremo Court today re- Jlcved ihe tnKhlonnb(lo Arlington Hotel at Hot SprinKs ot any responsibility for injuries suffered by a businesswoman who sued for 9125,000 in personal damages, The liigh court affirmed a Gnr- land C'umty Clrniit Court decl- si.):i which hud denied damages sonjOit l.iy Mrs. F'loroncc F, New- oil who broke her hip In January, when she fell in tho hold kildien. Mrs. Newell ornued that tho ho tol (iKSi.nuul responsibility lor the injury when the mtinntfcinenl lolt membur.s of tin: Hot Springs Bust ness ar.d t'rofcssionul Women' ciub that they would hovo to make tholr exit from a club muetlriK Uirough the hotel kitchen. The club met in a private din- Examination for Patmos Postmaster Job Announced The United States Civil Service Commission IMS nimounccd on ex- nmlnntl'in to fill the position ot fourth class postmaster at Putmbs, Arkansas. The cxnmlnullon will be hold at Hope, Ark. Hccclpt ot applications will close, Dec. 11, 1952. The sal- try IH $2330. The exiuntniitlon Is open to all who lire citizens of, or owe allegiance to, the United States who resides within the territory supplied by the post office for which this examination Is announced and who are at lenst 21 yours of aye, but not yet (ft, on the date ot tho close oC receipt of applications Jin- this examination, Application blanks nnd full Information about the requirements ot the examination may bo secured I'rom tho post office for which this examination Is announced, or from the United States Civil Service Commission, Washington 25, D. C. Applications must bo on flic with Allies Win Air Battle, Chi Prepare Drive SEOUL, W>-U. S. Sabro.J day shot down at least five Schools Told The Winter Sisters, Dorothy and Effie; one of the outstanding dancing-acrobatic teams in show business today, provide an ex- cmng act in Gene Autry's all-new "Hit Show of 1952,' two hours of entertainment which will be presented at the Third District Livestock Show Coliseum for wto performances only Friday, November ll Others in the all-star lineup are Smiley Burnett, Pat Buttram, the Cass County Boys, Johnny Bond, the Jamez Indians and naturally Gene's two famous horses, Champion and Little Champ. 80 Americans Die in Series of Crashes Can't Continue LITTLE ROCK, Wl— A one-year Study of the Arkansas education ystem has resulted in a warning :ial school patrons cannot "con-, inue moving always in the dircc Put even jnote." this possibility is re- Paisley Observing Nat'l Book Week outstanding activity of Pais School' sobservation of Na tional Book Week, Nov. 16-22 is an exhibit of newest children's books This attractive collection of one hundred books is a loan from thi State Library Commission. Moa of ike books are a 1962 copywright The books are on display in the school's recreation roam and p$- By UNITED PRESS The toll from a tragic scries of airnlane crashes in North America and the Far East stood today at more than 80 persons dead or missing. An air-rescue force of 1"> planes j was ready to make a fresh start! today ii. t'lc search for a C-119 "Flying Boxcar" missing in Alas•ca with 20 men aboard. The force scaned 100,000 square ...lies ot wilderness near Anchorage yesterday, but caught no sight of he plane in the untamed bush country. Air Force officers clung to he hope that a faint but seady ra-lio signal picked up shorly af- miduight at Elmendorf Air Base came from the missing plane. In the Korean area alone, two air crashes left a toll of at least So servicemen dead or missing. An An Force C-46 plunged into the sea off the Korean East Coast laie Saturday night and rescue teams picked up only seven survivors. Eleven other passengers •*cre presumed dead. Meanwhile', ground par ties brought the bodies of 44 servicemen out of the rugged territory east of Seoul. The mc-n perished Friday when their C-119 plowed into a craggy hill. A civilian air tragedy snuffed out fivy lives near Dalhart, Tex.,j he "a VV damage to the Leggitt auto, last night, and two other wide- j investigating city officers said". U.S. Favorable to Election of Papagos ATHENS, Greece Wl — The care taker Greek government resigncc today and King Paul immediately appointed Marshal Alexander Pa- pagos, overwhelmingly victor ir yesterday's parliamentary clue lions, \;i ime minister. The new cabinet will be sworn in Wedncs day noon. Official figures from the inte rior ministry gave w^r hero Mar shil Papagos' right wing Creel Rally party 241 seats in th« ncv 300-mer.Jber parliament to only 5! for the leftist-center c o a 1 i t ion headed by Gen. Nicholas P iiras. Pupgos' party won the rnob teats in 1951 elections, too, bu King Paul entrusted the goveri mont ti'.en to Plastiras' coalition By L. S. Chakales ATHENS, Greece UPl — Grce voters in parliamentary election Continued on P-age Two ion of more slate aid." Xhe study was oidcrcd by the U51 Legislature and released this voek-end. It calls for a revision of he 1U51. Autry School Law witli nore local support o£ schools, a aise ir. the minimum guarantee, ana a more understanblc versioi uf the r.ew minimum, budget prin ciple. But it cautions that "the fisca pioblciv.s will not be solved ur.ti such ime as the state puts into practice effective assessment pro cedures to replace the more or les voluntary listing ot property." The Autry plan is designed t •eward counties making some lo- Continued, on Page Two ing room at thu rear of the grand ballroom on the second floor. They Continued on Pago Two Negroes Told to'Wear Down' Segregation LITTLE ROCK I/I 1 ) — Arkansas members of the National Aan> elation for tho Advancement of Colored People were advised yes- lerdtiy. that segregation in the South "will gradually wear down, ii you handle the situation right." Roy Vv'ilkins of New York, NAACP administrator, suggested to the some SOO members attending a stale meeting here that "thu idea is to destroy the white supremacy." "Sit tight on your rights", Wil- klns said. "You're much neuter to victory ' than you imagine. We've got . thetn, spaced., on the :.)6lille'ul fi'ont-wc'vof! got them trembling on tho legal front." The sidmlnistrator culled Arkanas Sen J. William Fulbright a 'tragedy" because his "voting record is always ttho siftno as Dix- ecrat en such issues as civil •ights." Wilkins added that'"he's u man of voi'y fine character, but he's a prisoner of traditions of the section from which he came," The NAACP official turning to tho national scene, criticized Pre- the Commission at Washington, D. C., on tho data specified above, Thu date of examination will bo slated on admission curds mailed to applicants after tho receipt of applications. close of MIO-15S ova* norttw Koran the U, S. Fifth Mr For CO; ported. Tho scries ot air 'bat produced the 21st American ot tho Korean War. A sixth destruction claim U fro lug confirmation. In addition, MIG WHS listed ns pfoba' ntroyod and ono damaged, losses, It any, were not ann The new aco Is Col. Royal Ball ot McKlnnoy, Tex. Ho got MIQ today to r»lso his totl lour MIOS nnd ono LA-0 propel driven fighter destroyed, Along Iho ground, Hod artillery throw a thundtfroi lone barrage nt blo0d<soal point hill nnd Rocky M6Unt. It,^ have been a prelude to an dark Communist intantry, $„, Allied artillery rosrod in^an; as United Notions for<S«« sougm the big Rod guns which were,,,, ping n nail of exploding steel y -. 'J. W. bident-ulect Elsenhower tor "say. ina he likes rebel yells." "Well, I don't like obel yells because they have a certain ineanin'g for me,". cried Wilkins He didn't elaborate. He said tho NAACP would "use our legal weapons on public hous ing-u* we have public housing un dor the Republicans." Wilkins addressed the group in support of the Arkansas NAACP' proposed court action to have BOB regutio.i on public vcmties in A 1 Kansas declared uneonstitutioiia Clark to Ask for More Men, Full Blockade By RUTHERFORD POAT8 TOKYO, (UP)-Gcn. Mark Clnrk will tell President-elect Dwlght W. Elsenhower when ho vi.sita thu. Fur East that ho must have more Allied divisions if' a new United Nations offensive is to be launched, intocmod sources said today. Clark also will Insist that U now offensive orders - nro 1 issued thex inust bo, .coupled wlthi a, blockade ot (ho Chinese Communiijt ,rhnln» land and dropping of tho bah on air attacks against Munchurlan air and military bases, the sources said. Sources close to the U. N, su- irbmc commander also said Clark would toll Eisenhower that: Tho South Korean Army cannot bo expanded sufficiently in tho next year to give U. N. forces a knockout pusn against tho dug-ln and well-supplied 1,000,000. man ,Com- munlst army in North Korea',. lie is not clamoring for authority to break off tho stalled truce negotiations and slug it out with; the Communists. lie must have more American or Allied positions In tho buotor of. the Central Front. Tho uvtilloify duel ahook tiro Kumhwa Valley. Communist guns started sl| in Ing 1.200 shojls an hour at y entrenched South Korean dotoii nt 11 a.m. Tho barrage con as night foil. ,. , Americnn oUlccrs aatd thoy.pn Continued, on Pago Two f. N. Murphy New Administrator at Julia Chester!J \ Edwin N, Julia is tho'now !• ~ Vr y,' ScnOru, $ dmlnistra Mr, Murphy come to th«f"LlUUtv M. lal.Hob ••'"' ™fT-t < )"L"'3> », a tram Hospital . ,. Ho hus boonjonnoctod ' pltal wotlc In' a registered'l_ rTr -,.„ and B member of tho Medical Association ol Toc A former magicUn, Mr. ia it member Ot tj»o "Magici $ an International $«"**•*'•' nizatlon which has v bors in the U. S. He.i» a n of tho Lions C^Ub, Blue ~ Scottish nu<? and a "-' served in tho-N»yy war. Mr. and family, three U. N. divisions in Korea and a clearcut arms priority over Europe before he cun mount a now offensive. However, Clark was described as in i\ rnodd for welcoming or* dors to try a big push if assured of maximum, "big war" support Continued on Page Two «nd » Gail Davis, who has been Gene Gene Autry's leading lady in his 'last 14 Columbia pictures and in 30 of his television films, is one of the many stars who will appear with him in his "Hit Show of 1952," at the Third District Livestock 8how Coliseum Friday, November 21. Miss Davis, featured vocalist with the troupe, Is a native of Little Rock. She is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. W. B. Grayson who ttill make their home In Little Rock. Car Damaged in Accident Here An auto driven by Levie Fair- slip, Negro, of Murfreesboro, back ed into another driven by Bobby Leggitt of Hope at Sast 7th and Greening St. resulting in Delayed Deer Hunt Is Successful A few years ago A. H. (Johnny) Wade formerly of Blevins fractured his hip a day before opening of deer season and went to the Veteran Hospital where he stayed over two years, finally recovering. On open day this year, still par tially crippled, Wade finally got to go deer hunting but had to take a chair along to sit while at his stand. He didn't have to wait long — his pack of dogs drove an 8- point, 165-pound buck in front of his stand. Wade got to his feet with the aid of a cane and downed the deer Merchant Party Ticket Sales Pass 325 Mark Ticket sales reports wcr.e made at the Monday morning Merchants Breakfast at the Hotel Barlow this morning. The twenty merchants present received the report that some 325 to 250 tickets have already been sold. The party will get off with a bang at 7 p.m. in the high school cafeteria and chairman Dewey Baber said that he has a top notch serving crew composed of Hope business men. Immediately following the meal, the party will move to tho Junior High School auditorium, where Or. C. L. Ganus from Harding College will speak on the subject "The American Way." Dancing to tiie music of a dance orchestra from Texarkana and the games will follow the speaker im mediately. Lots of prizes are on hand for game winners and entertainment chairman, Eldon Coifman, reports that the entertainment details are all worked out. Over all plans chairman, Harrell Hall, wishes to re-emphasize that the party will be conducted on a very informal pattern. "Come as you Are," Mr. Hall says and join Europeans Feel That Only the United States Can Set Up Order in the World , reside at 1315 S. Main St, , ,.., 'i '— : i ,i HopeAirmonlndt Jet Training * By HAL BOYLE NEW YQHK W) — Leave from travel notebook: The streets of Lisbon are reputed to be the cleuncst of any cjty in tho world, Thin gives the visitor u favorable impression of Portugal on first view. The clean Ktreets are only ono of many external signs of the brisk efficiency with which Premier Anlonio de Oltyelra Salazur ri'is hU> country. Dr. Salazar remains one of the leant known but most successful dictators of Europe. Under hia long term program for,' fconomio progres Portugal hax' emerged (rum its century-old financial de' with a 12 guage shotgun. Wade, who now lives in Little, Rock, was hunting near Gravtlly. on Britain' &h$ is today a creditor 1 rather than a debtor n a lion, There Is no articulate protest Dr. 'Salazar nor evidence —the fear of another ono —weigh upon tho peoples in almost every land, The specter of more unrest, no matter for what reason, simply appalls all classes. The common goal Is to enough bread for the table—and a chance to oat It in peace. Europeans not only arc opposed to war talk. They don't oven wluh to hear the word said aloud. ••••.^ Ml 11 Mill Walking across square in Venice one night, wo were approached' by an old lady bogaar. We gave her some coins, and aftc-r we passed on beard her grumble aloud to her self; "When Mussolini was alive, | more food and more MOODY MR — Airman 3c Hulbcrt It' Bon o£ H. T, Jflosher, R has recently returned AFB, near ValdOBta, completion p£ the jet roooh school at Arnarillo, Texas, '., T t«ii Moody Is the ilte of the s All-Weather instrument J*upt t whore rated pUpta, 1 are tra liy jot aircraft in «U typeB thcr. Airman Flcsher «i»tore4' Force In spread crashes killed three servicemen. A Navy scout plane crash- landed in a. swamp near Norwood. Mass., but the two fliers aboard walked away from the wreckage unhurt. Authorties at Dalhart tentatively identified the pilot of the stogie Robertson Homed to Net'! N ion Pott Two Houses Catch Fire/ One Destroyed Two Negro homes on Nancy St. caught fire about 2:30 Sunday morning, 'one was completely de stroyed and the other only partially in a big night of food and fun. Anyone who wishes a ticket to [ the party, should contact the- Cham ber of Commerce office by noon Tuesday. Fred Robertson of Hope bag been appointed as 9 general member burned. Fire Chief Willis said to- Pomona, Calif. Ex-Resident of Hope Succumbs Mrs. Mollie Taylor, 65, former resident of Hope, died last night in of any wide-scale effort to overthrow his government. As one nu- tiv« put it: "The people will not die for Sal uzar, but they have a lot of vn- spt'ct for him and faith in him, because time ha* proved him right in most Of the decisions he ha made in the lest 29 years, Salayar has never made any attempt to gain personal popularity, I because he doewi't attach much importance tft it,," The dictator teels W» place to Portugal's hS*tory will be deter-1 "It ' ed largely bjs /Jh* results ofjflot campaign to iftdMStraUlze t^ej States day, There was nobody at home in the destroyed hous« from which aodlflaases caught the other resident. She is survived by nine children and two sisters-in-law, Mrs, Nellie country and devejon its hujge Afrldcr ricao colonje*. Tf , Phillips of Hope and Mrs. UHa The rev "but hi. made one grea ioo." Somehow her plaint in the darko««« le^t sad »nd troubled Many Italians still days kindly, "He did many things to Italy," one SSSTV* ^PWSUf y- 'TSa Vs£

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