Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 22, 1952 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 22, 1952
Page 2
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tTAt. MOM, *«KANi*i •• .t ATTEND THE ANNUAL THANKSGIVING SERVICE *;, ATTHE F|RST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH IN HOPE ifHUftSDAY MORNING NOV. 27 FROM 9:30 TO 10:30 '* 1 11 ' . .v , ,_ you on the ptafor /ev«f or. on the prayer jve/? ln 8 8tml> or only * stuffetl ^ omac - h? y turkey Day or Thanksgiving Day? The "founding fathers" declared to fcod, TAW In M our W p^h»th^A»y ourmrfh more Mnt m*,*e u. oven more /.umble. With -trfemksgiv- * W«d« known to Qod (Phil. 4so). A-ME^ ,, i This Page U Mode Possible Through The Generosity Of Firms Listed Of This Page '}. ;' Standard Auto Co. >*• F8 ,r±' e C °' Bovorly Johiuon , * " "\ Young Chevrolet Co. * Phone 7-2354 Brimer-lvory Handle Co. Phone 7-2104* W. Shanhouse Sons, Inc. South u "-' Feeders Supply Co, *" r ^% lUthohy Umber Co. in, f. i , fthon* 7«w • roda Transit Co. lfi»iliiklniiir«nc« Agency l^itftaftCt. p?v^ m i/'**- f* ' ' Norman Moore , CUlei 3«rvlc« Product! Crescent Drug Store Phone 7-3424 Citizens National Bank Phone 7-2313 Rettta Nash Motors * |«^€- M * -^^ r n ^ JB ^*j tv ' lw - The Snack Shop E»»t 3rd St. fc' Product! Hope Sign & Neon Service r * Phon« 74»S8 Grias Decorators Supply ** Foster-Ellis Insurance Agency Phone William M. Dweketl Newt of tho CHURCHES pl«8T CHRIWAN CHURCH Dr. L. H. West, Minister B;45 — Bible School, Thomas Fenwlck, Supt. ... ,, JO-30 — Morning Worship urn! Communion Service. Sermon, and special munlc by Mrs. Olck Wat- kl 6*p.rn. Jr. find Sr. Christian You- ih Fellowship. 7 p.m. Jr. Choir rehearsal HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North M«ln Street O. M, Montgomery, Pastor 0:45 Sunday School Guy E. Basyc, «upt. 10 rtadio Bible Clans. Broadcast over KXAH, O. M. Mont gomery, teacher. Morning Worship 11 a.m. Sermon by the pnstor 0:15 p.m. Junior and Senior Christ Ambassador Service, Bill 7 p.m. «ii. —!•"•• •- --- c-lirisi mnuiis.iuum 7 p.m. Evening worship service j Mortorl) p ,. e .sident. Friday | i.:iu Ksdnijeliittic Service, Sermon by pastor Tuesday 7:15 p.m. Christian Service Brigade. S. Z. Berwick and Dcnton Bush, leaders. Wednesday 7:30 Mid week Worship service- Thursday 2 p.m. Ladies Prnycr Service A welcome awaits you at all 7'30 Choir Practice IXii to the ThanksKivinu Holiday, Choir practice will be held on Friday nlRht this week only. CATHOLIC Third and Walker 8ts. Father A. G. Dunleavy, Pastor g a.m. Holy Sacrifice of the Mass Saturday Confessions heard before at 7 I 1 '" 1 - ! 6:15 a.m. Catechism Classes for| oil'the (jnuninar grade and High School students. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN East Second Street fUv. L. T. Lawrence, Pastor CHURCH OF CMUliT Walnut Street A. T. Ollvef, M,lnl«fcf 9:45 Bible Study 10:37 Preaching 11:30 Communion 6 p.m. Young Peoples Bible Study. 7 p.m. Evening Worship Tuesday 9:30 a.m. Ladies Bible Study. Wednesday 7 p.m. Bible Study A welcome awaits you at all ier vices. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 3. A. Whitlow, P«tor 0:30 Sunday School Perry Moses, Supt. 1U-.50 a.m. Morning Worship message by the Pastor 0:30 Baptist Training Union J. T. Bowdcn, Director. 7:30 Evening Worship with mcs sage by pastor. Monday 4 p.m. Sunbeams 4 p.m. Junior G. A.'s 4 p.m. Lucy Lin Intermediate services. 9'30 a.m. The Men's Blblo Class w ||| meet In the Parish House for doughnuts and coffee, followed by the lesson at 10 a.m. taught by Joe 10 Sunday School. James H. Mil Icr. Supt. j 10:55 Morning Worship, Sermon I by Pastor. 5 p.m. Vesper Service with ser mon by pastor. (1 p.m. PYK. Meet in Piirlsl House. Supper will be served. The proKram will bo in charge o Paula Haley. Monday: 7 p.m. Choir Practice-. There will be no Midweek serv ices Wednesday. Thursday 0-30 a.m. Union ThanksRivti Service with Rev. S. A. Whitlow brlnulng the message. Rev. Virtfil Kcclcy will preside. Speculation on Ike's New Cabinet w By AR'HUR ED8ON (For James Marlow) WASHINGTON (M — The guessing game, begun before tho election returns had a chance to cool, will continue until DwiRht D. Eisenhower announces his choice: Who will be in the now cabinet? Already the rumors havc piled up enough names to till the caw-, net, 'with enough left over tor couple ot alternate teams. Among those mentioned: John foster Dulles, Sen. Henry ; Cf.l-ot Lodge Jr. of Massachusetts. Seii. Friinfc Carlson of, Kansas, Harold Stassen, John J. McCloy. Pptrick J. Hurley, Paul Hoffman, U,v Dan Thornton of Colorado, Gov' Arthur Langlic ot Washing- t'ji. Gov. Sherman Adams of New Hampsr.ne. Gov. Earl Warren of CHURCH OF CHRIST Fifth And Qrady Robert G. Cook, Evangelist, Sunday 9:45 a.m. Bible Study 10:45 a.m. Sermon 11:40 a.m. Lord's Supper 0:30 p.m. Young peoples class. 7:30 Evening Worship Wednesday 2:30 p.m. Ladies Bible Class 7:30 Midweek Services. Come study the Bible with us. You are always welcome here. Tuesday .mpsr.a. . 4pm LaVora Murfin Intermcd California and Arthur Summerficld^ iate GA's the Republican national chairman. 7 15 p.m. Pen Lilc Compere YW m picking his cabinet, a pros- A will meet at the home of Miss jdent may consider such Jan Moses for a foreign mission as: » np( in n q lo bc lau " Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor .Alex. H. Washburn The Latest Word Is No Good If It's Misspelled Karr Shannon in his Hun of Hit i-vvs column for the' Aikansns emocrat opine 1 * that spoiling h»f ecome a iii'slce-tod art since foot-! ball and basketball replaced tho rid-limc spoiling bee, and in tho icresl of a solid education he JJfSnts "Ton Tips on Bolter Spelling" which ho has culled from William Kottmcyor, St. Louis educator, interviewed in the St. Louis Globe-Democrat. Tho Ton Tips: ^i"You will have to want lo be a nuod speller, .or you never will. ' You must net in the habit of looking at all words carefully. Note whether a word is speller) the way you would expect it to be. To do so, you must know tho sounds which letters or letter combinations usually stand ' for. If a word is spelled as it sounds, you should have no trouble, but it it. and you Hope Star WBATHtft ARKANSAS — Increasing lnes», a little warmer this after* noon, tonight, S u n d fi y moatty cloudy with scattered showemi coWcr In north-, west Sunday «tt crnoon. Partly cloudy, .Monday colder in east, south. Temperatures High 03 Low 20 54TH YEAR: VOL. 54 — NO. 35 Star »f H.»« ll»«. fJMi J!»»» CenielldaMd Jan. II, )•>• HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1952 Mtmktn Th« Aintktri PMM I Audit IUMOV el CtrratatlMt. Av, i-Ut fold Clrel. » Mot. trMtlim J»pl, JO, ml —• It*** PRICE 5c COP<< lor .ho wM. ed? ,et UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH South Elm Street Elder Howard White, Pastor Unity's Gospel Hour 8:25-8:55. over KXAR. 10 a.m. Junior Choir. Mrs. Howard While 10 a.m. Sunday School. A. Gilbert Supt. 11 Morning Worship 0:30 p.m. B. T. S. Jerry Kldd, President ,7:30 Evening Worship Monday ,2 p.m. Regular Ladies Aux. Mrs. John B. Jordan, presiding 7 Willing Workers Auxiliary. Mrs, L. C. Kennedy Pros. Wednesday 7 p.m. Teachers pnd officers meeting. .8 p.m. Prayer Service led by Bro Glen Cannon. Thursday 6:30 Girls Missionary Auxiliary. Mrs. Sam Williams In Charge, FIRST METHODIST CHURCH West 2nd at Pine V. D. Keeley. Pastor 9:45 a.m Church School Albert Graves will teach the Century Bible Class. 10:55 a.m. Morning Worship. Solo: "A Seasonable Thanksgiving," Mrs. .lames McLarty, Jr. Sermon by Pastor. "The Destruction of Sodom" 5:30 p.m. Intermediate MYF 5:30 p.m. Senior MYF 7 p.m. Evening Worship Special music "Now Thank We All, Our God. 1 Junior Choir. Sermon by Pastor "Work Your Own Garden" Monday 7:30 p.m. Circle No. 5 will meet OARRETT MEMORIAL '•APTI8T|«W™t ^t? S« H-rrjr^ ^ North Ferguson Street mcnl oncd as a cabinet possibility. Eld. Elbert O'Steen, Pastor ™^° e "l « ld otl my political 9-9:30 Rock of Ages Broadcast. de ,, ts 1 . ewarc ling those who ran from Church Auditorium over ra- po j itl |, ai r tsks by supporting me? dio station KXAR. j t COU IQ be argued that Lodge 10 a.m. Sunday School, Grady \ minM have been able to keep his Hairston. Supt. Senate sfcat had ho been working 11 a.m. Morning Worship for himself when he was working 6:30 p.m. BTS, Classes for all tor Eisenhower. ' . < ages, Travis Purtle, Prcs. | j s cac i, m an capable ol orgamz 7:30 p.m. Evening worship Monday 2 p.m. Sr. Auxiliary Mrs. Tod Purtle, Prcs. 4 p.m. Girls Auxiliary in charge of Mrs. Ted Purtle. Tuesday 7:30 p.m. Little Brotherhood Mce .. ing, C. C. Booth, Pres. Wednesday 7 p.m. Teacher's meeting in char in the home of Mrs. Kenny McKee with Mrs. Homer Jones and Mrs. I Royce Weisenberger as co-hostesses. Wednesday 7::i() p.m. Regular weekly adult choir practice at the church. Thursday 9:30 p.m. Union Thanksgiving Service at First Presbyterian Chur eh. Rev. S. A. Whitlow, pastor of Kirst Baptist Church will bring the message. .. ge of Mrs. Gladys Roberts 7:30 p.m. Prayer meeting conducted by Eld. C. C. Kirby Auxiliary, Miss IT t; tt 111 111 ci *» v. « f •»•" — — " ing and handling his department , effectively? In short, does he havc Meeting, | executive talcnl? Every president-elect has faced t ,c same problem, but Eisenhower's may be the toughest -of " For on thing, the Republicans ave spent 20 years stressing waste and mismanagement in the edoral government. They have aid Ihey could manage it Thursday 7:30 p.m. Jr. Verla Allen, Pros. We welcome you lo all of our services. ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL The Rev. Charles Chambers Jr., Priest -In -Charge Sunday next before Advent 9:-tri a.m. Sunday School 7:30 p.m. Evening prayer and p.m. General meeting of the congregation Monday 7:30 a.m. Holy Communion sermon. 8:30 Warns Citizens of Spiritual Decline LTTLE ROCK, Iff) — A Dalla pastor said last might that Chris tians mi'st rededicatc thcmsolve il they want to stop a "spiritua decline which marks this age." Dr. W. A. Criswell, pastor o Dallas' First Baptist Church, tol the 2 000 messengers attending th 99th annual Arkansas Baptist Con vention that world-wide spiritu: decay is highlighted by the growt of Communism. He also pointed out that Mo setter. Now that they have their nance, they know they'll be eyed critically — and probably hyper- vitically. . For another, look at the size ol (-iernn.tnl. A cabinet officer not or.ly must offer expert advice on policy matters, but he also must ~.oad an organization of tremendous size. In a department like State, it's an organization which is world-wide. .^ lems are gaining 10 conversions to one for Christianity in Africa, and added: "These conditions exist because the people of God are uncommitted." i'he meeting of Arkansas' largest Baptist organization was to close at noon today. Delegates yesterday voted to meet next Nov. 17 in Hot Springy You always get a WITH CHEVROLET TRUCKS! Better Buy Now! A better deaf because. •. Every Chevrolet truck is factory- matched to the job-with the right power, the right capacity, right engine, transmission, springs, axle, and tires to do its work at the <|| lowest possible cost. Come in and see for yourself what a wonderful deal you'll get with a great new Chevrolet truck. A better buy because... v THEY LIST FOR LESS Production economies, possible be« cause Chevrolet is the world's largest truck manufacturer, let Chevrolet trucks list for less than comparable models of any other make. LOWER OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE COST Valve-in-Head engine design; strong and sturdy Hypoid rear axles; Flcxi- Mounted cabs; rigid, channel-type frames; single-unit rear axle housings; Unit-Design bodies and many, many other features reduce costs and increase the life of your Chevrolet Advance-Design trucks, TRADITIONALLY HIGHER TRADE-IN Chevrolet trucks keep their value longer—proof of the greater value built into Chevrolet trucks and a wonderful plus at trade-in time. no* wrwuti twee w im WAN *NIf YOUNG CHEVROLET CO. is nol, note how it differs ljl«i«orize' the difference. If 'iffirn this habit you are studying .spelling wiie-ncver you look at words. "Pronounce all syllables and words distinctly. If you say 'su- prised,' you will spell it thai way. "Whenever you have! lu guess at a spelliny, check your guess as soon ;is you can. "Le-iirn to use a dictionary' quickly and efficiently to chuck your spelling. ,*"Proot'reacl for spelling every,- miny you write. "Teachers and parents should insist upon correct spelling in all writing, not just during spelling tests. "Keep a notebook of all words which you spoil wrong or of which you are uncertain. "Do not make children study the spc-ilirij! of words which they do not know OL- will not use. ••"Do nol force children to learn C?e spelling ol a word by making them copy it many times." Douglas Resigns, Bear Bryant Is Considered FAYKTTEVILLE. l/Tl — Ot i s Douf'lns, who has had three years of rout'h sailing, announced yesterday that he is giving up tho football t:hip at the University of Arkansas. Already the speculative list of possible successors to tho head coa-jhing position of the Southwest ccnforci ce school is a long one 1 , j headed by tho name ol Paul Bear Bryant. Bryart, a native Arkansas who pl'iyed bis football at Alabama and mere'recently has skyrocketed the University ot Kentucky to grid iamc, is reported to cherish a ciosire to return lo his home state. However, as ho prepared his Kentucky loam for loday's game with Tennessee, Bryant said: "It just isn'l possible for me to think up answers for someone's speculations on my future. I have a job to do at Kentucky m prc I the havc another rule to add Ic professor's 10 — and I think mine- is more important than his who!c caboodle (slang contractioi Of "kit and boodle," meaning "col lection".). My rule is: Know how to spell the words yoi actually use before trying to memorize a lot ol: rules about handling paring my club for an iinportan ball game this Saturday and an other t'vo weeks from now. Thi s enough future to worry ^ ight now, it seems to me." President John Tyler Caldwel of Arkansas said the university' faculty committee on athletics arv athletic director John Barnhi would began right away to loo lor Douglas' successor. Besides Bryant, those mentione unofficially by sources close to th Arkansas athletic department in-i eluded coaches J. B. Whilworth of Oklahoma A. & M., like Bryant native of Arkansas, and Murray Warmath of Mississippi State. Those same, sources said there appeared to be considerable sentiment among Arkansas fans for an MOST BEAUTIFUL — Joan Marie Malatesta. 22, Philadelphia, Pr., named most beautiful blind girl In America in a contest sponsored by the Associated Blind, Inc., In New York. The Chestnut ill College junior, who lost her sight at the aqe of three, was selected from a group of 76 finalists from 30 states. — NEA Telephoto Taf t Seeking Leadership on Senate Floor By JACK BELL WASHINGTON, Iff! — President elect Eisenhower's choice of former a'dc-s of Cinv. Thomas K. Dewcy for cabinet posts prompted new speculation today that Sen. Robert A.Taft will seek the GOP Senate floor leadership. Best Possible Administration Is Promised By LEON HATCH LITTLE ROCK, I/PI — Francis Chi rry says he'll take over as gov crnor of Arkansas in January with only one obligation— "to give the pccple of the stale the best poss blc- administration." Unfriendly persons will tell you that st-itement is just about as fa as Chury's program goes. They may add that Cherry is "polite jll-Arkr.nsas coaching staff. Along this line, speculation in- eluded George Cole, longtime Razorback assistant coach who was head men one year during World i 4UI UL imwo LIVWI: iiui.uiii.G, w«ir H, J' m Benton, former Ar L— e\jstt>ineT.t v --yoir i prob3ulyyjta>rsas r.nd professional star who aren't going to use anyway. It's much more important to know when a word is spelled wrong than to know how to spell it correctly. Because then you have the option of cither looking up the cor- x-cct spelling or using a word that you do know. They can't hang you for a limited vocabulary — but for misspelling the words you do use they sure can. %itf you're going to write you've got to know spelling, and if you're going to speak you've got to know pronunciation. Wherefore, preachers ant 1 , lawyers when temporarily out of a secretary frequently turn up as atrocious spellers and writers are equally weak on pro- nunciulion. But they all make a living behave a firm grasp of tho particular language lool that Jte-' 1 ' occupation demands. '^Newspaper people are conlemplu- ous of some ot the theories thai the En-called "Progressives" are trying to inlroduce into tho schools, suc'i sUift us imagining a student can sc;a. a whole page of a boo;c and grasp iU meaning like chain- iightninfe — bypassing all the clioves of learning spelling, grammar, and sentence structure, I think I am correct in reporting at these cockeyed theories have e little progress in the South ivi West — whore we still believe ial a person who lias the audacity attempt to write without know._Sg how to spell is an ignoramus. And correct spelling and language use have.less relation to the number of yours a person lias spen *in sc-hooi than lo the manner in he has applied himself tether the years be few or many he of the best newspaper writers /low of, and certainly the best p*eilcr. never got beyond the truvJ r'grade in school. His alert mind and zerlous pursuit of language would run rings around 90 per cent oi America's university graduates. And in the competitive field of is now head coach at Arkansas A & M.; Elmer Smith of Southern Stale College at Magnolia, Ark.; Forres 1 : (Frosty) England of Arkansas Stale; Raymond Burnett of Arkansas Tech, and Wilson Matthews of Little Rock High School. Douglas has been unable to make the professional style of football he learned as a star lineman for the Philadelphia Eagles click in collegiate circles. He said his -esignaticn would be effeclive Jan. 1," when his 3-ycar contract expires. The Razorbacks close out ono of their poorest seasons in history against thu University of Tulsa today. A Southwest Conference contender in pre-season rankings Arkansas has won two games and lost seven. Under Douglas, the Ra zorbacks won two and lost eigh in 150 and broke even in 10 games last year. Jr> ccr.finning frequent rumor, that he would step down, Douglai said he believed he was acting to the gocc' of all concerned "undo the circun.stances." He did not ela borale. Douglas, who played college fooi ball at Williams and Mary, sai would visit his nome in Vii ginia this Christinas and mak ; futiae plans later. i Ho far Douglas' assistants haya net announced whether they, too, will resign. The varsity aides include Cole, former Philadelphia mo gridders Tommy Thompson and Dick Humbert, Charles Hanks and Bill Ferrell. Cherry— a Democrat, natural ly in Arkansas— steps into the governor'b office from a Chancery civil Court bench. It is his first rtatewide office. But Cherry insists he does have a program although admittedly the manner of its presentation has been highly informal. "I'm sure no other candidate for overnor was ever probed as thor- for his views on every pos ible subject as I was-last sum nor," he says. He v,as referring to the radio lalkatr.on," a marathon question nd answer period, which he used successfully in his campaign. Cherry, stocky and whitehaircd 44, confronts the same school, ilghway and tax problems that lave faced a succession of Arkan as governors and legislatures Up to now no one has settled any of these problems permamently and Cherry has promised no quid or easy solutions. However, schools, highways an<taxes all are under study by com mit'.ces he has appointed. By LEWIS GULCK WASHINGTON i/Ti — Senate Republicans, faced with a precarious margin in thu now Congress, won? kenning close watch today on a postrcloction sennlorinl balllo in Michigan. Rop. Charles K. Potter, a Republican, ousted Democratic Sen. Blair Moody at Michigan's polls Nov. 4, according to an official canvass which hud Potter ahead by 45,933 votos. Ynstorday Iho Senate elections subcommittee, which had been asked tc investigate what Stale De.iiocralic Chairman Noil Slaeu lor termed many irregularities ir. the count, requested that ofticia notico of Potter's election be helc up pending completion of a preliminary probe. Al Lansing, however, D. Hale Brake, ucling chairman of the Sen ale Board of Canvass, turned down the committee request and said the board saw no reason to change its mind about certifying Potter. Whether Potter is seated when the new Congress moots Jan. 3 could be vital in GOP plans to organize tho Senate. WHli Potter, the Republicans can covi'it c:i at least 48 voles plus a I vote by Vice Prcsidont-elocl Nixon in case of a lie. If Sen. Wayne More o; Oregon, who now declares himself an independent, stays with his former Republican Republican teammates in organi7<ng the Son ate, the Republicans would have 49 votes. Morse has not said with whom he will line up. But without Potter and with Morse in the Democratic column, j he GOP would havc only 47 meni-j jers as against 48 for tho Democrats. The Democrats then would retain Senate control. Michigan Board ot Canvass, which yesterday certified PottcT as its new U.S. Senator, was ex pucted to get official notice of Potter's election to the Senate within 48 hours. An elections sub committee spokesman said Uio omy olhcr Ihing which could de lay" dispalch of the official notice APPROVES PROPOSAL Britain's Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden speaking before the UN General Assembly's Main Political Committee Nov. 20, gave approval to India's proposal to break ti\2 Kornan prisoner deadlock and then tactfully opened a c.impnlgn to amend it to make it more satisfactory to the nations of the Western bloc. — NEA Telephoto. Allied Planes TakeHeavyToll of Red Trucks By ROBERT TUCKMAN SEOUL (/P) — Allied wnr plnncs, swooping low over the hluhwnys Mit'l by-ways ot North Korea, this \veok racked up the henvlost loll ot Communist trucks In nearly n year, the U. S. Fifth Air Force re- mrtcd. The Air Force said 7H5 trucks ure denlroyml In the last seven j ays, the highest score since early nnuary. Ground fighting today fell oft to linor Red probing ntliieks. AH vere repulsed without "loss ot (round. ' AP Correspondent John Ranlolph on the Central Front said he recent harassing tactics of tho Cninesc might be the prelude In major Red driver on Sniper Ridge. Allied officers couldn't any for sure just whut the Reds wore up to. In a week of fairly heavy air battles, U. S. F8B Sabre jets ran up a score ot at least 141 against the Monchurian-busod MIGlBs. The Air Force listed 14 MlQs de stroved, one probably destroyed and four damaged. Only one Sabre Stassen Has Plenty of Experience APPOINTED — Oov. Douglas McKay of Oregon smllos broadly following his Appointment to cabinet post of Secretary of tho Interior by Prasldont-elect Dwlght D. Elsenhower. — NEA Telephoto Snows Surprise Four States in South KNOXVILLK, Tcnn. -Ml — PolesMaylip Reaction of R< to Peace Move By BRUCE HUNT UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. ( — Iflril formal reaction from Iron Curtain governments to din's compromise Korean.' formula may come today Polish Forolsn Minister Sti Sknv-oszowakl addressed tha Dttl ted Nations political committee. 1 '' There has been 'no oCflcinl whether Hussln and her would accept tho Indian which calls for repatriation fcf roun wur prisoners through ft member commission, with the of those who refuse to go homov be decided by a high level poll cdl conference provided for ln\t tcntntlvo Panmunjom agreement Slu'e/eazowsltl was to bo t fifth speaker at the short Sail day BOS don ot the 60-natlon pa: tlcal commlttoo. Officials sold; wns possible, however, lha^>; might postpone his Speech, os\ Inlly If tho delegates of Bollvi Iraq, the Ukraine and SyrUV' which precede him ou tho list Al take luo much time. SI!JXM:II, chosen Ml — Harold by President elect Kisrnhower to head UK; inulti- billion-dollar Mutual Security Ag- fncy in llio new Republican admin istfation, has a wide and varied experience' in public service. 'Fhe 45-year-old Stassen, now president oC the University ol Pennsylvania, was throe limes KOV oincjr of his native slate ot Min- nesdt.a. Ho was only '31 when elect- ot)*rt) his -•ftrtit terirtv in 1938. Two years later, he delivered the keynote address at the HMO G01- jel was lost in air combat. Two prop driven Allied planes were shot down by Rod ground fire, and two Snbrcs were lost to onuses ether than combat, probably mu cliunlcal failure. Far East Air Forces headquarters in Tokyo said the MIG claims brought to 503 the number ot lUis slaii-lnnh. fighters shot down dur ing the Korean War. The week's loll docs not include two MJGs destroyed and one dnm URC-I by Navy planes oft the Korean oasl eousl Tuesday. Mosl of Ihc 785 Rod trucks de stroyed were credited to B20 Invader bombers in hazardous truck busting forays at night. The twin engine Invaders, flying ut dangerously low levels, hunted out the Red rolling stock on the back ronds- as, well,as, on the main supply routes. What little ground fighting there quirk of shitting nlr mtiBSos dump- govlc* block delegates pi'OVloti cd up to 22 Inches ot snow yes ly huvo Ctm (iu 0t i their speeches tcrday on mountain areas oC four jt nock | R|g down the American pt Smilherr States -Tennessee, North rc80 i ul [ cn , W hich calls simply Carolina, Virginia imd Kentucky-- an i mmo di n te qeasofiro with «.„„ pnraly/lng communications and v , 8 , to voluntary ropulriutUm of, transportation tor many hours. prisoners. They huvo • observe^ 'Despite rapid mulling caused by (merely, us Czoohoslovudln did ye relatively high ground tempera terduy, that they wore studying til lurcB, llio unexpected storm left Indian proposal. large area of Ill-prepared Dixie I inokinn like a polar outpoaU The U wuu considered possible thal'j Russia and her partners 'mlghf, .... , ... • t I AVMOO1U IU1U *tv,t i/t*j.n»t-*« ft*»*M«fT r« snow blanket measured 10 inches t lh JntUun proposal a8 ft , l:ere curly today. t • \ , v , 't II ,.,n a !M» I'm- Ill/, Imm/lnol fntl » l w ut «« t V$l, It wiM by far the heaviest fall ever recorded hero and possibly ic heaviest ever recorded this far outh. But tho resulting 'snarl In ormul community living did not pproachoci tho Intensity of the iroo-day lee storm which struck "cnticssoe und other Southern! tales early In 11)51, " f n- total, ... : .h'tV12'] the 24 hour period convention that nominated Wendell Wiilkie for the presidency. He entered the Navy before com ;Iet ! ng his third term as governor incl, as flafi secretary to Adm. William E. Halscy in thu Pacitic, :e roso to the rank o£ captain, The late President Roosevelt appointed Stassen a delegate to tho S.in Francisco Conference that wrote t'ne United Nations chartci earning a living it isn't how much ^ paid to send you to school that counts — it's what you can do on your own. Some 2,000 Brave Bitter Cold to See Autry Show Some 2,000 fans braved one ol the coldest nights of the season last show Paisley Book Week Observance Is Climaxed by Play '* < As a clin;ax to Book Week, the _. Jtttb grade of Paisley School gave "''"Se fairy story, Sleeping Beauty |o the rest of the school in the au- dtorium on Friday morning. ISIhose taking part in the dramatization were: King. Richard Neal, Queen, Ann Sprague, Princess, Betty Beard! Prince. Denver Dick- iBison, the Wicked Fairy, Jo Ann David, Woodsman, James Roberts, Messenger, Buddy Nichols, Page Virginia Hampton. The announcer was Linda Rogers. aad night to see Gene Autry's and they weren't disappointed it was one of the finest shows of its kind to play' here. Gene and his pal of many movies Smiley Burnette, still have their fans and will continue to have them after last night's performance. And the acts were all good — the colorful Jemez Indians, the Cass County Boys who seem like homefolks Humphrey Plans Trip to Washington CLEVELAND (/Pi — Industrialist George M. Humphrey says he- plans to go to Washington in a few days to start acquainting himself wilh his future job of secretary of ;hc treasury. The 62-year-old newcomer to na tion politics — tho first pro GOP convention supporter of Son. Robert A. -Taft to be picked to Prcsi tlcnt-clcct Eisenhower's cabinet — said he will then start picking a staff. But he declined to comment on what policies he will pursue when he takes over the important cabinet pott in January. "It will be an important financial family and business sacrifice for me, sa:o Humphrey yesterday when his apointment was announ- cfcjd "but I couldn't sleep nights if I didn't do it. I expect nothing but hpac'aches and plenty of them." Humphrey announced he will re- lo Washington would be an o'ffi cial request for a recount by Moody. Moody said in Denver he liat ma"le no request for a recount bu "naturally, I'll be interested to sc what tlit committee finds" in it MichigBi. investigation. Potter, a legless World War I veteran, would become a £ul fledged senator as soon as thu official certification arrived. was Saturday was concentrated on tho bloody Ktmhwa ridges ot the Central Front. Randolph said the ,Hods kept tho Sniper Ridge area altvo during the ni«ht with a series ot small at tacks that ended at dawn. All were beaten back. The 1047 U. S. birth rate of 2(1.6 per LOCO was the highest in u cjuar ier of a century. At the 10411 convention, Stassen ic; r ,'irdc'ci as the "young people's cMiididt'tc," made a strong showing before bowing to the forces of New York's Gov. Thomas E. Duwcy. Kiasscn suid yesterday he was "I'lirilled," to assist Eisenhower in achieving "his top objective ot peace and prosperity." I Stassen is credited with having wrllton every important labor ad- dross inz.de by the general during the campaign and had been mon- lioned frequently for the post of Id bar. Asked it he'was disappointed in u sub-cabinel post, Slussen all nchos during AFL Leader Green Dies :« /xi » ' Cf • t ' (J ^ ^n^Qhi^-^y^f ** •oslordry. COSHOCTON, 0. Ml — Will! Croon, tho coal miner's son. becumo a living legend w dent o£ tho powerful ported from the affected areas, I Federation of Labor, jut communications were still to rest Monday Jn his JiutlyM jlackod out to many mountain | fioll. areas lo tho cast early today. The precipitation In ,crms_ of water mcuuurf^l 2.1% nches This was tho highest figure re- replied: American Soldiers, Famed for Having Wide Hearts, Prove It in Another Unusual Way ROKs Suffer Heaviest Casualties SOMEWHERE IN KOIIEA, (UP — Gen. James A, Van Fleet sal tuuay the Hepublip o£ Korea arm s iiufferiny most of the Allied bat IcCront casualties and paid a gal- anl salute to the South Korean olc'iurs. "Tho ItOK army is sharing tho rvajor part of tho battlcinc and he casualties," he sqld in, an address to iroprcsenlativo units ot the wo new KOK divsions and six now •eaimentu. The nth Army dlaclosed in an- iwcr to a United Press query that ,ht Koa-an casualties have outnumbered Americans two to one iice the first ot July. The ration of U.N. casualties to ROK casualties was ono to one during the first six months of tho year. Total number of casualties could By HAL BOYLE ! CAMF KILMER, N. J., WO —The American soldier is known to have a wide heart. He proved it here in an unusual way. They passed the hat recently among some 25,000 or more troops here during a united fund carn- f-aipn. The money solicited was for 23 chaiities in nine communities of this sprawling much for granted." A local newspaper, pointing a' the gererosity of theses strangers in iniform, asked its readers: "What kind of citizens are we?' Why should soldiers passing through a camp contribute s heavily to a charity drive in a community in which they them solves had no roots? I came ove OOG-acre Some camp. 20,000 neighboring i lo find uut, rawling 15,'i "Why don't back soldiers kicked in sign h:s board chairmanships of the Ore-shipping firm, M. A. Han na Company of Cleveland and the Pittsburgh Consolidation Coal Com pany, world's largest producer of bituminous coal, and all other business connections. for a t.Hal of $8,350. The amounts giving ranged from a few pennies to $20. • The :tsult has made the camp commander rather proud. It left some oi the local citizens feeling rather ashamed. The reason: Most of the soldiers Even though, Humphrey said hel-wr.o contributed to the drive were ,-, .,, ,. ,*ii c*««*»«_l*_ t m-f,~.t,lt i rmnrt iiiei AntmMnff t.nC being from Linden, Texas, Pat Buttram, the Winter Sisters and of course, Gene's horses. Champ and Little Champ. Perhaps the finest juggling per formance seen in the Coliseum was demonstrated by the versatile Strongs who seemed to do a bit of everything. supported Sen. Taft until Eisea hower defeated him for the GOP nor-Mnation, there were reports in Washington that Taft was not even cousulteci on this appointment. Washington reporters said there men WAC of you ask one of th from overseas?" sai< Lieutenant Lola M. Irelan Va. "It was the me Tho fabulous energy which drq the AFL chieftain through lift.' i multuous years as lender of SQI\. eight million laboring Amorlcai) finally ran out yesterday, poa| from a heart ailment --'-•-'• 1:22 p. m., EST, at hl» Coshocton homo, Tho Croon family Bible ho waa 82 — born March 1 3, Jlfll Tho funeral will bo ftt' 3 p,'^ Monday at tho Grace MethO ST. LOUIS, Mo., (UP) — A well Church. Groan wan a Baptist,',,, to-do Ice cream manufacturer who the Methodist church was ch<Sfi| refused en offer of $100.000 for his bocnuoo of Us larger seating 'C* business loss than two weeks ago p&oHy, Tho service will b<* '*''-* today was Identified as tho ban charge ot tho'Bov. John H,* clit slain In an ammonia bomb at- ley, pastor ot the tflwrt tempted holdup of an armored cur. church. , Police said the would-be robber rj ou t n claimed "Bill" CrW wns Jacob Reuben Kate, 45-year only 12 days utter bis CIO Bandit Slain Trying to Rob Money Truck not be ship The jual returned from duty abroa. v.ho seemed to give the most." So I put the question to Sgt. William Skerry. 25, Brooklyn, N.Y., reported through censor KOK army has come of age," Van Fleet said, "You have proven to tho world your great fighting ability." Van Fleet made his remarks af'.fr Pjcsident Syngman Rhoe presented colors to the new ItOK cornbat units. "I salute you." Von Fleet said. Presidf-nt Rhee Jn a lenghty ad- dres-s paid tribute to General Cwight D. Eisenhower. "I am expecting President' Ei«i old owner of five retail outlets for his ice cream. Ho was tho father of three children, two girls and a boy. The oldest Is not yet 12. KuU was Identified by Orvillo Richardson, 'an attorney and frierid of the family. Neither ho nor Mrs, Kim., grief-stricken and in scclu bion, would comment, Neighbors of Katz, who lived In a pleasant neighborhood in subur ban University City, were shocked and incredulous when they learned ho was thu man police had been trying to identify Jn tho spec tacular daylight robbery attonipt, '•They lived hero for seven years" Mrs. P, A. Sandoll said, *'and they had a fine reputation, Of course, Mr. Katz' business took him away a gooU deal at night, but I would call him a good family man. turport, Philip Murray, was-fat stricken at San Francisco. Tho AFI> leader's death immediate fi p e c u lation those who had known of his grfl condition as to v/ho his aucco?' might bo — the man who wlUj oine the th|rd international, ident in AFL history, The names ot two whom had been mentioned elblp successors had tlrcrt - were raised They arc Qoprge Moany, secrpwry treasurer,' and- M. Hurrlson, head of the big way Clerks Untoft and an AFL y president, enhowor to bring to Korea," Rhoe said, according to unofficial translatipnB. "We are depending president Eisenhower," who received a bronze star andj The wives of General Van 18 months in Korea. "The main reason . was considerable Taf l that evidence regard prh?y c «.s*a Taft backer this year, Tsft said he was "pleased that Naturally the folks were mighty proud of Arkansas' own Gail Davis, Gene's leading lady. She is Betty Jeanne Grayson, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. W. B- Graysqiv.of little Rock. The beautiful Miss Davis b*s a fine voice anil •e; liU C ! an* Ohioan was selected." Though relatively unlinown to ttt- public, Humphrey Is not new to public service. In 1948, he was in Germany as chairman of -the Industrial Advisory Committee of in transit, (men just entering the service or men leaving it). Only a handful have any permanent connection here. Yet the camp in creased its contributions 850 per] cent over a year ago, while th'. citizens who live in the commu nities lagged behind their goal. •Tht average soldier stays here only an average of six days," com mcnted Brig. Gen. Charles IT. Craig who regards the record troop contributions as proo* that "Army men want to become part of what ever community they are station ed in, tnd help serve its needs." two purple hearts during nearly the fellows is because they figured the money might help some kid who iwi-ied it," he said. "The way of. us feel is that we saw most Ihe rt «i n the Korean peopto particularly the kids, and we don't want it to happen here. ' Those of us lucky enough to have a |5 bill were glad to toss n in. We like to feel we belong. "War gives a man some sense. He is more tolerant when he comes ba.;lc, and he thinks about things Aiviuauiai **MV*»V*J v >«*.»««^,- —l'• r ' —. . *., . « . . tit-.. A the Economic Co-op,er»tfc»;MHi&-L And industrialist Hobert Wood istration. I J«*n*ar. chairman of the board of also *» oiljohjo»on & Johnson, observed. of! "Our armed forces have -* - ^j y^g i W an and Prceidont Bhce were present at the cerem9ny. The party wW stay overnight with a'military unit some where in Korea. A/ter the ceremoniea the party attended dedication services at an old Buddhist temple. The teinpie wat destroyed m 1951 by naval bombardment. Two local Soldier* Train ol Robert! CAMP ROBERTS, Calif. -» Fvt. Ernest Brooks, Jr., ion of Ernest ST. LOUIS, MO., (UPJ — Police today Identified a bandit slala In on attempted robbery of. a mpoey truck as a well-to-do owner ot 8 chain of Ice cream, stores and said he apparently staged the ammonia Continued on Page Two Six freropstefld Students Take Society Pledge* But, at his Harrison " finally. "No; Green's in 86 and Lewis bor's ~ the Thy boss, was ^ major force cd to form " chers College this ssmester, eordtag to BavJd ol " * Sgt. Skerry, a former machine left combat after oviwg by 13 shell fragments. He has applied for training to beconoe an officer. "« I ever get to b* a fee ss*S, Brooks and Mrs. MUdred U Williams of Emmet Js taking infantry basic trainin* with the 7th Armored Division, «t C*J»p fr*-| erU, California. AJw, »t Kappa i tiw, aiwp?* i

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