Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 28, 1952 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Friday, November 28, 1952
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HOM ITAH, HOP!, ARKANSAS hlgem Sfofa (its Coach ..,„ OP0TOW8KY yOttX (UP) - Tho »<?• nfo depth And brlflht M hi* f nls to pnrnrtp hi* powr In (he Bowl «omp d«y. Thitt'« BlBBlP Munn of Mtahlgun S(sic, llm United Press couch ot' tbn wc»»k. HP (tulrtml Ills t»-nrh '« . It* 24th utrniKht victory Saturday 'OVftf MiTQiwlt*, owl ihtw t Hie gof.'ond undflfe'itflt! find full SPORTS ROUNDUP By OAYLB TALBO7 WKW YOftK, Vf! The? pit: of i liii'.t'f s!tli<m rin „.„ ,...,,..,.., M<mn Irinliit* IHpl "I'm <M fn«i"i t »Uf JSW Ii (Hjcfol NlikeriHgUonoU ent«i«li to (mow Hint .W i«; irnvu'f. in Hi*.- T " 'Doe llolk'fct 10- orfiot<# Un'i 'imlltfill fsins In t<'(dil tlftyi IMItili'T in Which l'l'i-(l«ll" !'.' •-!(!>•.?, lh'< fnlllll.'r Swtlii'ltl N..-LI o/tl.'l |iH*!<ll1l! »< <". hn* Ellilllf'tl- !y llfidl tit"' N<-* Ynrk (Jiunt.i ui' i.li i.l fh'ir pijfit* mid till- i, into il»' trili'k of tin? ti>i- pinfi'flalnnill f'llfttrlp- Thn iU SOFT ^ •>V > W> l imi(.;y luid action of the Giants v/;n- l electrifying. The kH! Ionised ;,K th'/IIKh f|P hod IXMTI; •."MMt><l dii tin? T-formallon. In II piny*, .nmriif hi* jntllcs skillfully,! !.!• <lrov<' hi* club 77 ynrrln lo it! t'Hirh'lovvt), then he went 48 yimls in won plny» for trm winner, An- oth'-r li.ni? mrirch in the fourlli' riinp-i |n-, Ind waj broken up by n fumhl"- In.';,! 111.' K'i«l lltio. In lh<> eouiM' I,,.,.,, | fit iiirnlr>K an n|)|/.«r(»nl rotil Into » Irish Will Try to Beat Californians l)y CHARLES SOUT!i CHAMBERLAIN , UK Hi'- lii-m-l" mi'! plrkliu-: I)'.'! Inp l.iiiiuifin (IlinilK ' flr-.l i'l«iit HiifiK'N, In n 't.i-y li.i'l pi>''ti.-<l tin.! not lid- ."!!liVl> WOll i'llt II-IHI'I <>f .')•.'!. Af.'i .'dii- (-.1,11 1, tin rluii'.i I-CKII- (;"•" !<•' 'i-t'.'-' ; "' r| I''''-''"' 1 . ^hiir- vital •1-10 victory, of III pd.Hftes Henriers till on for 11,'t yurdx. Lift HANDSOME UM FINISH the lur Cii.iril Sli-vi; . ii I, Ini ri l lil". loyally I" (-I'M,• hiii.l |i,;.i lln- lumfk of liltlinu III". lr<:f'.(Vrl'M. A- f.i..- .i!, llni-i' il.-inn"* buck, i- cry liuil j:"in- ii|i fi'f l'ii,ich i ,i liyji n In (ui t!' I In:* loyiilly 1 'n.,1-1 ly unil ul li-iitil f'.ivi: Ilrli- •:j. ii ...l.-Ol -ll till' lull. "Do 'OH w.inl ii" 1 In hli'iol Con- Musial Is Baseball's Greatest Star m Hi! 11,IIT BIT *•» thu Ctrl* 1 WITH THI LUXURY DOf FINISH f* Yow'll l>« dollghted with th« WRIGHT HAT'S matchlesi styling/ comfort-fit and famous Doo-sof t finlslu i Aft outstandingly made hat at a budget-wise prlco. t ).Ai ajjvtrllud In CSQUIKB 4.95 to 9.95 III! !y ji.-'il lii-i'iiU'ii' In- liiiti i" IJH'I ui.i: i r tv.'"V" IHvcn (li'iiiiindi'il. ''.ny-'-'ity, lli'HMi'i'H i'l Ion line 'i •ii'Mi'it I" I"' Ilirnwn in Hirri.' .mil I,'UM| IA-IHIC he lius l(.'iini""l lh<.' 'lil'lllilllOII ll|ll|IHI|(!.ly. Hi. 1 Ill'VI'f orki-«l fniin iiiiytlilni; lull Ihe iic,.<l foniiiilli'ri In C'»ll<w. I tm'l j.uil Him on f.ui:H ,i tipol mi- I I Know lic'ii ri'iid.Y." And Unit win. lin'-v niiilliTu stood 'ii.'M .SiUHl.iy';, H.unr in-t'.iin itHiilnst| (1 i ; II w.i 1 ' tiiUcn for j ,,, II III"' I'olo m'omidc!':! (( f Ihcy would I".' out of I (I,, fni- (iir title iii Ihcli By JOE HEICHLER NKW YOHK, M'' !!<• didn't win UH; mu.'.i viiliiiiblf! player award, lii-i ti'iiifi didn't win tin.- pennnnl and his bullion "vcraRi', lhoiinh urn (I ( ni'iiuh to lead nil the ri'st, wns lil.s lowest In five years. Yet n»n>' i.-.in deny thai Sinn MUM..I ill ihi- St. I.diiln Cardinals Is th HKNIJ, Ind.. l* —Noire] Kht'i'K Irish, out of con-i Icn'lon for lop n.iUonnl fontbnllf : bun im, nrc- prcpnrinK an all-oui| dnvc Snltirrl;iy lo topple Ro.iaj I'.dwl-botind Southern California I from t v .c nndcfi.'HtJ'rt ranks nnd I.L' i-Hiv/ni'd Ihe country's upset kiri,;. | ; With lli« traditional cont(j.-il jj ;-.,i|.i,ii of [nun.' Hun "i7,000 f'HH, i ! ,,'(i< i.-iI . of liolh --ichools linvc 1 i jiskcd Hi" Nalionul C'olli.'ginli.' Alh-i i '(-IK A'-Mii'laHon for p''.'irnH.sMn' id U'li'vlce Ihe game! nationally or | I ..I nest MI the Wc:il Coasl and the i | I!IH TITI areas. ! T'i<' Army-Navy contest at j ['(ill i'li-Iphi:i is scheduled for n;i- j ticin:il viewers Saturday and the • "iCAA i uie permits only one surlij enii'ilrv-vi ide TV showing each! .,,,,.,-!'. Nriti'i; Dame twlct! this sea-i : .(,:i I,as bounced up from the uri-j ;I,:r(loK role lo knock'off previous-; |y nmlrfciilcd powerhouses. Thei Irish suillod Purdue, Bin Ten en ! eh.impirn, 2(i-l : l. nnd three weeU. ji-u-r utllerd one of the bitfKest ..'i,''-! Him I ?'"'•;' decision I;,!- lii-iiiluus. i)iil' . Tiicie wii-i I'onerly still il behliiil ci-iiler, nnd Iho -nt iinmiii; Ilin IliirU'in liltl- I Hi-fur,! oiii! quili 1 litii'W wlwl hud [j hii|i|>rm.'<l. Wiitiliintjlrin win. picking i>|i ii I'.Ml K'lul Tin' i-uil of llu. 1 fu-'il HI tod nuii'lii'il the seventh • i! r i,! Ill h-liii-li II.i- (ililltt:; Ulll I'l.i-.-rly': (In crlli'K hail mil 111:01 i H MI i,i!iivvn, AhniU mldwiiy of ' ;-.1 i I'isit i|ii.-nirr, Owen ininlly matti 1 ! Ii! h! llllHll Hull (.'(IIHM'ly Ilild II 1 II SPECIALS - FRIDAY AND SATURDAY BUCK WILLIAMS '"lU&t. fal GROCERY & MARKET 111 Eosf Division Street _ PET MILK £*<j(+ *f Cons ^uDC .. 4* CtJrlS >" (Limit 4 Cons) nt fiiiilliall i.-. n inal- i. " "We were sue resold, "iH-i'.'iiitii 1 everyone ,tilled lo lit 1 Knoil, cei.si'd ini|irove- '(Limit 8 Cans,! PUCK jT" 11 ,™ ,^?f * * g» ^"^ v^ 1 V* 1%^%P £-"Kio"a <s ^i- Z Cans /IC |g JUlmU 4 Cqni^ r ?-'* DEUvioNTE CATSUP •' Bottle ,,, 18e ^2' Bonies 35c $&< - (Limit 2 bottjfl) »%• i • * , Halves or Slivecl LI BUYS PEACHES No, 2i OQ^. C«n JL TC (Limit 4 Cans) Ozork Valley LIMA BEANS 2 No. 2 Cans (Limit 4 Cans) with lluil Stale hail plenty of .||,:sil pliiyorn. Ami that pleiily" minlil toll the whole l tins powt'i'hnuse. In ime yeui", Munn used 111 hi unullicr he lined ,fl(). i - :ij!e wns 'III. And, reiiiem- time when 40 the entire si|utul i'ollej;e. JOY Hie'iieMi and most conslsienl in Uie mnjor.s loday. A live-year nnnlyjild of tin; MVI UilailiilMiiiS'- slniilnr lo Ihe om-i li'K'.n i cconlly to "prove" Ih.ilj V<;!ii r,<rri'ii of Ihe Yankees was l^:»l In the American IANIKUU inn liuil liine-reveals that Mus- has been fur and away thu I performer In thu National, I'Jiercii.s UUITII picked up a firslj . , . L-C vote, a third and a fourlhl "';. ' ' 'hi' pii.st five years for a lot;\l :'.\) polnls, Miiiilnl finished in top five In eneh of Ihe years « ncc li<lfl lo aecuniulale -11) point:. St.in, who placed fifth this |ia.sl :.«. ii,-in>. won ibo MVI' award in '-Hi, iin.l was runner-up in '-lU-fiO- ')!. MijNial, who pounded out 10 lull seasoriH in the majors liistj Si'iili'iiiljer, also won the MVP awiiril In 1013, and 1040. How i:nin|iletely Musial has doin- lli:ilc<l Ihy Nutiiiiil Lc'auue Is brsl lllu;;lraled by the MVI' figures \vliicn show only one oilier player- fialph Kiner of I'iUsburgli-fini.sli- in;, .uiiiini; Ihe top five more llulil oiu'e. The Pirates' home run klnjj plni'i'd fourlli In 111-111 and I'iftll i.l 'iiil for lit poinls. As provuih 111 the MVI' votint;, 11 poinls arc jm'i-n for firsl, nine for second, oi.'ililh lur third, seven fur fourll; nno six- for fifth. l'wt'iil.> players •• have finishcvl nuiriiH Ihe top five Notional l,o«- i;uo sliiih over Ihe last five yours. Odilly enouuh, Hank Saner, the U)!i2 wiiiniM'; Hoy Campani'lUi, the .11 winrior; Jim Konsl/iit.v, Uie "it) wli'iier; and Jackie Hobltmui, Ihe '•!!) winner, ditl not nuiko tho bis five in any olhor year. if the season with a -/ i!lj over Oklahoma. j Karly In the se:i.son they upset | Toxus, the Southwest chu:iipion ; .-Hid Culton Bowl host, 14-3, at Aus-j tin, Tex. After Oklahoma, the Irish cooled off i-oniewhal lo lose 21-3 lo Michigan Suite, the nation's No. I oulfit, then Insl week wiirmed up for th'.' Trojans with a li7-U crush- .n all, Notre DaiiK 1 IK.S six victories, two losses to Michigan Slali 1 iil'ici Pilt, 22-1!) and one tie (7-7i u ilh Penn lo show for its tounhest footbnll schedule in his- uiry. The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone 7-4474 Or oring items to Miss Turner •t Hicks Funeral Home In Hrilain tin 8M-U1 Is called iiutoiiuibiU' wind a windscreen. Lee Charles died at his home in I'rescotl, Monday, Nov. U4. Funeral arrangements arc incomplete. The Spiritual Zion singers of Magnolia will staKe a program at Hiiynes Chapel Baptist church Sunday night, Nov. 30. The public is invited. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Dunlap and ({riindaughlor, Kd Walker. Mrs. Hay Johnson and Mrs. Huxie Madley wore the dinner guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. George Logan Sunday, Nov. 23. OZARK MOUNTAIN TOMATOES 15c 2cans2$€ (Limit 4 Cons) N MY MARKET n't It sumpin the way me and ~ '• Give AWay Stuff . ShowWer Round, OQ#* Chuck or Rib Lb. V^V •:^^ .1 *i ^ USAGE ou ever ate fi»r\d 9©t your money. Continued From, Pago Seven >enuil, on ai.'eouiu ot HIM ma;. n norses. We askcil Cnrollne so Hint tUi'io'ci be an oldi-r i;irl too. "I touiul DuvlU very congenial nil svintcr. He's spent several weekends wiih us on the Cape nnd wo all like linn n tut. Ucsidea. tie invited me lo supper ul ma npnriment jusl na soon ns 1 came up to Host on niul ll was a won- dorlul supper too Wo haven't naked turn IxioK yet. 1 think we NIN'K ICmily'M younjjor cousin. ii'riiHoUltv. iiml niil uUondoil n nmjoi- privr.ic Nclmoi, it w»s imposHil'U 1 tor lu'i lo nMnin iho dltictul minus ft n ilcUitnuiv upon not uon I rom unc ot tlioiie, ili'futeii. vatitortniw, thftl It would iw vvolt tor lu-i lo come up trtun Hiu C«|>c curly tn Uu< bprln«, sottic >lo\vu ttl iho houso on Joy Street mill guuluttlly drift into Ihe cur- ront ol the propel- prclunumrioa to a toi'iiinl «?niry into soeu-iy. Old Mrs. Korlx'-s nor Kmtly IUKI ventured to nope Uuii I'riM-ilItt woulu make much ol un iiu|McaMioH ttt the liuipuo Dunce or Uie firaliman Julilli'ti, and were Uu'H-iore ugrvH-ably aurpnseU to tlitvl Uitil she WHS able, lo more limn not own oj> ttotlt »i thM» It I H>«»t slie wouW do barn Uane«s , _ 8u««lo Pith Ali Specials bv tho IGE STREAMERS M miljRO n\ the \vhu-li wcr« Icalwrwl among tue »in-i«s ii?siivitica, Uic ayuthcltc Hut ui;ui on Stanhope Street and UM« t>.uir-coui>« picnic su|»pcra on Uwitard'ft Hay. Vhoy Uad UUcwise u*U almost corlain lh*t she would rule in uie Memorial Day How Show; tuut, with tills in miiul tnut vtetni^J somewhat Hesitantly to luehivle tClliot U«rUi'lcy an\ong tlit- gu«>i»is at th* ttrst dutnar given m I'nsoiJla's honor, which, because ot the which inevitably IKI attached to it Uso*s circumaiancwt, wa» M QiO Mis- soiu>dul«tt tc b« tiei FoUxj* uouse inst«>4<i ot Kmlly'a. ft \v a* wlun this liiuuur list was sviUiiutico vo- i'visvilla tor UDU turn sue axk«kl a<r first "Arc" l you golllg to ft&lt D*vid SatwuoJH t« the pwty?" she »n- qvur<^ .with genuine surprise. "Why, »o- We u»dVt thought of (lung ss<x You se«. &«'» older than th« ciMWvi you'll going \vtUi and -" "He tsai't wiy older than EUiol t 1 thought he youngejr-" k -W«U, tl* la. » UtU*. But w« *u «xcvt>t»on, w» th« KV& of did Mrs. l-'ortit-s niul Kmlly, who wore seated' lacing on I ho opposite sulc ol n largo llat-lL.ppoil ih'sK where various lists vero a)irend out. exolmngoii Rlances wlilOll. llioUKIi tlevliiiK, (till not p<> Priseilla H nolicu. "You're right, I'rutvilln, ami wo will," UUI Mrs. Forbes siud reas suringl.Y, "You may nslt Him note to dinner any night you like ncxi wcoK," done everything slit coulu tliuiK ot, with murUed sue cess, lo give Uie atmosphere ot the house uomtori and culture, com blued wiili elegance, Kimly nad more recently turned her mm to the cack yard vvliteh, tike most oai.lt yards in Uoslon, nai luthcrlo ocon an unsiBiuiy am neglected area. However, it di jKwaess one natural advantage—a good'Sifced ttvv ot neaven which aa Uie spring advanced, provided pleasant sliade; and With Urn* aa i local |KiuH. Ctnily planned an>' planted a sjuuli garden coinplei with brick walks and flower lietl txirdereit by miniature box, a lev Japane»e quince and syringa msttes and even a little fountain. She nad never done any garden- ng oetore. since, in cotumon with must Uoatonuns. sb« bad neither he taste nur the talent tor it which are second nature to Southern women; and she was amavcd and encnanteo to Una tbat uor plauiis not only survived, but .hrove. and Uiat the erstwhile dismal "dump" nad become a ple«s- Urrae*. (She equipped it with .mmea iron lurnitur«. up)ioUter«d u bright d«ntm, and gay matching parasols: and. on warm afternoons, she abandoned the library and began to serve lea and tall drinkii from a metal table covered wtth a cloth embroidered In cross- stitch wad well supplied with »U oectf-ssary utensils and Ingredients. Roger waa inordinately proud of the success of her experiment and simultaneously revealed his own enjoyment ot it, which encouraged Kaiily to wak* taorf aiiJ more us« at the UUI* g»nl«n. She w«a nothoi rerently ;<>••"• "T I nf^oiv,• lishmeni- wt:en i avui a|';'o:!i\-.. n the scene, ami. aftei couplim; er siiggcstuin Hint annio cm ickcys woul<l Uisie good with tl' r omnienl lhat she know Ihoy wouli e much better it lie made tlieir. lie leo up lo Uie po'.nl a!ic wishe-: o moke >>> circuitous and whn' he believed were incttul mcr.ns. everyone I've Uill'od t atoly seems to bo nui'dnr; vi;c; % no' )lans," she stiul. "\V!uil a'oo:. ours?" "1 tliiiin I'll prohttbly RO to Vcnc /.ueln. I'hc l.iaci' Lino has ropl.iriv: lie old Ui'ii I' Line sliii's will' ionic very sn.ippy now San'ii:'. £<' he trip there anil U:ii'l< ou;,ht ti be an ex 1 .remel- ploc;>anl one nov. what wi'.h inifi'i-'. ?uiic!-e:ri.s nc • >'< un outdooi UleM swiiiim: K POIM and dinner in n whitc-col'iiunf. roriii wrose HiRh. 81 oho celling rolls D.u'l; to reveal a sl.i! lit sk:- "Please stop You're making UK already green with eiuj. N •You don't look green. You're coloring's lovely und it gets sUi. lovelier when anyone pnya you a well-deserved compliment. You're almost the only young lady > know who nasn't lost Uie genii- »rt ot blusliing. Well, about Venezuela. In addition to the pleasures o! the voyage on the Sauta Paula or the Santa Roso, I can look tor- ward to others in Caracas. Some ol my lather's relatives, that we used to visit regularly when he was alive, have a rather nice place there," It sounds wonderful." Emily said, wondering why David coulo not have nad some relatives ot this Kind In Boston instead ot the unstolH ol tils mother, with whom le nail stayed at first, and with whom no seemed to be rapidly losing touch, "Well. yes. Caracas is a very pleasant city. And ol course these relatives ol ours have a qumfu in the country too—1 wouldn't (now now many acres. But 1 do know ther« are thre? girls in the family- I must say the;- are quite easy to look at. A recent picture ot them rather influenced my decision about a vacation; it made a ve»y favorable impression 04> me," "No doubt you'd mak« a very favorable oppression on them too," Emily said, delighted that she aad been provided with *uch an advantageous approach to the aubjtct she wished to discuss. "You certainly have on PrisciUa." David amiled, with * slight dej> ahrug. tO. lOftO-W { Wednesdoy, NovembeC 26, 19S2 Listed Below are 20 Reasons Why You Save More and it Pays to Shop at Owen's. 75 LADIES DRESSES Close Out. New Fall Numbers Valued to $10.95 MEN'S BLUE JEANS 8 Oz Regular $2.39 value. Red Kap. Special $1.87 CHILDRENS DRESSES New Arrivals $1,98 to $5.95 TOPPERS Pastel Colors, Whites and Plaids Beautiful new styles. Budget priced 7.95 to 32 pc. DINNER SET Regular $10.95 value $5.95 MEN'S ARMY PANTS $3.95 Value. Type 4 $3.00 LADIES RED JEANS $3.59 value 81 x 99 SHEETS Type 128 ,98 36 INCH CHAMBRAY Solids and'Stripes. Extra Special 4 yds. $1.00 36 In. BLEACHING Snow White 3 yds. $1.00 60Ga. NYLOI Extra Special for 3 Day, Only. $1.29 value for SEE OUR Use Our Lay-Away, Model Toys Close Out. Valued to $2.59 WINTER Men's Heavy Weight SWEAI Men's Heavy 51.95 value. While and Grey WINTER Extra Special. Boys OUTING Here's another special. $2.50 value 36 Inch. Real Value v ! I' 1, s Our Daily I Bread 'Sliced Thin by The Editor .Alex. H. Washburn We've Money for Everything But Officials' Pay that the hue und cry of the residential campaign has died in the echoing corridors of story I am going to turn back the chapter in which it was Disclosed that Richard Nixon while United States senator accepted donations from individual citizens. It is worth reviewing at this llale day because unless private [Americans drop their hyprocrisy [and make a new and realistic up- to the personal problems of eir elected officials it is much later for our vaunted democracy |than we think. In front of mo is an Associated |Press clipping dated last Scptcm- pber 20 — I've been saving it that p long. It appeared at the height of § thn furore over the Nixon disf: closures. It's a statement by that rugged individualist Senator George . D. Aiken, Vermont Republican. I i OBOte from the AP dispatch: "I know that no senator can maintain a family in Washington and stay in the senate on his present salary unless he has some outside financial help," Aikcn told a reporter. Aiken said his §12,500-a-year salary and $2,500 tax-free expense allowance, the same as Nixon's, actually is about $1,000 a month after taxes. "No senator can maintain pa separate home here, raise a family, do necessary campaigning and maintain contacts back in his state on that," Aiken said. He said some senators are wealthy but others must supplement their incomes by' practicing law, making speeches for pay, writing, "or putting the wife or some member of the family on the office payroll." ^g Now that the campaign is ove. and there can be no political impli cations it is time to appraise Sen ator Aiken's statement and sc the unlovely light in which it place our vaunted American democracy What they say about Americ being the land where any poo boy can hold public office simpl isn't true. Either you have to hav a rich iamily or a special talcn for earning money on the side — ie salary alone won't support you. we are picturing here is a government with a total budget of between 70 and 80 billion dollars and we're limiting the top-level officers to mere department-head salaries. If we doubled senators' and congressmen's salaries it would be the cheapest investment, we ever made; we'd probably get improved management, and "we'd certainly know that the man in office would be able to pay his JjSwn way. Either you believe in democracy or you don't. But if you are going to publicly support the democratic way of life then you've got to give a man salary enough to call his soul his own. This humiliating picture isn't for the national government alone. It's right here in Arkansas. You make a big hullabaloo about electing state senators and state eprescntatives and then expect em to serve in Little Rock for a Hope Star ARKANSAS: tnetMtlrif nes», occasional fata, southWWt'j portion, continued ccdl _ v ,..l «VTTV«» *VIJIBU* JQ \ west, 25 to 30 Southeast, Temp«fiiUir'»l HlRh SI Low 84 54TH YEAR: VOL: 54 — NO. 39 $»or of Hop* U»». ConiotMatcii Jan. II. !»»» HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1952 M*mbtn Th* AuoclolMl trttt t Audit luwau •» ClrcufcMani Av. N*l Paid Clrtl. 6 Met. Indlni J«pt. 10, 1*11 — 1,134 CIO Leaders Air Problems With Eisenhower By RELMAN MORIN NEW YORK (/n — Officials of he CIO discussed labor prob- cr.-.s with Prsident-clecl DwiRhl D. Eisenhower at his headquarters oclay and said in a statement later lie CIO "will react vigorously to ny effort to cut living standards r to attack labor." The officials said they did not make any suggestions to Eiscn- lowor about a secretary of labor, Tbeir conference covered a num- )cr of subjects, and the statement said the union members will support Eisenhower in his "construe- ive endeavor." It was issued by Henry C Fleiher, director of publicity for the CIO. In the group were Walter Rcu- .her. president of the United Automobile Workers; James B. Carey, secretary-treasurer of the CIO, and Allan S. Haywood, executive vice president of the CIO. Tho statement said in part: "We have had a most pleasant conversation with President-elect Eisenhower. "The conversation covered a variety of subjects of mutual interest. "•.Ve congratulated Gen. Eisenhower on his election, and as Americans, pledged our supprot to him as the President of the United Slates." PRICE 5e CO* Funeral for Accident Victim Set Saturday Funeral service, for Lloyd Bruce 35, Hope man who was killed in iin accident "at Baton Rouge, La., will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday at Herndon-Cornolins Funeral Home Chapel by the Ilev. S. A. Whitlow. Survivors include his parents, Mr and Mrs. M. C. Bruce, eleven brothers, Doyle and Howard of Alhambra, Calif., Roy 'of Houston, Earl, Floyd, Charles, Bobby, Jimmy, Larry Bruce and T. J. Barber of Hope, Harold of Wichita Falls, Kan., two sisters, Mao jnd Faye Bruce of San Antonio, Active pallbearers: Hanson Roth well, Roy Mouscr, John Clark. O- liti Purtle, David Waddle and Hobart Purtle. British Peek IntoWorld Finance, Trade By MILTON MARMOR LONDON, Iff)—Their forrnal groe ing speeches behind them, the Bri tish Commonwealth's prime minis terr» and .their deputies plunged to clay into the hard facts of thi world's finance and trade. Eventual convertibility of thi pound sterlin—permitting its holi ers to buy dollars or any othe currency freely—was expected t be the major item of discussion a today's meeting of the Common wealth's top officials and thei aides assembled here for a two week conference. The convers; tionF, however, were not expecte to produce any decision to fro the pound any time soon. At las-t night's opening his co leagues. After a discussion of gcr eral questions of procedure Churchill's office announced thi two committees were being s up to start the real work of th meeting. One will deal with developmer of the nations' industry and agr culture and their policies on com mooities, the other with world-wit finance and trade. Membership r base salary of $1,200 total for two iho two commiltces will be largel years. Neighboring Mississippi, comparable to our state, has a base pay of $2,000. I don't think Mississippi is especially generous — but the Arkansas pay is ridiculous. If all you knew about the legislators personally was merely their salary figure you wouldn't' suppose hey could say anything worth lis- ining to. H they Sokolsky to Write for Star Soon UN Moves for Passage of India's Plan By OSGOOD CARUTHERS UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. M— T!ic United Nations pushed toward n vote today on India's Communist condemned plan for ending the Ko roan War. With U. S. support pledged. Us adoption in the tncc of bitlcr Soviet bloc opposition wns expected by an overwhelming ma jority. ' Despite the rejection by Pciplng, Moscow nnd Pyonuyanu, the In dian compromise prisoner of war resolution being shoved By MEL HEIMER King Features Syndicate "For some reason," George So- olsky says, with his slow grin, perhaps because of the 'sky' at he end of my name — it is often ssumcd that I was born in Russia nd that sometime or other I was Communist," Nothing, believe me, could be urther from Ihe truth — for Gcov- e Sokolsky is a complete Amcri- an, by way of. his native Utica. f. Y., and far from being a Com- nunist, he has been one of its nost outspoken enemies in the United Stales for years. Yet it is not as if Sokolosky has lever brushed up against Commun- sm at all; indeed, as a St. Louis lewspaperman once wrote, "he has ubbcd elbows with 'em (isms) all. ri It is this firsthand knowledge of anarchism, Communism and other radicalisms that has made So- colsky a conservative and a ( lender of the capitalistic faith. Tdday, as the King Features columnist of These Days, bushy through by the nonCoinmunist na lions to place responsibility for throwing; down a Korean peace squarely on the shoulders of the Reds. India's V. K. Krishna Menon, who drafted and introduced the resolution, was to Hive his final arguments—apparently in another attempt to overcome the Comml nist obpcction before the genera As-sernLly's Political Committee this afternoon. 7. J. Butler, 95, Succumbs at Home of Daughter J. T, (Tom) Butler, nfii-d 05, died Tuirsday at the home of a daughter, Mrs. X. B. Miller of near lope, He had lived toi Ilcmpstood ioimty for 40 years nnd wns n icmbcr of Iho Rocky Mound Bapst Church. He is aiso survived by five other uughters. Mrs. B. M. Jones of Hc- ondo Beach, Calif., Mrs. Carl H, Davis of Texarkana, Mrs. J, C. coco of Valiant, Okla., Mrs. II. P. Jailcy of Brownwood, Texas, nnd .Irs, Sliim-i of Dierks, two sons, im Butler of Hope and A. J. Buter of Big Springs, Texas. Funeral services were lo be held, t 2:30 p.m. today at Rocky Mound Baptist Church. ROKs Think Ike Will End Troubles SEOUL, Ml Millions of South Ko cans seem to think U. S. Pros! lent-cloct Eisenhower is going t drive Ihe Chinese Communist jack into Manchuria. Clarence Ryeo, official govern ncnt spokesman, put it this way "Gen. Eisenhower represents th asl great hope of our 22 millio leople. Ask any man on tho strcc md he will tell you he believe SiscnhtAvcr will drive the Chinos Reds completely out ot Korea. S the sentiment of welcome here a siroivg and stirring thing." For a fourth straight day, Seoul aubbled with anticipation. More, than ever splashed across had any guts they'd Demand a 100 per cent increase. 'And you'd pay it — or get what an indolent citizenry always gets. WORK Men's heavy work shoes Regular S8.95 values LADIES Regular $5.95 values Breeders to Meet Here December 2 An Artificial Breeding Association conference wilt be held Tuesday morning, Dec. 2, at 10:30 in the County Agent's office announced Autrey Wilson, president of the Hempstead County:unit today, J. Austin Parish, manager of the Arkansas Artificial- Breeders Association at Fayettevillei, and Jlen R. Pursley, Extension': Dairy ^ nan for Arkansas, will, be la attendance. ... The Tuesday morning conference is one of a series being Conducted with all artificial breeding associa tions over Arkansas during Deeem- identical. Finance and trade were the to ics for today's session. Meeting with Churchill are Prime Ministers Dudley Senayakc of Ceylon, Sidney G. Holland of New Zealand, Kh.waja Nazimuddin of Pn- kist-'n end Sir Godfrey Huggins of Soulhern Rhodesia. South Africa's Daniel F. Malan is represented by his Deputy Prime Minister N. C. Havcnga, while Indian Finance Minister Sir C. Hint&man Dcshmukh is deputizinp: for Jawaharlal Nehru. Colonial Secretary Oliver Lyttelton speaks for Brilain's farllung col- onips. , The ministers seek to work out a program of steps to be taken immediately to put the Commonwealth on a paying basis-selling enough abroad to pay for what the nai.'ons must import-and a long- range plan to ease the flow of world trade, particularly between the dollar and nondollar countries. Ti'ie conference-first of its kind sinco*1032—became necessary be cause ihc Commonwealth o£ more than 500 million, people is spend ing far more than it earns, Ihe re suit of war- 'damages, overspending and cold war costs. • The.officials_'.were expected to wind up with "a tough program ol r educea, expanses—less roads, schools, hospitals, harder living- and higher and more efficient pro•auction, epccially of food. Their long-term aims are expect 36 Persons Die in C-; Crash Only Mile Frb Destination at Tacom Trunk Murderess Winnie Ruth Judd Escapes Hospital for Insane for the Sixth Time Airmen Pour Bombs on Red Positions By ROBERT UDICK SEOUL, Korea, (UP) Air Force Thfndcrjols and Marine fighter Dom'jors hurled tons of bombs nnd mi palm today on a vast Commu nist troop and ammunition center 15 miles southeast of Pyongyang, capital of North Korea us U.N. ar tillnry smashed a Chinese attack on Sniper Uidge. Returning pilots reported secondary explosions from tho blistering :iir atlnck sent "Blowing balls fire" shooting into the air, indicating the area contained rockets or other ammunition. While the fighter-bombers were carrying out their deadly mission, American Snbrejcls patrolled "M1G alley" in Northwest Korea. However, they made no contact with Communist MIG-15 jet fighters. Buildings and the gulled skeletons of buildings. Closely spaced national and metropolitan police guarded, main thoroughfares. "iVon't the Korean people get a little tired of parading and practicing ovary day for Ike's welcome" "Not a bit," Ryec said. "They like it. This is a big, spontaneous thing nnd the fine feeling of welcome w growing all the time. The people are working themselves up to ;> gieat climax." War-weary Koreans, generally shabby and dcslitutc, have prepared o remarkable convincing greet- iv.g. From the 38th parallel to Pusan, this country blossoms with signs and banners. It gives one an odd feeling to drive down narrow, wretched al- leys-fetlooning dirty, crowded hotels on both sides but that's the way it is. This is an all-out wcl- Holiday Death •_ -'if §••»-'• •»-••• *•'•" '**^ •**'•••< Toll Lowest in Years By The Associated Press The nation's accidental death toll over the Thanksgiving holiday, it appeared today, was the lowest in years. A survey showed 85 persons were killed in traffic accidents and 23 lost their lives from miscellaneous causes during a 24-hour leriod. The total compared with 135 last year and the 1050 record Thanksgiving holiday toll of 201, Cold weather and snow-packed and icy highways kept thousands of motorists off the highways and Ihe cul in travel was partially cucliicd with reducing the traffic toll. PHOI5NIX. Ariz. (/I 1 )— The out- trunk murdercsn, Winnie Ruth Judd, led searchers a baffling chase today after her sixth escape from the State Hospital for the Insane. Rcdhalrcd Winnie »ciulrmcd out through a awed window screen last night. With her customary craftiness, nbc loft nothing to show Just how she circumvented the many precautions taken to keep her in. It was her second escape this year fiom the hospital where she has been conflcndo since 1933. In 1031 she killed two Rlt\ friends and shipped their dismembered bodies to Los Angeles as bnggaBe. She was sentenced to bo' hanged hut was found insane just 72 hours before she was scheduled to go to 1 the ({allows. Her flight last night sol off a frantic search not only for 411-yoar-old Winnie but for an unknown accomplice or accomplices. "Sho had help some way or other to make the escape," said Dr. I M. W. Conway, hospital superln tendcnt. Sheriff's U. Frank Mitchell agi-fd, "She definitely had help," he said. Mitchell led -a bond of officers and hospital attendants on an uiv productive search of the dark, bhrub-dottcd asylum, grounds. This, Dr. Conway said, Is how TACOMA, six persona, Including. and eight children, wtre day when an A* crashed ono and o north ot pori SorvUo at Winnie got out: About 7:3Q.vIM».; it night she cptnplnined ot a tieaaaohe and said' Ihe WIIE going to take a buth. Shu went Into the bathroom, carrying a vobe over her arm. Fifteen minutes liUcr ati attendant looked in and she was gone. A hole 13 Inches square gaped in the heavy mesh window screen. The glc.ss ed outward. had been crank George Sokolsky haired, stocky George is recogni? ed as one of the soundcst-thinkin national commentators, and i widely in demand as a lecture and industrial consultant. "I like Sokolsky," Father James M. Gillis. C.S.P., once wrote in The Sign, "because he seems to me so consistently and so remarkably rifiht." Notre Dame University honored lim with an L.L.D. degree. The Sokolsky story began in Ulica in 1893. George was the son of a Jewish rabbi who puossessed a temper that occasionally is equaled by the columnist today — and, according to Sokolsky, this trait kept his father from holding posts perniantly than he did. Ultimately the Sokolskys found their way to the lower East Side in Manhattan, where George grew up. George was almost a prodigy. At the age of 10, he was — believe it or not — stumping for the Republican party (in a Tammany Hall hotbed) as an Inspired young orator. WARM WORDS WASHINGTON (INS) — Retiring British Ambassador Sir Oliver Franks left some "warm" words of farewell today with his friends in Washington. ' Some acetate scrap 'caught fire yesterday at Radio Station WT01' which was making a recording ol the envoy's farewell address in New York. Damage was negligible. Other Iron Curtain Purges Are Predicted VIENNA, Austria (UP) — The north ot log-i eleven death sentences nnd three Force base, life imprisonment terms hnndod down in Prague yesterday against 14-onc-Ume Czech Hod lenders may start n "chain reaction" ot trials nnd purges throughout the Communist satellites, Informed observers snici hero today. The mass purge verdict of a flvc-innn court In Prague's Pank- rnc prison "liquidated" tho old CoTimunlst leadership In Czccho- slovnkla nnd Left President Klo- mo:jl Gottwald without opposition, Thu Kontonccs woro announced by Prague radio. Former Communist Czech For- uly minister of foreign trade, former secretory-general ot the Communist Party .Rudolf Siansky and nine other ranking party and government communists woro sentenced to bo hanged for espionage and li-tnson, Prague radio said. The three other defendants In the week-long purge trial who were sentenced to lite imprisonment were: Arthur London and Vavro llajdu, former deputy foreign ministers and Ev/.cn Loqbel, dop uty minlsetre*of- foroiftn.-tfaaib;-'"« Those sentenced to doath iri -ad; dlti.-jn to Clmotntls and Slansky, Prague radio said, woro: Bodrjch' Ocmlndcr, 51, former deputy to Slansky and said to bo the Kremlin's chief agent in Czech- oslovuKlu. Andro Simono, 27, whose real name was Otto Katz, a former cd- Only 3 Persons Known to Have Survived y; By DICK ANDERSON There word eight-year-old boy and men. Ono M the' ncrviccmcn ' not .oxpflotod to HVfl. ' , ' ' l Col. Jack Stov«U, commati officer ot the MUU»ry-Alr pun uvivwu at j^uynucu, ,,'i there wore 32 pansonsjers aad<n en crewmen aboard. The pa gors Included U wives ahlT'i dron ot sorvicomon and 18 tnry passongora. Tho piano waa en roU*e ^ Fairbanks and Anchoroso, 'Alas It -vos tho tilth Air Force pli to crash while flying in or ,ft Alaska in tho last three.wftejci* tho cocond MATS transport less than a week. '" ,"'' Trie toll ot dead or aboard the five pl«n«s ii Tho Air Force a^id tHe i; C-t proach in ceiling gero ,weatl 1 a. m. PST when, it r cll| ' top ot a towering .tlr\,, r struck iho ground, plowed r t the undeybri»8h •"' stopped. - bounced,- 00 yards, Nnlioitdl Safety Council records sho'.v that in the first nine months Ihis year 27,220 persons were killed in highway mishaps, a rate of UU every 24 hours. The survey covers only the deaths from 0 p.m. Wednesday to midnight Thursday local time. Several states reported no violent accHents. Heaviest tolls were in California, Texas, Pennsylvania and North Carolina. Ihe window' WTO nearly six foot from the ground. '•The eawing was an expert job," Dr. Conway said. "U wasn't (something she did tonight." Mitchell said that "someone must hnvc helped her to tho ground as Kho cirnc out tho window. Tho bole In the screen was so small she would have had to wiggle out." Mrs. Judd left strand ot her auburn hair and threads from her green sweater on tho severed ends of trie one-eighth Inch wires ot the screen. This sixth chapter in "Tho EB-* capes of Winnie Ruth: Judd" waa especially hurrassing to Dr. Con- ilor of Iho official party newspaper tide Piavo, Ludvlk Frujkn, 48, tormcr economic Goltwald, Josef Frank, 43, a Slaniky dop uty. the' toil 8<Sotfoii „ .,„ . recognizable. The plane ly mlBBod Oakwo project in South Thu sickening t burned human fll.,... ,.,. the tog. The bodies 1 ,o£J tlms, many charred and" bored almoat »-«»« 4 *'«--*» wero lined In beside a dirt road wHich the field. The bfc- Almsgiving is described in the "Book of the Dead," ancient Egyptian religious tract. Poor Wilbur Celebrated Feeling Grateful So Much That Turkey Day He Felt Only Ungrateful By HAL BOYLE HOMETOWN, U.S.A. UB—Twas the day after Thanksgiving and all through the house not a creature was stirring—not even the mouse named, Wilbur Feeble. Well, just barely stirring. America s ir.cst average citizen was in Just as he completed college in ja bad w :, y Wilbur had celebrated 1917, the lid blew off the pot in Russia, and George went to that country to be in on the famous revolution as a correspondent lor the "New Republic News Service." Mail service was impossible, however —• and George ^ound himself in Petrograd out of a job. Undaunted, he finally went with the "Rus- the pound, eventual freedom toj as'editor, convert it lo olher currencies and, Tn , Qla r . nrau mac a vast internationaf banking and Uivestment system, a sort of Atlantic Payments Union modeled on the European Payments Union. In 1918 George made his way per. The purpose is to secure more ed to include a -Strengthening of| sian Dai]y News •. arl English Ian- progress through better understand """ J '"" jng of all parties concerned. •Major points for discussion include the responsibiulies of the state and local boards of dairy •farmers, the inseminator, county and others, the need lor a sound system of records, and the importance of the quality breeding program to dairymen and 'the in fetling grateful about so many things the day before that this morning he felt ungrateful about everything. A sharp pang scared through his stomach. Jle grimaced, then open ed his eyes cautiously. Rudoli Margolius, 30, former dop uty minister ot foreign affairs. Otto Fisl, 40, former deputy minister of finance and ambassador to East Germany, Otto Sling, 40, former party chief in tho Brno region. Gr»n. Karcl Svak, 48, deputy minister of security, Lv. Gen. Bcdrich Rcicln, 41, deputy minister of defense and chlol of Czech intelligence. "Maybe ordinary mo.'ials do. But joti we-re snorting through your rite, your ears and wheiever that sccif.-t hole in your hf.nd is." '! guess I ate too o'i,ih turkey. "| "Were you only eating? murmured Trellis Mae, "I thought I saw you wallowing once or twice." "That must have been your two- headed brother." "I beg your pardon." "Well, he must have two heads." said iWlbur. "Let's be reasonable about it. No man could cat two turUcy drumsticks at one lime with on'iy one mouth, and that's what he did. And when he finished, he 'You never get anything for! kept both mouths open bragging. nothing in this world," he said aloud. Yesterday I never felt bet- ler, and today I never felt worse. And all I had in between was a 0 L 'r A K I M t N I b I O K E All members of the county breeders association are invited and urged to attend the Tuesday con- lerence. la additioA to local board meatbers *fj *»**''. rr^*. * T M-*V*V«V Wilson across Siberia to Pekjng, there to little fun." start work for the North China I His wifep Trellis Mae, sat up in Oxcm Dedication Set for Sunday A service of dedication of a memorial -Illuminated cross will be held at Ozan Methodist Cnwcb at &»*»* Star — to make money for his passage to' America, he figured. As it was, he stayed in China for 13 years. U was there that he married his first wife, English- educated, Chinese-born Rosalind Phang, who died in 1933 after bearing him one son, Eric. The China years busy cues for Sokolsky; he was, 9 foreign correspondent, editor «f «n engin- • - *»! her twin bed and looked over at him with hollow, accusing eyes. "Well, my fine-feathered philosopher." she said. "You kept me awake £.11 night. And now you want to keep me awake all morning?" "Hov, did I keep you awake all night," demanded Wilbur. "WitS your snoring. At first I thought it must be the radiator s. I simply couldn't believe Wte that cwJd come out d If he made all the money he claim- id he did this year, why doesn't he buy himself a square meal sometime?" 'Shall we discuss your brother now?" inquired Trellis Mae. "The one that borrowed carfare home from me the day of our wedding?" "I give up," said Wilbur. "I'm a sick man. How do you like .that? The boss gives me the day off, and I'm too sick to enjoy it. Thats life for you. Why do 1 have to get sick on my own time?" He noticed Trellis Mae was staring intently a ta newspaper, "What's new?" be asked. the paper is IwU < * way. "I don't think anyone has tried harrier to hold this woman than we have," he said as the search went on. "But you can't hold that type of woman In a paper sack," He said that after her last escape Mrs. Judd was placed In the hospital s tronget ward but even these facilities were inadequate. Dr. Conway said ho was going to ask tiie Legislature to provide funds to erect a building for a full-fecurity criminal ward, Winnie is so wily that she made her getaway under the closest scrutiny. Dr. Conway said ho had been* suspicious of her {or the last two or three week because she had become quiet arid bitter and had stopped writing her customary letters. , He Inspected the exoape window Wednesday, and "gave U a good thumping" without discovering the sawing. He expressed the opinion she had been cutting on the screen for two or three months and hid« ing the sawed wires with chewing gum. There are only two cranks in cacn ward for the glass window;. They are kept under lock, But Winnie had one, even though both cranks assigned to her ward still were in place. After Mrs. Judd escaped last February he was allowed to tell her story of the old killings to the county grand jury. The jury recommended that her death sentence be commuted to life imprisonment. $2.7 Million Left to Lady Astor, Son LONDON, lato Vlecount removed to'McCb,ord»,,; A chaplain moved"*" the grim rpws, Wi ia the glare ot automobile ,b'e The still form of a littte as lifeless M the idoll $*, rW _ in her hand, On«-womap* gcr waa thrown from the port still strapped'to bet The headlights gleamed tie front-covered f>r tree. it vore strewn gayly ' Chiistmas pacHages, prei victims were bringing < their fomill«H. A man, one of tho first' to reach tho wreckage.;^ from shock and was led to l> g ambulance, Ho kept 'I want ray motoer," ',-,' Astor bequeathed virtually all his 074.700 pounds ($?,72°,iaQ) British estate to his eldest son and his Virginia-born wife, Lady Nancy Astor. The government, however, will lake more than haU-809,183 pounds ($1,425.712) in death duties. The New York-born British publisher and racehorse owner, who died Sept, 30, loft many millions more in an American estate, the size ol which has not been announced- The income from this was bequeathed to hta tour sons and one daughter in a wllj liled for probate in New YorH, pel, 87, The viscount' B British will w»s (lied here yesterday. U ordered administrators of the eatat* to pay Reported Birth Described ot" By RICARQO SANTIAGO, al police heid<}U! as Lady A»tor, the lt»t to Sit in Paiiiament, M much as they considered necessary to meet her "adequate requirements." She also received tl>e 83 csrst Nancy Diamond-ft gem with » long history as a royal treasure-ami othtr family jewels toi ku»t lor 1U*. as well »« thjec homes to England. Except tor »«ver»l smaller quests to his four younger ch and several other persons, the mainder of th» to Lord Aster's el4e»t sen, estate goes On further recommendation by the State Board of pardons end Paroles, Gov. Howard Pyle approved toe commutation. The killings pi Agnes Ann Le floi imd Hedvjf attractive girls in their late 20», occurred here O$t. 18, 1931. Mrs,. Judd said she shot them In self- defense during a fight, but the Mate charged she deliberately murdered them in jealousy over a mutual man Cor Boiiiy in AccMtnt H«I9 L.1TTL An w WHM?^

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