Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 18, 1952 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 18, 1952
Page 1
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tel Hf HO Ft STAR, HOM. AKKANSAa Monday, November 17, 19S2 ives ardTime ttOION >» l«~«Tho JUHIce t* having » l»»rd Two Questioned In Ix-Convfet'i Death tltTLB ROCK, 1* - Two men uro bcfn* hold for qu0«Unnlnft m Utt *ho|un death of « <2-y«nf-ol<l exfmivlot, Krno»t Mnrilit llnnih •w1m»e iwly w»» found lit a d«*t>l ale, wooded «r«6 «ouih of horn Rulurdey, N*we» m in« men were not re PRESCOTT NEWS with Mr«. Charlie Dews co- Choptcr A wiis served. dainty dessert course White Drummer to Marry Pearl Bailey LONDON, i*>—Peitrl Hftll«: Inr Nfrfro bluoii slriEer, mid >><>r of Vv another tetback l««t pi* tBilnW Wnl wh* h««l doclfnfcd lo 1)U»lfJe«« affairs with 1 Crime lnvciil(tflttn« t w«t a«quttt«d i>y U,H. dlffl Jarne* ft, Klrkland ,'wid rink w«m within 'ttt eWrrtlng ha might hltowttf by an iuk«d JtomWde W. V, B. Thonip.flwi ynnterdny a fllKchnrjjpf) nh'il- „ »h«>ll WB* i oeovi»i;«d t>y timj homicide My Coroner How».rtl A, t)l»hm>«h, who »nkl ncei'lenin) dnnlh w«» ruled mil !>y tl*» nij splice of » dotilh wonp«it «wl the (met thflt Heath wnn *hol In the buck Heath, who poltoe *nM Itml nerved ft bur«l«ry ncntwicn In tin- »t«l« JK'fillwiUSry, llvfd nUiiu,' in ft S-room hotmo on ih<< «(iu<? of Arknnin* f,lve*iocU .Tr., »«y P! iiiiu-rlwl loiiiorniw or il<« lil!t dither's mixed niMtfih, Tueidny, Tbft Cui» J luck mippt'i at OiliO at Citfv t«rin. Th' l»| f'<*r«tt wri/t (in Tip. ?' K.3'1 in Ua iiKti VVim'i il v/iin Mt Mm. C. A. Wyn ovember 18 SriiUdt will Methodists Have Family Night lni8K«?i.l 'iMfl kliincrl wnriiily v/hr.'ii 20 yt'ftr-oli) flclliim, n mi'inbcr nf Mii'd.' KlllMf!lmr« hsiwl. flcVin fmm Nn'.v York yi'Mcifliiy, Mint) Mutiny, ,rt, Inu ottiMt iiiipi'jirlnK ncic In mnfle hm ruling, iclmcnt* wore dropped kbrshfim rind tKndoro 9ad(fti» Pa.t brothorsi nephew ' f<e* t Fudcman. Crime Commltto* that ' was htmded by '.«! Keluuv0i' of Tonnosnoo on (nlorslsd In whnl, If ig,.'-th<r fcmr knew about rtttit mm would talk. w!fttiJ|l box (Core tor the r4«r:jM <» cited* 6 con aucjuilUKl or i«iq* ill* b0i 1 net Vet tried pr«Mntod to the 14 oxfloedtngly dlf wlioty, Con , " to hnx OtfiMI ii|(|)i-JH-|liK hcic i.'li.t* (.'olniiy Cltili, n«-lh<jii told ijnwfiim.'n lii't fiittx-r. l,i)iii« fl<<ll»<>ri Hr. (if Mnlini', , Ill,, lind I'lihlftl him 11 wnrninK ho would (JlKown him IT h«r niiirrl"n hi/i Ni'Ki'o sWctlK'dit, Hut li'ithlitK. ycMfiK Jiwllsnn vowed, will hiill the t'tiupUt's (ilhim. They hnvi- ihw t>li/niiJrii{ 'if IU-11 hull'* inotlmr, who yodU-rdtiy lol'l WAHHINOTON, Wi'-Tt^ Army i« nn)ort«r» In Mt.lino ih«t wlirn the bnllrilnii n 2,200-plnnu wlr fim-t of!(ji''i n-turii, "My linmc fori»lnl.y| ^'fi','. It* own to help fwt KoUii«r» lit coin-j «vi!l Ix* upcri t<i ihcin. I wish Uitn 1 b«t XflllPS. g | of tlirr.i III! Ibo hfl|ipinc*n ill tin; Onn, .T. tj&wton Colltntt, Army j world, My won In W imd >«.• I:IT- at «tnff. «nld yi'Hlcrility (ilmiitj t.nnly known what liti'n doing." Tin- Uidci will riif'i-l on 7:.'!<) Hi Ih'.' Mi Army Building Air Flc«t of Us Own 'l'li<- Hniul Mi.tlu •>•••; Us ri'Kiilnr irii ''liiu; IMH (il 7::iO in Hi.- rnnthui'ft tif band rd to b<- [icpscnt A vnrUty of chrysanthemums in; th* autumn tones wert placed all point* of intarent In the rooms. The president, Mr*. I.- •>• Bry- 135 members ot the Methodist ! son, pre»lilc<l arid introducpd Mrs. Church onjoycel a pot luck t'am- h:iVf< n p'it jjunn Mcl.arty of Ho|»? who hadljiy Night supppr at the church on Bvt-ninK charge of the program on the thf- j Woclncsduy Kicirientury !,',„., "Modern Composers' niui ! wa« pn-scntfld by mi-mbcrs of the 'Hop* Friday Music Club. After aj Ulllt on Modern C<>n>]><>*vrs. Mrs.! McUrty Uriel Mrs. H. C. H;ill san^: tw«i dufts, "Priiyer i'crf'/ct" ami •'tiylvN.'" by Ql<'y Speaks. They •M-rt! wi oni|ianied ut Hi" pi:ino by Mi's. Ambrose. A pliiiiii sol(j. "Viilsi- Hi-illiiinlr" l,y Munfi/.'ii-Cii, WHS pliiy.nl by Mrs. .1. well Moore, Jr. Mrs. Hull concluded the pro JT'IIID with tht- v-c:il .-inloH "Let My .v.iij? l f ''H v " 1 "' Hfiirt" by F,iin.- ; ,t ( haiUi and "Coming llonn.'" by L-iiarlc-s VMIIeby. The hostess served a diiinty des- surl cour.se with coffte. Loonaidwood. Mo., is spending a Mr. and Mrs. C.G. Gordon. IS-day furlough with his parents. — and Mrs. Albeit Peachey. bo- Elaine G. Hnys lias rolurned fiorrt Ft. Benning. Ga.. attend an Officers Mr and Mrs. fore going to where he will Cadel School. JBooncville. Mo., where he visited 'his «on, Don Hays, who attends iKemper Military School College. .tiinimi Cluli v/IU ;/>• .iffi noon lit ,. i,l Mr.i. J. C. I :i|l(l Ml'li. C'lIM? Stflr ! 1M ill; ioi a Cluli will h.ilft | city HUH. AM! nn-mlicru arc Weclnrarlny, The VVe«l Sid lion ciiil; '.vill i n ut 1 Mm. W. F. Si ovember Iloiin' 10 Mrs. H. A. Knorr Honored Mrs. C. A. Muynes hoimred he h«lf the wircrBfl would be emi-nn type heltcfiptom nrtd Hie f.«thvr h«lf! llHhl, fi»«!<t-wlnH plunon with fiiij empty weight of not ovitr ft,oi.Ki! pound* He *(ilti Air VWKU funutfons nro not bulnw duplicator). It »h« firth- Amendment taUion in)"* no man ¥ he , iuprwrta Coyrt h«* to , th» eorri- deeWt-s JHt tfiihh« he if tt».#«»w»r I* th» JWtwe or tho fcach H up, 'AM»«m thin the. JtmUcf ominrtment 195 CASUALTIES WASHJNOTON. t/l iDflpnrlrnent todity Iduntlfiod IftB Ka- renn W«r ciiHtittlllw* In n ntnv list No, 098 tlml reported !tfl kllk-d, 117 wtmded, Jl mi»*ln« (ind noveii Injured, tuw» the c»»« ov«r to a «rmul Jury. A \vUneit« c«n use nny fcnson hit wUhci* (0)' not tnlkiiiK. Hut If lib »u>i ho'* iifniltl IID rnii.v In- erl»nln»(e hlni8«tf,, «ml Hi>y« U to thp I'lulit quuBtlonn, tlio court)) fcer'0r«lly h«vo Piirr,cci with him and VANOENBERO IN FAR EAST '•TOKYO. * •••- (Jon. Ilityt S. Vi.ndiMii.inii, U.S. Air Forc« chief of «tii(f, tti;rlVi>u todny enroute i" an liiftjuuitiun of American Air In Koreu. ciiftiu from Forrim- ii'dMii, when! In? InspocU'tl thi! NII- lunuillHt Cliiiu'.no Air forev uiul cii"(fiMT«i with I'tusUUrlll C'lviiiin* 1-Ut'plniiM lo Ri» to Karon loiiior ro'v or tlin lu'xt diiy. TO BE HONORED WASHINGTON, I/W — JBITIOM It. Dnollttlo will «ot IK» nnnual VVrl«ht Uniihiirsi Momoriitl Trophy Ihisi Tin' Mirn'.s i'iiiii C'hiirf.'h nl |>r*ii;r>im i. ••-.il.i.v evirliiiu ' DiMiionstra- VVirdt»!iidny me lioint. 1 of .( Ihe i'rcsby- -njipy n supper ( hurch on Wed Mrs. Ij<:wi9 Council had charge! of the an•nngt-rnunls. The- long buffet lable was centered with a ,'iilvc'r tray filled with fruit a;nj <-iieircli!d with autumn ii.'avs and mums. Glowing gold candles ll.mkid the tirnlerpieco. The invocation was given by Rev! UtirnMi Cididen. Kollowiiu^ tin 1 supjit-i, Mrs. J. V iVIcMiiin'ii, W.SCS prpsdiiiut, in ' Iroduci'il Hi'V. Cloldi-n, who •tin- i vci-ioi; :: rli'vutiopal lalk. : Airs. Charley Thomas had charge ut UK; progiam of group siiiKinri i and i;amos. A vocal duet by Joe j T. Smith and Rev. Golden was en- |joyed. | A .M.u.'i-i-sslul evcMiing came to \ dose with the song "Hlf.ss This i It.iiisr" by Margan-l Hunler Scott . i..i.-i-(impamed by. Julia Smith al Mrs. Emmctt Parham and ren, Rickey and Pamela Sue, been the guests of her child i The lille "Prince of Wales" often have! is not inherited, but Conferred up- parents,! on e:ich holder individually. j Wcdni-sil.iy ovening guest, Mrs. H.-ti'i; Minno. i A. Kiiin'i, of I'inc Bluff, Sttiti-' lieu-' Mr«. J. T. VV'orthiiiKton will In hn'ilr.'i.'i tn the -17 I'.rulnc' Cliib at{ !)»•!• lioiiie on Wcdiifsdiiy iifternoon at a o'cloi'k. , Hopn Friday Music Club Prevents Coterln Club The 1'resrotl Musli'iil Cotfrloj met on VV'odni-sclny nfternoon iri| GiR'»t» the home or Mrs. Florence Am- members of the UiUiHht<-r.s of the Amer- I ican Hi'voliitioii, with an infurmut j [ifirty "I l«'i' hotiu;. ! A colorful urniy of clirysunlhe- inums ilecoratecl the rooms. j Mr«. Knorr K.IVC the hli;h lights 'of the NfitiniiHl IJ. A. II, t'onijress I th:it nicl i" Wiishinnton «uid J.;HVO lU'lpful hints for ads lo be pluccd in the Arkansas issue of the N:i- tional Historical D. A. K. Miifja- •j.ine, Mrs. C. H. Moore was congratulated on her article. "Thanks l-'orj America," that was published November issue. H. VV. I->ri;\'. ill and Tillar were Tiiur.sday l'i i :-co!t. .1. Adrian visitors in Mrs. O. I! o( last wiM'k gue.-;! ot her . Ilirsl Hpenl a part in Little Kork as the •iistef. Mrs. Mall Hill. Miss I.ynell Ifarrell of Texas i'ity has been the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mis. Lynn Harrell. in Mrs. Watson White, Jr., and Miss I-illie Butcher were the guesls of Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Oliver in Ash- clown last week. For all 'round performance you can't beat American Boy shoes- They're sturdy, rusged and long wearing. For smooth performance and lasting comfort buy American Boy shoes. Today's outstanding shoe value. YOUR FRIENDLY DEPARTMENT STORE FRED ROBERTSON, Mgr. yr.tr for his cMtiti'ibutton lo tion t!u- Niitlunnl At-'ronutitli! iiiinonm-cd lui»t nliilil, avia- A.i.so- *-<-... Survlco R«pr»i»rilatlv» FLASHLIGHT RIBBON traces part of the path taken in a routine nighttime inspection at a Texas Eastern compressor station. Every piei-e of equipment is uxuuuned day and night to insure etncicnt and salo operation. . This unusual time exposure shows Floyd Phillips, chief engineer at Waynesburg, Pa. station, as he makes regular inspection of pipelines, valves, metering station, and other equipment. any people does it take a telephone call? tiwedteru or thei? purchasing yww* »s Uw gxd cJU*«?u tplft. ship of tUe pwpitt who make uy your tele On the ink \-ou1l Hud them \vockiuft witl TEXAS EASTERNERS REGULARLY DOUBLE CHECK PIPELINE FACILITIES IN HEMPSTEAD COUNTY The newest methods and instruments ore used near this community by Texas Eastern inspectors as the Company keeps pipelines and compressor stations in top condition. Pipeline inspection is a never-ceasing procedure. In low-flying airplanes, inspectors patrol the lines eveiy week. On an hourly schedule, trained men tour compressor stations, examining engines, valves, scrubbers, pipe, and other equipment. Traveling engineers using special instruments are on constant duty inspecting the pipelines to help keep the Texas Eastern' system in efficient, safe operating condition. Reliability of gas deliveries is so essential that no phase of operations is overlooked in the constant inspection and maintenance program which assures dependable service to gas distributors and consumers. ixv^iUt? teiviihuue svrvic*;. Off the Jal)h« >WU find them workUtg as stxmtmastere, cbua'h U*adfifs, civic club members to make their hotap towns tlw best possiible places to liw. We*w glwt to have them as w<f«nb«rs of the • ti4q>houy Usim. We belies* that you're to httvu them as &»*i iu%hbors, Prpvfd/ng good fob* for 3,900 ~^E Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn The Cose for Silence on Military Matters Dr. G. E. Cannon Last week-end the Atomic Ener gy Commission admitted there was ionio truth to wick-spread reports that hydrogen-bomb materials entered into the weapons test recently conducted mi Eniwetok Atoll. Tliu commission was careful to Stipulate that the hydrogen bomb ;.was still in the "research" stage, 'not a completed weapon — bul Instill the combined impact of the rumors and the AEC announcement has been tremendous. The AKC, ;;uardiun of America's top military secret, doesn't like this nimor-leLik one little bit. As 1 write today's piece there are ^"official rumblings lhat the crewmen aboard ships oft Eniwelok Atoll who described the bomb tests I in lullers home face prosecution. Ti.eir families gave the letters to home-town papers in widely- seutiraled parts of oui country and the news was printed and telegraphed abroad. One .should have scant sympathy for loose-tongued sailors or soldiers servins on secret missions. They tare notoriously the weak spot in national defense. Some of the civi lian population will take their offense lightly, excusing it on the grounds that the real damage wasn't done until the newspapers printed the news and thereby gave it. to Russia. Folks who say that don't know much. Write one solitary letter Hope " Kit 1 ! Star ', , >v' WiAtMllH ' ARKANSAS: Mostly clertidf! I _ teh-d tlumdcrshowors South ell Wednesday; lowest 32>40 tonight. Temperature* "Ifilv76 Low 88 Rainfall 2.72 54TH YEAR: VOL. 54 — NO. 31 Mat •« HtM tit*. PraM 1M7 ConrallfetMl tmn. II, 1«t HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1952 Member. The A«toel«ted PM»I ft Audit B«r*«u el Clre»l«tl«W Av. N«« Paid Orel. A Mot. Indlna Sei>». 10, 1*11 — 1,1>* PRICE CW> Dr. G.E. Cannon, 82, Dies at Farm Near Hope Suit Against Local Group Is Settled TEXARKANA — A federal jury Monday awarded a lotnl ot $12,222.41 in a condemnation suit arising from the Bayou Bodcaw reservoir project in Lafuycllc Coun ty. In all. 19 tracts were involved nnd awards were mnde in nil. Eighlccn ot Ihe Iransaclions were lumped together. A case set for Tuesday has been |selllcd oul of court. This acllon wns brought by Sarah Friedman ct al vs Hope Devclopmenl Corp., or a $3,255.48 judgmcnl. Group Offers Tax Revision Suggestions LITTLE ROCK, The Joint odds are Russia will know its contents. The •fcdea that spies get their information from newspapers is preposterous. Rather, newspapers could get more news by interviewing spies. I'll give you a first-hand report from a naval censor to show you 1 know what I'm writing about. In September, 1943, Rear Admiral Glnsst'orcl spoke to the Southern Newspaper Publishers association convention in Hoi Springs, which 1 attended. Admiral Glassford was (j£4ellinK the heads of Southern ncws- " papers the inside story of our long naval retreat into the South Paci•_ fie before the superior forces oi Ihe Japanese. It was a classified ^report, none ot it to be published, nor arjy of the other things we. learned from navy men attending the 'samp meeting — but there is one thjnJ5 v I can tell you now for Ihe first lime. One of the naval censors"station- ,c. v d al. Houston, Texas, in civil life fa sub-editor for the Kansas City Star,' 'told •' me about the case of the crewmen. who were rescued when the Japs...sunk the ;Cruisj;r Houston. Somo"*q£ these boys lived in the Texas .city, and when they came home the newspapers interviewed them. As is customary in wartime, the galley proofs o£ all these interviews went to the Houston censorship ot'l'ice for clearance before ll fy publication. And in one of these stories a talkative sailor told' the whole world about our new "lifeline" lo the South Pacific, naming il island by island. Said the censor: "II that story had been published, or it that sailor's conversation or letter had happened to drop into traitorous hands, some secret short- wave transmitted here in our own United States would have put th< ( news into Tokyo by nightfall. And ' B 1 within a week's time Jap submarines would have been knocking off our supply ships on this new and supposedly secret route." Dr. George Emmelt Cannon, jcd 82, prominenl Southwest Arkansas physician and surgeon,.died about 3:30 p.m. Monday while burning brush at his farm between Hope and Columbus. Dr. Cannon and his son, Curtis, j were burning brush when Dr. Cannon apparently suffered a heatt attack and fell into one of the fires. When his son pulled him oul of the flames he was dead. He was badly burned but it was believed he died instantly after suffering a heart attack. He was born in 1870, near Ozan, in north Hempstead and graduated from Ouachita College with a BS Russian-Made Jets Shot Down Near Task Force WASHINGTON Iff) — The Navy reported today lhat Iwo Russian- made jel fighlors planes had been shol down al sea only 35 miles— jusl a tew seconds flying time— Irom U. S. Task Force 77 off the east coast of Korea. A third Russian-made aircraft was damaged in the action, which took place late ycslerday, the Navy said. It placed the scene in tnc Sea of Japan, aboul 100 miles soulhcas; of Chongjin. It said Navy jcl pilols shot down Ihe two MIG-10's. Allhough Navy planes were credited wilh one ot Ihe flrsl downing!, of a MIG jet in the Ko- Tox Revision Committee has suggested that the state tighten exemptions In the Arkansas pcron- al income tnx It it wants more revenue. Tho C o m m i 11 e o hns been enarficd with writing recommendations for Gov.-elect Fr a n c I f Cherry nnd the 1933 Legislature. Charles Wilkins of Magnolia, executive director of the Corn mittoc, nnd Dr. Ed Reed of the University ot Arkansas, made several other suggestions yesterday al the Committee meeting rean War — in 1950—Navy and the autumn ot Marine air encounters with the enemy fighters have been rare. Only five MIG kills having been credited to Navy degree in 1895. He received hi^ a|1 .| Murine pilols throughout the medical degree from Ihe Univer- c . un f)i c t sity ot Louisville School ot Medicine in 1898 and during his medical career took 25 post graduate courses from various points including New Orleans, Philadelphia, Boston and Mayo's Hospital in Ro- •chesler, Minn. He was considered arte of the most well-informed phy- 1 -was driving home from a tax j.ieetimr in Lillle Rock Monday siciaHs -ie... this,, section.. He started his praclice as a sawmill surgeon in Union Counly, near El Dorado, later worked at Jonesboro and Rochelle, La., with lumber 'firms. He practiced some three years at Magnolia before coming to Hope. In 1915 he built the Josephine Hospital of Hope, the first private owned hospital to be accredited in the State of Arkansas, Dr. and Mrs. Cannon built an infirmary and library building at Qua- chita College in 1948 In 1947 he and Mrs. Cannon built and donated Hempstead County Library building to the County and City of Hope. A very religious man, Dr. Can non was a member of the First Baptist Church of Hope. He founded the men's Service Class of that Church and was teacher for the oast 25 years. He was author of "Nights with Christ," a book concerning his experiences in the medical profession, published in 1950. Dr. Cannon took a big but silent part in many civic projects, contributing generously to all worthwhile undertakings. He was assist- 'i'hc Navy had few details ot the action bul was able lo report that four Panther jets flown by pilols of reseive squadron 781 from Las Alamilos, Calif., fought the battle near the task force late yesterday. One ot the American planes was hit during the encounter but •was" .unable to 'return to the "carrier Oriskany, floating home base for the squadron. One MTG pilot was seen bailing out. A recond Red plane was last seen in a steep spiral divo and smoking badly. A third M;iG broke oh the action after having been damaged. Agree on 2 Points The Joint Tax Revision Com- millce, holding Us tirsl meeting in Lllllc Rock Monday in an advisory capacity for Governor- elect Francis Cherry, agreed unanimously on two points: 1. Arkansas should gel rid ot ils clcclivc syslcm for tax assessors. 2. Taxes should be collected within the same calendar year Ihey are assessed . When debate bogged dosvn over a tentative proposal to centralize lax assessments in a Stale Tax Commission al Liltle Rock, Alex. H. Washburn, editor of Hope Star, proposed to Charlie Wilkins, commitlec director and chairman ot Ihe meeling, lhal the members be polled lo seo if there was unanimous agree- that Arkansas' clcclive syslcm for lax assessors had failed and the system ought to be changed. The judgment was unanimous. Mr. Washburn had said: "We will never get rid of the property tax scandal unlil we eliminale the elective assessor. The State Tax Commission is a negative approach to the problem, even if acceptable. Bul Iho county assessor shouldn't be elected. Because, if: he really did a good and impartial job he wouldn't be re-elected." Mr. Washburn suggested one possibility .might be the hiring of a lax assessor on a long-lerm basis by the other_ constitutional officers'of a county. But thi.s, he conceded, would require u constilulional amendment. Quorum Court Appropriates $41,890 Hfriipstoad County's Quorum Court mot here yosti-nhiy and set th(> 1053 nppruprlnUons :it $-11,1190, some $200 groator tlinn lust yonr. The increase represents nil ;Klcli- tlunnt iiiorense ot $100 to Iho I'oun ty Health Nurse from $I.B(10 to $2,- O'tO. Another $100 wiis upprnpriiiled lo the Neuru Farm Afionts to purchase office equipment. Otherwise appropriations ran as usual with Leo Ray being mimed road commissioner nnd the various levies being approved. County Courts ItOO JP Courts :«)0> Civil Courts 5,000 Jail Expense 2,500 Paupers Fund 500 Misc. Expense U.OOO Courthouse, Jail -1,000 Officers Salaries 11,000 Til Sanatorium 200 Crippled Children Homo 200 Kami A«enl 1100 Home A|;enl !)0() Neuro Kami A^enl 700 Negro Home Ajicnt 700 Office Kent, for Negro Afients 400 Co. Physician GOO Health Nurse 2,040 C. Judge expense GOO Sheriff. Expense GOO Municipal Court 1,800 Crittenden Home 200 Asses., Tax Books 1,»50 Records, Stationery 3.ROU Negro Awenl Office 100 Atleiulinu were: Lumber Industry Traveled But Has Never Left Home Ike Arrives ki Washingtonfo Truman Talk Two Hurt, Five Homes Ruined in Twister Hoy Anderson, J. M. Dodson, T. A. Cornelius, Mrs. G. B. Morris, Leo Ray, T. U. Ray, O. O. Brint, H. E. Reid, C. M. Lewis, l-'loyd Matthews, R. F. Cald well, A. R. Mobley, T. A. Sewell T. C, Lee, A. H. Avery, T. J Drake, Elijah Stephens, Brice Beene and Marvin Powell. nmht when the radio told me of the c-eaih oi Dr. G. E. Cannon — line home-town citizen, churchman, donor of the Hempstead County Library, and one of the few remaining country practioncrs. The Star. honors a greal and good man, -f of they live and die in small cities as well as big ones. His story is the story -of our own state and county. Born at Ozan in 1870, he was graduated from Ouachita college in' 1895, and in medicine at the University of Louisville in 189U. lu his lifetime *ho completed 25 post-graouale courses, and paid h'3 exlensive education by pending all his active and energetic life in the section where he was born. Ke will be remembered as long as there is a slale or counly or town by the names they now go by. _ ftOW of electrical cur<»iit altuig Uie pipeluxe is the job of WUUani Lambert. His Uuty'isTo we that antuwnwion iwetluxis used by Texas Eastern are eonstaiiUy «fective. llus voluueter test is made every quwter of » mile aloof U» Comiwuy's pipelme sj-sti», as well as at ev^y river oud road crossiug. . * MOBILE RADIO EQUIPMEMT plays a big role in keeping Texas Eastern's 4200 mile pipeline system m top operating condition. Typical use is the instantaneous reporting from remote localities of on-the-spot inspections of tlie pipdiiio right-of-way, j r Guords Sent to Struck Plant ed, financially and morally, many ministerial studenls attending Ouachita College. In his medical work no patient was ever turned away, nor did he ever fail to go when called even in his late years when he had passed the age which men normally retire. Ouachita College conferred ai) honorary doctor of laws degree ou Dr. Cannon in 1949. He is survived by his wife, Mrs, Jossie Lile Cannon, a son, Curtis, three daughters, Mrs. Monrow Scoggins o£ Texarkana, Mrs. M M. Vick of Baton Rouge, La., and Mrs. Charles Welch of ArkadeJ- phia. Funeral services will be held at 3 p.m. Wednesday at the First Baptist Church. Burial will be in Rose Hill Cemetery. All doclor's offices in Hope will be closed Wednesday afternoon as [ will ' rary. the Hempstead County Lib- State Drivers to Strike the TrailwaysLine LITTLE ROCK, UP) — Forty-six bus drivers and mechanics are scheduled to strike the Arkansa Trailways Bus Company at 4:30 p.m. today in a wage dispute. A union official said picket lines would be thrown up around the company's depots in Little Rock, Hot Springs and Texarkana today following the failure ot a last minute attempt to avert the strike yesterday. The employes, members of the AFL Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen, voted last week to strike in support of their demands which include a 1 cent per driven mile wage increase for 46 drivers and a 42 cent an hour increase for six mechanics. The current scale is 5 cents a mile plus a cent a mile no accident bonus. Mechanics make $1.33 an hour. Union and company spokesmen said a contract negotiation meeting yesterday failed to bring about a settlement. Thirty buses on the company's run between Memphis and Tex- artcana by way of Little Rock and Hot Springs will be halted if the slrike is called on schedule, said Robey W. McClendon, Trail ways vice president and general manager. Almost all hope for a settlement was squelched last night by F.A. Purcell, BRT deputy president, who said: "We're standing pat on the strike deadline." for gelling more yevnuc. The prnpoals will be studied furt.:or by sub-commitlces composed of volunleer cilizcns. The Commiltec proposed that, "if additional revenue is needed. . consideration should be given to making this source of revenue stztc income tax more productive." The ruggestion said "Ihc personal income tax produces a relatively small amount of revenue. "This is due primarily to the fact that the personal exemptions Prescott Man Turned in Bill Too Many Times (AFI'I pholo) Most modern sawmills are permanent operations. Scientifically managed forests tvill supply sawtogs tomorrow <oo, Lumber Mills Settled Down and Thrive The story ot South Arluinsns' lumber might be nn liuluslritil talc of a prodigal child conic home. After following the path of pioneers and virgin timber across a continent, the lumber industry has settled down to permanent addresses IhrouKhouL the South. With its roots deep in ils own soil, the industry is now growing its own future, and harvesting trues like farmers grow and harvest a crop of cotton or 'corn. Hempstead Counly, along with the rest of the southern pine region, went through its era of timber exploitation, with large scale By JAMES UBE WASHINGTON, (INS) mt'Olecl Elsenhower niftl' Washington today at UW 1>»s«j (ESTl for his chnngo-in'leBdeHw coiitcronco with President T and (lushed hla famous grin airport IhronB. '.'•. Tho wortlmo hero who won!if White Iiousor lor tho RepuW nfler 20 years ot DomOCrttld stopped from a chartered alrlil with Jas blovod Mamlo. ai waved acknowledgement ot vo ot cheers. • ' Ike stopped briskly to phono tind. Bald: •'We aro ttutto naturally dolif cd and somewhat astonished;:; the welcome for what posed to bo Htricly a trip. Wo thank you all lor hero," Eisenhower added that he : Mnmlc will spend only a couple hours in tho nut ion's capital'todj; "but wo wilt be back herd where near Jan. 20." A white House emissary; present to firoot tho pros elect. " Tho welcoming commlttoo -, hcudcd by Joseph C. McCarraii WAUJRON Ml — Ftvo fnrm Washington, OOP loader, and? home swore destroyed nnd two cr 's present Included; persons were Injured early lust Son. Henry Cabot Lodge, night \\non n small tornado struckU 0 p Washlnston repreaon in Western Arknnsua. I Sen. Frank Carlson ot K«nsaB u Otl Two barns ulso were demolished/ot the general's chief campaig by the torniuln, which cut a patch through (I spai'Kely settled a re a of Seoli County from n fnrm luniKi! five miles south of this county ycul to unothur. homo four uldoB, Houso Spoakor-to-bo W. Wat tin Jr., ot Mnssuchust nnd Son. Styles Bridges o£ Hampshire. ROCK — A Proscott paid the t4ovt>rnment $50 when confronted wilh two halves of a lorn $100 tor which tho U. S. Secret Service said two bank.i had paid out $150. The man, John C. Hincs, 30, was paid $100 tor one half of the bill by Ihe First National Bank at Hope, May 26, utter il received an affidavit staling that the other halt had been burned in a fireplace by his Iwo small children. However, Neil Shannon, Secrcl Service agcnl at Litllc Rock, said a Plainview, Tex., bank accepted half of the bill February 27, and paid an unidentified person $50. Washington sent Shannon Ihe two halves ot the bill with the affidavit for invesligalion. Tho mailer will are Ihc mosl liberal of all statcsibe submilled to the, U. S. Court at Continued on Page Two I Fort Smith. Its the Opinion of Boyle That World Peace Hinges on ttje Elimination of the Martini operators cutting oul the mature trees und moving westward, assuming our timber resources werb exhausted, nnd writing off this urea as u future source ot lumber supply. This writing oft oil our timber industry was proinuture The trcus fovjg^v : '«'thcir i and produced a nuw crop of saw- logs for tho smuilur mills which sprung up in Iho wake of the earlier lurgu mills. Today, with tree growth cncour aged by selective 'cutting, butter fire control, and planned roforeslti lion, our forests are supplying a greater volump — and a far greater valuo — of wood products than they ever yielded hi Iho heyday of virgin timber, The forest industries arc Arlcan sus' largest employers of labor with an annual payroll of 112 rnlt lion dollars. Hempstead County with nearly 500 million board fee of timber standing on 281 thousand acres, and with Its lumber com panics, flooring mills, basket factory, handle mill, plaswood, other wood-using industries and its producers ot pulpwood, poles, and rail road tics, accounts for more than its proportionate aharc o£ the Sla- tu's production . und payrolls. An increased 'and permanent sup ply of materials for industry Is one of the major aims of the Hetnpsluud County Soil Conserva i-nst ot hero. Mr. and Mrs. Ermnn Henry were injured whan their homo — first target ot tho twister — was destroyed, Henry suffered n broken shoulder, cuts and bruises; his wite cscnpud .with minor Injuries. Slate Trooper Ralph (Bud) Ely- he said tho storm definitely v.ts n tornado, and Henry, who said he saw it approaching hla described it an a "twister." DuPont Firm Monopolistic U.S. Charges CHICAGO, W The sl^ dollar On Font Industrial* «oes on U'lal In Fcdqral WATER VALLEY, Miss., (Jtt DA new outbreak of violence 'brought 45 National Guardsmen j to the strike-bound Rice-Stix garment plant here. The new fiareup occurred last night, l : lant Manager Lagelle Jeter saia, alter five women employed ut the plant were roughed Up during the lunch hour. Tl:e s-cuffle took place across from the office of the CIO Clol'u- ing Woi'kers, the union on strke. Oif.cials of the union were uiv- 4^&vaiiabie tor comment. ROW SLAIN TOKYO i,;P> A Communist prisoner of war was found dead on Ku;e Island (Sunday), apparently killed t> another prisoner in a grudge fight, the U. S. Army reported today. An investigation is uaderway. ??5 CASUALTIES WASHINGTON Ufi — The PC- use Department today identified 225 mcie Korean War casualties Uisl No. 694). Of the total, 48 are dead, 138 wounded, 22 missing in action and 17 injured in battle- zone accidents. DATING NOBLEMAN iiADRlD. Spain (UP) Movie Baker Reported to Be Improving Friends here will be happy to learn that Clarence Baker is considered improved in a Texarkana lospital where he underwent an operation. His family said today hat he might get tj come home later this week. Actress Rita Hayworth, estranged wile ot Prince Aly Khan, left for Paris by automobile today with Count Jose Villapadierna, the •Spanish nobleman who has been her almost constant companion during her visit to this country. The %earch tor uranium has spurred new explorations in the Portugese colonies ia Africa. By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK I/Pi — In the present reach for a better world now seems the opportune time for government to do something about tho martini. The problem of the martini and the people who inhale martinis is one above the bouncaries of sc'- e ice, politics, race, age or sex. The flat dictum of many bartend- ets is: "They'll never have peace anywhere in the world so long as they allow martinis Congress ought to abolish them by law if possible — or by force if necessary." One eldtime bartender said: "You know when you serve a man or a woman an ordinary drink, you have some idea what It will do to them — and they have some idea, too. "But when I mix a martini for customer for the first time Ivvays have a sense of curiosity matter now well I thought cnew him before, I see a new side, o his character once he switche o martinis. "The only thing I'm sure of i ;iat he .vill behave differently thai ..e f ore. But what will he do? Com ilain against the dear old moths le always praised before on ouurbon ration? Fight the men ory of his father or the nearest Welfare Defe4rtment Needs a Vilifor The Welfare Appa|tment is in need of a visit* for full tim work. RequirenjjAp ace four year of high school IK pfo years p college. * » * i- v 1 - U •<M >- .*, '.JM'gV^ 'rom lfeViry 7 H homo and hit d tlj» louse owned by • Mrs. Martha Martin, nlso south ot hero. It then cut a wide swoth through tho lor.-' cut to the northeast, striking again ill the homo of Loto Zimmerman. Hershel Brown's house next was .smashed by tho storm, and Poto Frozor'H place directly oust ot here WUK it.s lust victim. Barns belonging to Frn/.or and Brown also were destroyed, said Blythe. The stale trooper said ho fol- Continued on I*aBe Two This Dream May Turn Into a Nightmare Have you ever seen a dream walking? Well, you will if you BOG tho Womunless Stylo Show ut tho Hope High School Auditorium on Thursday night, November 20, rm- Tho eoyornmont plans ducu 1,203 exhibits ahdl than 2d depositions during trial, .whttih IB, oxpe di least tojw w»ntt)». ..,. T , er 3. Lobuy wlU hoar r tho without A jury. , Special Asst, Atty. Gen. L. Hotchkiss, head ot the Cnlji Anti-trust Division ot hto mont of Jugtlop, will ptci govornment'a opening «tat today. Attorneys for the del will then present their state which aro oxpo,ctc4 tqj tnrough Wednesday. Wtoro th« attorncyu are. to repnaient thi fondants,, , .,'-••The suit was first. 1349 charging that E. *,,-*< do Nemours Compariy 'otC;' ington, Pol., General Motor ' and tho U.S. But even among the gentry who hire a liking for the flowing •up that cheers them there is itrong prejudice against those who : eok mellowness in mixtures of ^m and vermouth. The martini nan roaUy.cs this, and one toasts .nother by saying: "Well, there aren't many of us ef', arc there?" There is a growing conviction, however, among sound bourbon rye, Scotch or wine finaciers that the number of martini admirers s on the increase rather than the wane. Just why no one knows. The Republicans blame it on 20 years of Democratic rule. The Democrats suy it is a side manifestation of world-wide uneasiness. And ask, "Well, let's sec the Republicans solve it." The average hostess just knows the problem is there — and wishes it weren't. The fact all bartenders agree on is that as martini drinkers get wetter tney ask more and more for a drier mixture. The old three to on«; formula — three parts gin to tion District. Wo are growing almost as much timber aa we cut each year. Our forest industries are hero to stay. They will expand as the wood supply increases with wise forest management applied to more acres, and. as more idle acres ara put to work growing trees. one of vermouth is an insult today to u real martini fanciei. lie tends now to prefer a glass ot pale gift over which a closed bottle of vermouth has been waved once. Tbis concoction has a ten One Suggestion by Cherry Rejected UTTIJ3 ROCK LB — A state budget item suggested by an aide of Gov -tied Francis Cherry was rejected by tho Arkansas tiv« Council today. The Council went along with most other recommenutlons which it seemed to (eel had at least the tac't approval of Cherry. The exception was in the pro> posed ivcrn for the Girls Training School ut Alexander near Little Rock, Mrs Madine Cogblll, the superintendent, originally proposed that >132,OOC be recommended as the school's appropriation lor th 195855 bienniuin. nan within reach? Or will he juslldency to curdle his normal milk s.art flapping his arms and try ot kindness and turn him into a o fly through the bar mirror? "I tell you the uncertainty gets a man down, particularly after a lifetime in this business." The martini quaffer is a lonely ?ul proud 'figure. The majority ct mankind, taking the human race around the globe, is and usually always has been heavily against the imtibing of alcoholic beverages in any form. They figure tjus ba$ caused more trouble to more people than it has been a I cup fighter. One veteran restaurateur, wor ried ovei this problem, says law makers will never solve it an< tnere is only one real solution. "That " he said, "is for a bour bon man to sidle up to a martin man every time he says, "Give me one — and make it dry," ant then himself ask for a martin and say, 'Make mine wet, please "The regular martini rnan will .sujcumb of sheer horror on the Scores of gorgeous gals will be modeling thn breath-taking gowns of tho Gay Nineties and tho Mad Twentlcsl Imagine, lovely Dorothy Lamour and Joun Blondcll mod cling the latest things in bathing suits I And Margaret Truman show ing cute pluy clothes! Stately Ruth Hussey in evening clothes! More, more and much morel Speciality, acts to thrill and excite you with, u carload of laughs for everyone. Intermission will bo fun, with fancy cigarette girls prancing down, the aisles loaded with cold drinks and candy'or refreshments, Advance tickets are being sold by Hope High students, with a prize from Ben Owens going to tho seller of the greatest number. Tickets will also be on sale at tho door. The show, sponsored by the Hope Business and profession^,! Women's Club, is directed by Mrs. Bess Evans and the models are prominent business men. Come and, bring your friends, The proceeds from the show wiil go tp we Hope " B&PW Club's Student " ~ ' violated tho Sherman A'otl , ' , Tho government contented! «rm« violated t»9 s act by r"-" 2 ing trade thrpugh secret and by dividing several f manufacturing s amongst selves to ellminato, coiripq The charges have been d Three D« Pont' hoV*' panics and }T In of thf> Pu Pout 69 minors, arc also, d< The holding, eg'] tho goyernmonVf Pont f?.m«)r p "t$h1 Form Group to Hold Benefit The Farmers Association o Hempstead i* 'having a picturi show at the old PeAnn school build ing Thursday night, November 20 at 7:30. Refreshment* wW be flivaj able after the show and funds rived will be used to remodel Methodist Church, No will be charged tor the Firemen Called to Two Blow* Firemen had to br«|* hectored Cafe about ight to set a smolde/inj! meat o(f the .fire. The i losed on Monday.;, Tb* moked F. QUILLQN 4IAM1.C yVVjfVG M*WM *fc liap w«*» » j *•»•*•*•»*•»•••* v» MW.*.^. —„__-__ „, w-~~~ benefit U». The arguments pro and tpot. Ami I guess that's the only {way we'll ever get rid el that." er at »ctor writer bm-f at — The |atb QuiUan

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