Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 3, 1952 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, December 3, 1952
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i V HOM STAR, HOM, ARKANSAS Tuesday, December 1, Mr*, JMfM, W Bright, QM T, ,„,. Sa«im*r», Verntm , , tig* Own. >f rt* .,„... T, !?,.8flt(.tVINi in j.11 Allwhltft. de« ll87|5 Mn " m l.. C!l4 9 > d MA I BffflH(?f " • *"* 2'M Bftll, 8»m 2'S Bennett, J'g Bond*, S. J, W. V. tpunhanfcx, C. T. C«oliu W. C. 140 LT eulih i Ortrfteid jrt . nllm »,«, Jr. ^_j, JTrshk' ifttobt. L ffranit „ hWtwr ,.. K»tt S.80 M4 „.: us J.M 98 *.W „ 78 4,N .„„„. M 2.40 90 114 1W 2.14 80 ' 8.14 , ** MM „..,,, IW 198 ,,,„ Z18 18.78 SO 3.14 ,.,..„ J?0 10.71 ,„.„, 30 2.14 ,„„. 100 fl-48 f ,„. 60 3.30 , iiS 2.48 .xtHil'M 0,74 too o.« ,, 88 3,87 80 8.30 „,„«,„ 'W 3.38 .,*,,, K 1.B4 8PKOIAU „.. 80 1.04 ,„„,,„ 800, 10.40 ,«U. 88 4,94 „, „, 48 2,78 10B 0,01 ..„ 878 21.84 ft»«**frw»f w« •» • • " •"•• _.,.. Hkkory Cuna * pole Co. 900 Hickory ribre ProdutfU 490 Huntloy, Jto»l« 200 JohftHton, A. T 200 Kennedy, Babble MO t,ih«, Bill Wood tf Johnny .1 fl« fhoA. 0« i, Andrew J. >«)en ...... Roger 1,88 3,02 1.80 8.74 8,01 4,86 1.04 9.81 10.38 11.71 4,04 1.88 32.41 1,08 18,03 8.03 28.48 Uwl«, Mr*. J. t. 1 Lob, M, W '• Mty, Uwrencfl * Mlddfobrookii, Apt* WX) Morris, Calvin „,.. 2»0 a s, 100 , MM, n. L..... 200 Portfjr, Rrn«nl ,......,.,„ ISO Ksleilfi, C, A ., !WO Rood, 1, Fletcher , 2»o Taxnoo S«rvloe 8t»t. ... 100 Turner, ttuth „„„.... *» Walker, Prem W. ....... 100 Wntddn, MY*. Peart „. 100 Wbnollniton, Dnvld ... 100 WARD 8 iUPPCKMENTAL Altom, W. L ..-,.,. 100 JJiUn, flobort ., <W flradori, Uurn M, ........ 100 Drown. Laura 60 D«vl», K. W, W W. L. ...,..,,„. »0 Mm. F»OMl« 100 F>anei», Henry - 100 Oo«, Wm, Allen Jr 100 Margin, Walter M, ,.,.,,. 200 torrid A. B. Jr 85 Ultflflld, Evit ....:„.. - 00 Hipp, 0. 0. , 100 May, J. r. Jr. ., , 200 Mlddlobraokd Tom 25ft Perch, unroer „.. loo Spark*, C. A, zoo Trnniler, 0. C. 100 Whltohu»rt, Arthur ISO Whlttcn, Clifton B „„„., 100 WARD 4 SUPPLEMENTAL Alton, Curry , 300. Alltaow, Mr». W.-O. „ 100 Beaver * Plumtaly Store !WG Blnakwttli, 1\, 8 *W Bowie*, Crodby „, . 100 Bonwoll, Mr». Sterling .... 30 Brewer, Yanoy ... 30 Bo*tlck, Mm. J. W. Brandon, R. W. Reynold .. .i^iftrooki. Himmi **'*' ' Brown, Herman ';... . ' c. „ Bruco, M. l>, Buckley. H. II. Camitran, Orady Klvln CoUIn*, I,. W, .,, Cooltty, Ewrl 21.22 7,16 4.8? 4.02 2.01 21.2: II.10 4.30 .1,18 4.30 11.72 4,30 2,00 Ipanhnnks, John Leroy C. A. Wood, Cecil C, Wot (man, KUworth 12.2V 20. /8 Cowling, Junie* Cro»», P, H, Croi«, Homer Dnll, John Bloy, J. A Kukvw, C. O. Form by, 8. K. Giilni'n, Torn On i nor, U L, flpnlry, U. A. Gilbert, J. P Httney. l/jnnlo . Hnrdln, B. J Hurmon, U. li, Hond, Karl HurrlnB, L.. W Homm, W. H llunctycutt, Irvln 1 (orton, C. W. Lou, Jnmon B. Long, Jflmc* n. , Muck, Honry 0.21) McMorrlN, Henry 0.2U McMorrls. JnmcR .... Miller, 8. M 13,27 Morohoad, C. L. Moore, A. A, .. MorrU, Citrl D, . Mullins, Jim. K. 12,211 Pitrkwr, A, L. . 17.4ft I Plckclt, C, W. .. , 80 240 300 , 130 50 SO 140 MO 250 75 IW Lcffel 000 IlflO 230 120 . 50 250 30 180 60 28.1 , 80 130 Dulles to Favor Bipartisan Policy PATM08 SUPPLEMENTAL Alexander, Chns. K«M<*r, Sylvester Hoy Forttiby, Mrs. Ollle OniTKtt. M. O. Grocn, C'nrson Of eon, 1 1 » rold Million, G. W. Hnllis, Alfred 50 80 7."t 50 3.30 17.21 2.10 I'M NEW YORK, (AV-The New York 18 Ufl' Times xald today that John Fouler g'lOJ l)u\\fs. selected by Prc.ildcnt-elcct 807^ Elsenhower n» his secretary of ' state, "will make a nerious effort to restore the bipartisan American lorsfR" policy." Eisenhower, the Times said, hns approved Dulles' "doing every thltiK possible to establish a work! 3.09: 4.76! 4.49; 3.09 18.83 PRESCOTT NEWS holiday weekend n Dallas. Delta Kappa Gamma I Observes Birthday The Delta Kappa Gamma met With Mrs. Lcla Hayes with nine members present. Mrs. Charlie Thomas president, Presided, at the meeting. '""» Pram, history of Delta 8.3 8,31 10. (W 4,r> 5.44 37.04 21. OH 15.71 7. Ill 7.72 Shnftc'r Jltickaboe, W. M. HiiKhcK, J- O. Jentrr, H. J. Kcndrix, .Johnnie McClellan, I,. I,. ookn, Camp Mr». Ivmrilo Hiiy, Irfiiils Smith, I/. H. .HlnnU-y, Isanc Slreet, Isaiie Word. H<-iil YoiiiiK, Dayton I Of) 230 BO .1(1 !><> 240 WO 30 100 I(X) 100 100 00 125 . 50 70 50 fl.87 5.B7 1S.1U 4,'/0 4.7R; 3.09' I5.04' ll.4."jl 1.07 5.87! 5.87 i 5.87 5.87 3.00 7.27 3.09 4.20 3.00 of lonK-rnngc foreign policies." inu 'relationship between the Ieadj Ka l'Pa Gamma, was presented by ,. r , of both parties In the planning Mrs - Eltanor Anderson. It was - the sixth birthday of the Upsilon Chapter. Delightful refreshments were served In the dining room from a beautiful ten table (.•entered with red roses. Miss Mildred Looinis presided at the silver service and Mrs. Charlie Thomas served the beautiful birthday cake. Fair Enough By Wettbrook Pegler Copyright, 1962 By King Feature* Syndicate. ingjton. Gene Lee, Lester Steed arid Charlie Dews was also enjoyed. Mr. Dews commented on the success of the Kiwunis-Lions Min strel and presented gifts to Mrs Ambrose arid Mrs. Johnson on be halt of the club's appreciation fo their assistance with the minstrel There were forty present for th meeting. guest of Iriends Irt Hubbard is now at home in Vatchitoches. La., where he is employed by the International Paper Howard his home visit with Hamilton C. Stegar, Harrell has returned to in Little Rock after a his sister, Mrs. Rodney and family and Mrs. J. Mr,, nnd Mrs. Gene Lee hav had as their guests Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Andrews of Mansfield, La., Mr. and Mrs. Coy Cummings and June of Warren. Ad SARATOGA SUPPLEMENTAL (UU 12.27 (1.21) 0.27 0.20 it, . Elboi'V fa 8.85 0,08 8,40 17,» 3,30 l.«H 3,112 a.oa 7,04 Cnnmm, Norn • Cox. Wllllo •....-.•» £>Uko, T, Woodrow ... Fouler, Alma ,, , Fflemon, H«y» areofton, D. M. HnUburton, Mr*. Ira Hamilton, Carnoy Wm. P A. a. .,.., Kelton, W, 1C Key, TSlvu McFaddln, Wm McF»ddln, Hnywood ft McUonn, N, A, . • , Muldrawt ftmrna Jean North, Htt«ol St Q«r, Hftaland, Lucy . Rutherford, Wm. V. Shape, JoH D. .. Siny, 150 000 100 2:1,43 (1.20 U.2U 12.U7 3,30* (1,21) 13,27 3.40 0.27 311,118 (1.2U 17,21 Phillip*. Hoy 220 Rlnuhurt, Mm, J. N, .... 2ft Shnw, Hampton 325 Slllltnun, Uon 1HO Smith, T. J 180 Smith, l!0nry A. Esl. ... 300 Smith, Jonathan 100 Smith, Noel 170 Splcor, Alfilo .... 810 Steed, Wm, J 850 SlttvQttKun, Win. H. . 00 Stono. Krno*t •lOO Htuvwnll, J. W. 020 Tollivor, Wyllu 00 Ward. Hoy 230 Wnrdlow, Lester 1HG Webb. J. t 200 WlUliimit, Thou, V. UtO Wilson, 0. E. ,. 120 Wilson, D. K HO 0.1V IM'! O.OI 37.0-1 10.21 10.30 3.10 2.01 M 4.ftO 4.02 3.1(1 (1.01 20.31 30.2(1 30.20 15.211 1.74 20.00 io.no 10.5K 1U.04 0,01 10.00 2U.53 30.02 a.-H 20,25 30.55 3.74 15.74 0.44 17.12 7.72 7,1(1 0,5!) liim«, Claud Allrn, Jim Ilcni'd. AlphoriMO Hiudloy, Obci: Hrndley, Leandy HniiHey, Darnell . Brown. Janle Hrown, Lutlrlii Clii.yton, Marion Conwuy, James Franklin, Sum Onlhrl«ht, Doylo Oreiilhdusc 1 , L. 1^ Green, Lela Hill, Mrs. Lenii HiitchliiH, Anna JackHon. Wm. Henry JOIK.'.S, Aulrey JonOM, Nell Walter King, Leonard Henry KniKhUin, Phillip Leudon, Wiillnce Lewis. Delotis . Lollar, Tommie Martin, lllchard Me.Iunkin. Joc^ McJunkin, Mrs Mc.lunkin, Lloyd Mercer Mercer. sis *W 8.78 8.48 4.30 1.08 UtT Smith, Qgo. Jr 8pour«, Olln , Stewart, Chun. Button, Mary tlppott, Ch«», EMMET SUPPLEMENT Arnctt, Beatrice 125 7.10 Arnott, n. 8 HO 0.21) ArnHt, Albert »5 4>l Bnrtmroi-, B. W 00 &•!» nunoloy, Lotmlo SO :S.U2 Cornelius, W. R 200 11.17 Fttgnn, Dim 320 IU.IB HiirrlH, Luther 00 3.57 Juhntum, Sherman 100 S.74 Lnwson. Wm -WO 33.24 .Loekluii't, Ben 130 7.3U Miu'tln, Edward 240 1S.08 KichnrcU, OorcUn 320 ill, in Sunder*, Goo. M. . „., 300 HUH VU-kcrs, J. T. 00 n.10 WntTott, Kvcrott 710 41.00 William*, Loroy BO 4.00 VMlUttm*. O. C, 30 3.02 Henry Udell Most! Bcrllm C. B. J. M. Uuby Allen Mem. 1 !', Mrrce Mitchell. Moruun. Muldmw, Li'i'u.v Nelson, O/ell Nelson, Lrdcll Roberts. Ollui Howe, t'lutils Scott. Kluyd Jr. Shields, Mrs. G. H. Smith, Aaron SlarUon, Billy Stuart, Thropliin Tntuin, Hurry .... . Trotter, Boss Vaughn. Mlnnlo Witters, Uurlon Whitmore ,Willie . Williams, Theatic . \Vithcrspooii. Alon/.o Tyfco, TlnH WMhlnBton, WttoM, Bloc SUPPLEMENT Mwblo . 4,8* , 7ft 4,60 100 6.30 100 ia,37 fUWTQN GOBI* fiyP^WeNTAl. Johnson, " "" "" . Mr», A. J, 3,30 JUQ WO , 19,80 1*3,88 U7 1UT 4TO ,*MS pVT-W «PI-l»«*.ir.»» Allim, Chester Q, Brandon, V, U. .. Burrou8>>», WUUo t, Jlwdlo ... Cola, Pclvln ....... Counts, Mary Dlxon, Ed Leo ,. Bill*, J, C. Krvbi, DoUnov Evans, Dave Ferguson, W. V. Foster, OcvUle , FuH«r. Pr«d Sam so 30 80 2,10 «UPLBMKNTAU ;„ i 80 il.M lo!36' 1.00 \,8U l.Sfl 7Ji $.00 1.8V 9.87 GUERNSEY BrlB«s, W, R. Bcowor, 'ITjos. Brtggs. J. C Cox, Sidney Hays, F. W. ....... Kltehun, Don Mtvy. J. A. - Nonl, Walter 1'ortor, Joo HEMP. DI8T. No. 3 Aduino, Jullu Adams, Luke , Atlums, Grant Brown, T. W Calvin, L. C ChetUhum, D. D. 00 30 30 70 30 30 30 30 50 30 30 50 50 120 40 25 UO •10 30 . 30 . 30 20 30 .. 80 no 00 .. 30 200 75 120 30 . 30 70 30 •100 . 30 30 , 50 . 30 . 30 ... 40 ... 30 ... 30 BO 40 110 30 50 30 30 225 The frenzy of mrc-writer over Curran'8 uncouth Nations an English fea- Scnator P;it Me proposal that the rid of Com ! UllHCtl l-.,inuiio »*-v i »..» v/i v^wii. •I.'' 6 ! iiuini.il spies on its payroll or «et. . 1>07 ' nut of our country was a revelntlon', . '•' '• 07! to rnc of the shrewish opinion of U s' SCI ' VCU " Mrs. J. W. Teeter Hostess to Sewing Club Members of the Stltcli and Chatter Sewing Club were entertained! by Mrs. J. W. Teeler at her honii:' on Kast Klin Street. The rooms wci-«: festive with ur- ranKenienls of late autumn blo.s- soms. ! After a sriciable afternoon spent jnd c'liatliiiK the hostess dainty salad and .sand- J. \V". -Teeter has returned from Junesboro where he was the guest j of his daughter, Mrs. Jirn Slouri' and family. For Lifetime SERVICE make your Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Hamby at tended the wedding ot her nephew, I Charles Edward Royslon and Miss Lorraine Brooks on Thursday morn iny in the First Presbyterian Chur ch in Hope. 4.20 L . n i( l( )ials which the mother country wich course to Mrs. DaIIis Atkins, '•" 7 is hearing these clays. In the Lon'• 97i do 1 i Daily Mull of Nov. 19, Don 1.97 ] t |(j, m broke off from his game of! '•"7 tlnrts and threw himself a grand :j -°" conniption, lerminatintf In a stund- 1.07jj n g. s itung triple lineup without gel- l." 7 1 ting a spot of egg on his wcskit 3- 0 "! mm with both hands in the pop 3.00 j corn bowl all the time. 7.00! Y,, U ,nny remember that Try«vi; 2-<8 Lie, the Norwegian liicogalorum of | 1-70; this venture Into cosmic comity,! 3.0. r i|had just pulled a long lip und 2-54 j threatened to pout out. Abraham '• 97 ! feller, the chief counsel of the 1- B 7!UN, had gone out a window soon I. 07 utter 18 American employees of 1-42 klntsch had refused to answer l-O 7 whother or nol they were Com- 4-70' rininists und therefore, traitorous 3.001 S pi L .s for Russia. HernemberinK 3-05|ihat Laurence Duggnn, a bright l.l)7j ol ,y of the Algcr Hiss persuasion, 11 ••*•'> j had done u dry dive under similai 4.4()| com |illons, nnd that Henry Mor- 7.00j K ,. nt hau's friend, Hurry Dextei l.»7| White, hud elapsed under mystcr- l.Mlmua circumstances revealing pe- l-l' 7 ' thiimously an identity which he 4.20|had concealed in his life, Senator I.I" McCarran r c m a r k e ci, without 23.07 prejudice, that Feller had had noth 1.117 inn to fear if his conscience was 1-97 clear. , .. 3.09 Don Iddon is at least typical, if Mrs. Krnest Cox, Mrs. W. P. Cummings, Mrs. Vernon Fore, Mrs. A. W. Hudson, Mrs. Wren Scutt, Mrs. Lester Steed mid Mrs. L. L. Mitchell. Mrs. Wells Hamby and Mrs. J. 1.0. Kaglo attended the Little Then- let- play, "The Man Who Came For Dinner," on Wednesday evening in Texarkana. Wells Hamby Jr.. was a member of the cast and Miss Nona Eagle was prop manager. Lions and Klwanlans Have Joint Meeting A joint meeting of the Lions, Club and Kiwanis Club was held| Mr on Friday evening at (i:30 at the' Lewson Hotel at which time a turkey dinner with all the trimmings was enjoyed. Mrs. Florence Ambrose, accompanied by Mrs. Lera Johnson at the piano, sang several numbers A quartette composed of Jeff Liv- Dr. Imon Bruce of the Arkansas SUite Teachers College, Conway, has been the recent guest of his sister, Mrs. Floyd Hubbard and Hubbard. Earl Hayiiie of Smackover has) been the Howard guest of his Haynie. mother, Mrs. 1.97 1.97 -not more so, of the London jour- 1.97 1.97 3.09 3.85 4.70 1.67 4.7(! 1.07 Il.OO 1.07 1.97 1.07 19.73 SPRING HILL SUPPLEMENTAL Olaaiow, Aunton . Gray, OU* Qweriiu David I* ., , Qwen, Roy L, H*j!*l». Vfm. H»wthorno, M. F. jyi M Henry, R. A, HJghtowcr, Jotui Sam , M. J. Edward*, Kvorott Floyd, Tyriitt Fulks, Andy G»mW«, Tom Goodwin, James Hannah, J times Harris, Jack , iU'cron, JIMS W. ..» Hood, Manuel Jfowoll, Jtti, E Johnson, Floyd .... King, Leonard , , Lewi*, EUte 8.49 Uvoly, Dewey 5,07 Lomax, Isaac 6,1* Marshall, Archie 15,41 Marihall, WUUo 4.59 Matlock, F*tt*oll . 17.M McCorklo, Mrs. R. C. a.W Morrison, Henry 4.01 Muldrow, Thos Porter, RoW Belts, Mrs. /. 11 190 10.89 Bobo, Troy 125 7.27 Hobo. Brlant 300 111.61 7.10 Drown, N. J 00 3.65 5,11) Burns. N, .1 HO 1.U7 1U.IM Butlor, Billy 200 11.45 5.741 Kmit. Thos. 130 7.55 2.401 Mowers. Mrs. W. D 30 1.97 B.i!7| Hamilton, C. 11 300 18.01 11.27 i Herron, Hurley H 250 16.38 8.451 Hunt, L. 10 30 1,97 11.171 Jones, 13, P. «0 3.65 Martin. T. G :i.> 2.26 Mullock, K, L.. 200 11.45 May, Willlo G 120 7.00 MeFuddlii, Cleveland 110 6.42 uV 10 I Nations, l.i-o 30 1,97 5'40Jl>utmiin, J. \V 270 17.27 10 88 i Soolor. Mrs. \S r . G. 70 4.20 2.WU! Taylor, Ike 120 7.00 2.0111 Turner, Krby . 75 4.41 U 071 While, Sum .... 100 5.87 2 US) Wyntt, C. R. 160 9.22 2.88 1 WASHINGTON CORP SUPL. 10 27, Choathum. UiiUiis 75 4.90 2,88' Crosby Cnfe 100 6.4' gSulWiUlivins. C. L 100 6.4 405 WASHINGTON SPECIAL SUPL nalism that elbowed out the knee- spurn, tweedy beggars with tea leaves in the fronds ot morose mustaches who used to haunt Westminister, their pockets lammed with culling from Horatio Burnley and their hearts set on a go at the kidney pie at the Chcs- iiire cheese come pay night. They were a solemn lot, genteel to servility even toward the chaps with brass rosettes on their plug hats who swept the cobbles in the Courts of Whitehall. But they gave us a journalism which, though less frantic than Iddou's, had merits which came to be regarded as a noble standard. Mr Iddon holds that we ne er- do-wclls who left God's own coun try hereinafter known as GOC, because we were to be blunt about it not quite pucka, convicted our selves of barbarism in demanding resm-ct for our sovereignty and hospitality. Moody, Mn. A. C. - « , Adorthy OUv«r » » ctato*~~ M|»riw, H, «, K. 5,80 1.99 S.ttQ 4.01 15,83 6.40 1.W 18-80 D.91 441 10.90 . 10-W vw »,» 14.45 Scoggln*, Moso -. Scogfln*. H. K, . ieojigins, Amos . Scog«Uv*. Perry ScoftUtiS. den Scott, Bi-o^s . e«. Mrs, J. W. Stuart, Loroy Taylor, Frank C, Atkins. Shelley Brudley, Lawrence 640 30.83 Crosby, Wyutt ISO 6.50 Duvlitson, L. A. ... 30 1.85 Qolslon, Wilson ... 110 5.87 Crcen. Joe 30 5.0 1 ? Hardwlck, Willie 150 B.04 H»tfield, Merrill 280 13.00 Johnson, Wallace 50 3.88 Junes, R. W 30 3.B9 J*>i>es, Willie SO 8.89 Lucy, John ... .. 100 s!ec MeF«ddlw, Chas. SO 2^89 McFttddln, Jutucs '.' 30 1.85 Mitchell, ETrnest . 50 8.88 Morrison, Frank as 3.66 Muld.rosv, Thos, Muldrow, Artliur Walker, Odell . White, Carl K. a.aa 8.04 3.91 4,17 50 50 25 120 50 . 25 . 50 240 „ 50 .. 75 . S5 . 25 ,. 50 ... 85 . 320 .. 30 ... 35 ., 50 .. 30 ,.. 80 other clny to a t s ' 1 ' Glad " 3.0 3.0 1.6 6.82 3.02 1.87 3,02 15.68 3.02 4.40 1.67 1.67 3.03 4.84 12.26 1.94 1.67 3.02 1.94 4.66 The Murfrwsboro & Nashville R.H. IVotter, Trotter. Qao, Jwck Sam Nashville Co. 3, 4655 1700 211.50 01.5T Bethany-Converse Telephone Co. Trotter, Win. . ..1. . 80 Walker. R- I* «« WhU*mo»-«, J»m«< — 350 Yerget, Tom 40 NAftHVILLt Carey, U»y<i 2.83 0*«u Corp : 300 19.93 1,85 1,85! Magnolia Pipe L>tnc Co. Hopo Corp .... 40 >\itton Corp - 10 Spl 2SO Emuu>t Spl. 40 Guernsey 130 Spring Hill Spl. 20 He went the rinking lit the honv vyn and Liuly Jebb. " 'The big house, Wave Hill.^ m Rivcrsule," an uptown New York •cglon of detached homes und do luxe apartments overlooking the Hudson,- "was crowded with delegates, advisers, uides, secretaries and newspapermen," Iddon wrote, 'mid most of the talk was uboulj the sombre week in UN's history. Ono official told me, 'We would) seem to be the lureet for every| wild man: Us the open season on! tho glass house. All the urchins «re firing their catapults at us.'." Translated, this means that our, tribal loaders who express popular i objection to the employment ofj Communists by the UN. are "wild-1 men', The average run of us uroi ••urchins'. The ••glass-house" isj the ice green cube oil the east river which, with Us approaches, is an alien island where a New York cop can't arrest a murderer caught red-handed. ••A French editor said to me •Some of us are beginning to real iae that it would have been better if the UP had been established in a small neutral country," Mr. Iddnn continued. "Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt talks of the "two-man Ultimatum to the UN" referring to the two senators who are leading the brick-throwing at the Tow er of Peace. She Is particularly bitter »t Senator McCarran. "After slurring the dead man whose record as a U. S. citizen and g world citizen was spotless, McCarran sailed for South Amcri c» —no doubt to look for more York News, tin? Chicago Tribune] and a score ot smaller publications." These arc cbirchbark records done larr.eiy in picture l;>n£uaiio which Mr. Iduon rends quilt. 1 Hu- ently. "1 was not surprised to find so many .tl the reception for the British dol'-'Hatic'ii depressed ;ni(t cln- spairiu.u. Our deloRales are try in, 1 .! to restore inr.i'ale and confidence. "Mr. Anthony Kden was giu;st of-honor and when 1 went up to shaku his hands he said, 'I want to thank you for the very nice things you said for me in your dairy." "Then he said, 'Have you a lew seconds'.' And broke away and I told him his speech had helped UN more than a do/on addresses by other del'e.uaU'S." This is an old folk way of politico-journalistic circles known as "Now you chase me" "About -10(1 were jammed into the magnificent house. Mr. Andrei Grr.myko stood there, refusing a drink or sandwich, talking volu bl.v. When he decided to deoarl he signalled with his hand and the four Russians with him strode to the door like automatons." Mr. Iddon dribbles gently out through u hole in his own sock with some irrelevant babble about one Thomas Luchose, a fabulous character unhead of until three weeks ago. English reporters on foreign station are of sedentary ber.t and not easy to pray away from tho biscuit and sherry at a ceremonial pou. So Mr. Iddon ro vels no dashing enterprise when he says, nevertheless, that this new Capone has "reached into loft.v places." The bounder has pinked us on the raw there. It I had the brains to think of it 1 should ring up Scotland Yard and ask my old fri.'hd Inspector Willoughby-Walla Die to take I.uchosu In charge. Mrs. Clarence Gordon, Jr., Jack Gordon and Gil Johnson have returned from Little Rock where they were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bill Cobb and Bill. Mrs. Lcla Hays Mrs. Dan Pittman, Sr., -Mrs. C. P,. Arnold, Sr., wore week-end guests of friends and relatives in Greenville, Tex. Miss Ann McSwain and Mrs. C. D. McSwain spent Friday in Little Uock. ^ Improvements "' • : winf' r '• CONCRETE Does your home need new walks, steps or drives, a new porch or patio, a wall or floor? Any of these improvements will serve better and longer if you build with sturdy concrete. Concrete is durable. It is resistant to fire, decay, termites and vermin. Concrete home improvements are moderate in first cost, cost less for maintenance and repairs and last much longer. They are a sound investment in low- annual-cost improvements. PORTLAND CEMENT ASSOCIATION 916 Falls Bldg., Memphis 3, Tcnn. A national organization to improve and extend the uses of Portland cement and conctele ... through scientific research and engineering 4ield work I: Mrs. Ida Rao Hamilton was the DID YOU KNOW THAT: THE COST OF REPAIRING CARS HAS INCREASED 134% Smashups cost more money in 1951 than they did in 1940. Repairs and replacement charges rose an average of 134 percent, while certain prices went much higher. A bumper repair that cost $4.05 in 1940 soared to $18.55, an increase of 358 percent, and a radiator grille assembly repair that used to bring $10.70 brought $45.43 in 1951, an increase of 325 percent. Axle, brake, and steering gear repairs jumped to twice what they were in 1940. And just try ramming a fender of one of the new streamliners! ARE YOU PROTECTED SEE ROY ANDERSON & CO. — INSURANCE — 210 S. Main Box 405 Hope, Arkansas ft Get a stand-out gas saver! GET A STUDEBAKER TRUCK ..... p The Tvsa« Co. tiope Corp Hop« Spl. NashvUlo Spl. . Wg«u»*. UMNO* U»U, Putete D«* Holt, Mr» A C. IJtfO 500 40 3.70 .90 11.96 2.49 7.36 1.42 71.50 26.4* 31,70 Magnolia Petroleum Co, H«HW cw» *»o Spl. ...« *» 8ft 40 W Bltfvuxs Corp BWvws Spl. , Q6RTIFICATB "It is sickening business, a vicious and vociferous gang oi others are waging ruthless war on The UN. w ••The Scrips-Howard and Hearst chains are against the UN. So is America's biggest paper, the New cie»-it~and Ex-Office Clerk of the Probate Court within and for tbe State and County aforesaid, do hereby certify that the above and foregoing list of delinquent personal tases for the y**r oi 1831 was filed, In my office on the J4«y of November, 196%, witlun ''"un* prescribed l»jr law. Witi»e*s my h*»d WM* Seal oatW* tht word. Talk with owntn, SM how Wvdtbokv truck* cut co*tt in your kind 9f bawling. All ovtff the rnKon, 5t«d»l»akef tr««k* by ifc« »WMiw4t 9f Aovtond* oft wving mil. Uaai flf §«UaAS of io*oli«» yaoriy. Stude- taka* Hsmirm i« rtducing upkeep expense. Contort pries* and specification* and ¥*«'« H»»k» a <»««l Iw a Studtbaker tr Gftpt to «nd f«t tha proof right away. ARCHER MOTOR CO. ,t .u. i- ^ * MB_ _ •• A _ * . Our Daily v> _ , * Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor .Alex. H. Washburn Who Told Congressmen They're Qualified to Be America's Censors? Hope JL* •• 54TH YEAR: VOL. 54 — NO. 43 1W Lawmen Favor Censorship of Books by Police WASHINGTON — Police con sorship of all comics and pocket- size books was viewed with favor today by lawmakers investigating ways to curb sales of obseno and gruesome literature. A special House committee engaged in the probe called for additional testimony on the subject today but most members seemed to favor the way tlio Detroit police handle the problem. They heard Inspector Herbert Case yesterday detail the operations of his bureau which censors all comics and pocket-size book"! that are offered to sale in the Michigan city. Case explained how enforcement of a strict state law against the sale of obscene books has kept off . . ,. . ,, ,, . i the news stands a large volume of people is that Gainings! malerial sok , O i scwhe re in the When a congressman has no more to do than investigate the € Drallty of books he's confessing 's been in public office so long 's gone stale and ought to be retired. And that goes for one of cur Arkansas conyrcemen, E. C. Galh-1 ings, \\est Memphis, who's been talking oi late like an Army censor, and who appears in Washington this week in the role of chairman of a House committee holding hearings on the question whether the public needs federal laws J((R) protect itself against books. Our generation, and our fathers before us, and our grandfathers before them, came ot age without the benefit of censorship over their reading matter oi officious politicians — und E. C. Gainings Js publicly humiliating the good name oi Arkansas, whose people do really wear shoes, and who can read and write as well as anybody, every minute that he lets his name *£hd his state's name be connected with this sinister, ridiculous, and tin-American police-state action. What burns me and all other informed people is that Gainings! shot his mouth off so much about the power and pomp o£ federal action that the Northern wise-feuys slyly handed him the sack full or! suspect books and nairghty pictures — and then descried the battlefield. ^ ^ In free America it is political ^fcicath to talk censorship. Everybody knows that — everybody but Old Weary-Bones from West Memphis. But stupidity is no excuse for a man old enough to be several times a congressman. No mailer what the evidence you can't have general censorship laws against printing or other communication means in a republic. Obviously some publications arc Stnr of Hop* 1M», Cornolldottd Jan. II, Star WtAYHEK Arkansas — Mostly ctoudy, caslonal rain tenUfht to th« this nttcrnoon In the Mlt fhtlM* ' day. No important changes. Low 34 llnlnfnll ,02, HOPE, ARKANSAS, WfDNESDAY, DECEMBER 3,1952 Mtmhtrt Th« Aneel«t»d ftttt & Audit lur«ou e» ClrtutaHom Av. No» Cold Orel. 6 Moi. Endlno S*l». 10, W8 — 1,114 PRICE 3e& Rev. W. L. French The district superintendent ot country. Case testified that distributors voluntarily go along with his bureau when they request a withdrawal. South Arkansas, the Rev. W. L. French will conduct a revival at the Church of the Nazarcne starling Wednesday, Dec. 3 and will close DoccmberG. Services will be icld daily at 7 p. m. The church in process of organization, is currently holding meetings in the Oddfellows Lodge Hall. against the general interest, tewho is wise enough to be But his brother's censor? The whole history -of censorship throughout the world is that it is a job invariably sought and held by the ignorant, the prejudiced, the wicked, and the politically ambitious — that last one carries a real stinger for freedom-loving Americans, because there is the ultimate danger. On December 1 the Associated Press reported that the lirst book ^nttacked in the Gainings committee hearing was "Women's Barracks,". the diary of a French Army WAC. The, committee heard that it had something to do with homosexuality. I read the book. My own hundred And I'll tell you this: newspaper printed a A Rebellious Congress Could Be Led by Tail By JOE HALL WASHINGTON, I/PI — Sen. Robert A. Taft's sudden blast at President-elect Eisenhower for his choice of a secretary of labor to- lay posed the possibility Elsen- lower could face as rebellious n Congress as those President Trunan had in recent years. Congressmen were wondering whether the Ohio senator's bitter denunciation of Eisenhower's se- cctlon of Martin P. Durkin to the iabor post —Taft called it "incredible"— meant: 1. All-out war between the forces ot Eisenhower and Taft In the Incoming Republican administration or, 2. A temporary, isolated blow-up growing out of Tnft's tenderness toward his own Taft-Hartley labor times more tripe about this sub. ject when congress was investigating the State Department. This book lhat the politicians want to censor was dull stuff, absolutely i»'Unreadable for a child — but the politicians wrote a chapter of their own about the State Department that even a child 'could read. It occurs to me now that perhaps the book publishers of America ought to demand a law censoring the committee hearings of the congress. That would make sense. But the Gainings committee doesn't make sense, fa I admit this is a topsy-turvy w world. In Denmark an American boy has himself turned into a woman. In England a woman doctor turns herseU into a man — and I pick up my own paper's edition of yesterday and read where the new girl wants a date with the new man. All this from the medical authorities, published in the family newspapers of the world, for every ,g, child to read — and you ask me to * believe that the moral fiber of humanity is likely to be damaged by some lousy book? 1 But the trouble is, you say, such books used to be expensive and unavailable to the general public —• but now they sell for 25 cents. Ax to Skip Loyal State Dept. Servants By DONALD J. GONALES WASHINGTON (UP) — John Fos ter Dulles talked over his new job with Secretary of State Dean Achcson today and then predicted the foreign policy transition "will take place without any interruption or prejudice to the vital business of the United States." The B4-year-old New York attorney, who will be secretary of state in the Eisenhower cabinet, said "the loyal servants of our government have nothing to fear." However, he said in a statement that employes of the foreign service would toe carefully checked for their dedication to the foreign interests of this Country* '^ Dules visited Acheson in the secretary's office for 30 minutes. The two men posed for photographs and smiled and joked as \he photographers jumped arounc Acheson's desk. Dulles then went immediately to the Defense Department for talk; with Defense Secretary Robert A Lovctt. Finds Schools Usually Ignore State History SaysStafeDept. Passed on Reds for UN Jobs NEW YORK, l/Vt—A critical federal grand Jury and the Stale Department showed apparent disagreement today over just how much the department is doing to help IrriTt mil American Iteds on the United Nations headquarters The fjrand jury, in made here yesterday, State Department Rave a report said the 'disloyal Tree Planting Program to Start relations law. If the answer turns out to bo LITTLE ROCK I/O Arkansas Rejects Plan to Limit Editorial Space By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST WASHINGTON, UPI — A suggcs. ion that Congress seek by lav/ to mit the editorial space a news- aper may devote to a political andidate today was emphatically jpposed by a congressional corn- school children in the elementary tirades have about a 50-50 chance of "citing a full course in Arkansas history. That is the estimate of H. T. Steele, supervisor of the free textbook program of. the Department of Education. He bases his estimate on tho report 01 his division that Arkansas history textbooks were bought for 12 per cent ot the fifth grade enrollment in the 1950-51 school and 9.3 per cent during the 195152 period. Stccle also used other figures such as number of books turned in, books presently in use, etc., to reach his estimate. High school students have an opportunity to study a full course in Arkansas history at only three schools in the state. According the Education Department's Hst_pf accredited 4riglV ' schoolsi fieebe, Boles and Vilonia are the only schools that give the course. The department's list however does not include schools in the North Central Association of Colleges and High Schools. Arkansas history is not a required subject for graduation from high school. The Department, of Education's director of the High School Divi- iion, Dr. Morgan Owens, said that he teaching of Arkansas history "yes" to the first question, then the result could be the same frustration ot Elsenhower's legislative program that has afflicted many of Truman's proposals. Throughout the Truman administration, conservative Southern senators have joined with Republicans to block most "Fair Deal" domestic legislation. Yeah — and your sells for a nickel. newspapei 1 Council Studies Recreation Commission Plan A special meeting of Hope City Council has been called for Tues day night, December 9, for th |, purpose of discussing thu possibl Deduction of electrical rates in ru l areas serviced by the munic pal plant. nittce. The suggestion was made by Rep. Clara E. Hoffman (R-Mich) o a special House committee studying federal election laws with a view to recommending changes o the now Congress. Hoffman wil lead the important House Govern nent Operations Committee start ing next year. "It's just unconstitutional," said Chairman Boggs (D-La) whei asked what he thought about Hoff man's proposal. "Impractical," commented Rep Keating of New York, top Repub lican on the committee. "It's unworkable and unconstitu tional," was the reaction of Rep Karsten (P-Mo.) "You can't do anything about it if a paper wants to favor one candidate editorially," said Rep. McCulloch (R-Ohioj 'The Constitution guarantees the freedom of the press to print what it wants." "Why shouldn't there be some limit on the editorial space" a newspaper may give to a candi- Continued trom Page Three n high schools is "not being norcd." ig- Arkansas history is covered in most high schools by including it in other social science courses such as American history, problems of democracy government and civics, Owens said. He added that most schools do not have the time to give special courses in Arkansas history because there are too many other subjects that must bo taught. Arkansas college students can study at full course in Arkansas history at only about a third of the private and slate - operated colleges. In a recent Associated Press poll of 20 colleges in Arkansas, only six said ttiey now offer a course in Arkansas history. Twelve schools said they had never offered the course and two, including tho University of Arkansas, said they once had the course but dropped it. The University indicated that it is now planning to re-offer the course soon. At what level do the leading educators think a course in Arkansas history should be given? In the poll, 11 said it should be taught only in high school and college; 7 said it should be offered in all three levels and two said Addresses of 152 Sought for Tax Refunds In the circulation area of Hope Star arc 152 persons who unknow ingly have tax refunds due from the federal government from with in the last night years. For a number of reasons — sten ographic errors, postal systerr changes, persons moving, anc house renumbering — the federa government has been unable to locate*, .most ot these persons to give them the tax returns due which average about $50 each. The American Locating Service 215 New Hampshire St., Covington L,a., is now attempting to yet the address of. these persons. Here is the list: Hope, Ark. D. E. Allen, David W. Alley Ruth Ann Anderson, Kuth Lcc An drews. Tom D. Bell, Jesse Bostic, Isa bel Boyce, Roy Bradford, Robcr Lee Bradley. Elbert Hansfor Brandon, Edgar Brown, J. \\ Brown, James W. Brown, Pclvi Burns. Green Calvin, Ruby Calvin, mcr Campbell, William G. Cai non, Richard R. Chism, rt. 2., Mar Clcndenen, Jewel Collier, Clc Continued on Page Two officials a clean bill of health" in some uf "the most flagrant and obvious rases of disloyally." Tho report also said the Stale Department "stymied" the panel's inquiry into the matter. Last night one of the jury's members srild there even appeared to be State Dejiartmenl pressure to have the report withheld. Tho Stale Department, in a statement issued last night in Washington, said it had no authority over U. N. personnel but that }t hud drawn the attention ot the U. N. to Americans whom it "believes to be Communists." In reply to the jury's conten- ion it withheld certain names of .apartment officials who reviewed nd cleared four of the cases, the k-parlmcnl said II did so be- ause questioning would have con- erned confidential files. The grand jury report was ndd- •d fuel to the weeks-long debate m the question of suspected Amer- can Communists on the U. N. staff. A U. S. Senate internal security Continued on P-anc Two Eleven One- 1 Czech Leaders South Arkansas Is getting Its forests back foster nnd fnstor. A stepped up reforestation proRrnm was announced today by tho Hope Chamber of Commerce and tho Hcmnstond County Soil Conservation District. Almost a million pine seedlings were planted on unproductive land lust year. A uonl of two million hns been sot for the planting season which starts this week. By RUMELL JONB» VIENNA, Austria ,<ttt»> — or Czech Foreign Minister mnr Clomcntls, Stufolt 81* onco tho most powerful tn»njlH&J| Czech Communist Party, B other ono-tlmo Czech Rod died on tho gallows today,' I»r radio anld. Tho 11 one-llmo Czech Red nnd government loader! hanged less th*n onfl WcttX J they were convicted', ot ( trt!l pionatto «nd murder* th found guilty ot tho' fchatgof'/ Thursday following im olghi' ti'iul In grim Pankrao Emory Thompson, Chalrmnn of, the Soil Conservation District, pointed out that the reforestation project is part of. un overall plan to stabill/.e wood supply. This, he says, will mean n stabilized Industry and permanent payrolls. Tree seedlings may bo ordered now, through the Hope Chamber of Commlrce, County Agent, PMA, or Soil Conservation Service, Seedlings cost $2.50 per 1000. U takes about 700 trees to plant au acre. A limited amount of free trees to match trees ordered through thses sources are also nvnllublo. Those are provided by the Internationa Paper Company through the Sol Conservation District, The Chamber of Commerce tree planter, operated by O. it, Brother ton, will-attain bo available tor con tract planting at H cost of. $5.00 per 1000 trees, or about $3.50 per aero, The use of another mechanical tree planter, If needed, has boon assured by, the International Pupor Company,, Airforceto Get Big Share in New Budget By ELTON C. FAY AP Military Affairs Reporter WASHINGTON, Ml — The All- Force was reported today to bo getting a 17 billion dollar slice of a total $40,700,000,000 appropriation budget requested for the Defense Department in the next fiscal year. That estimate came from a well qualified but unidentifiable official source. It represents the money which Ihe Defense Department Is asking the White House and Congress to appropriate or aulhori/.e' for contracts in the year beginning July 1, 1053. The actual spending budget-money paid for new projects or deliveries on military orders already outslanding— will be more, probably something over .47 billion dollars for the Defense Department The Air Force, as in the case of tho appropriation budget, will have the largest expenditure bud gel ot the three services. Izard County Officials Are Charged MELBOURNE W— The mayor of Melbourne and tho brother of 1/nrd County sheriff-elect Elmer Rudffo have been arrested connection with voting irregulari ties In last summfir's Democratic primary. Mayor Halo Bibb and John Fudge of La Crossc both have boon released on $500 -borid- on chnrgcM ot voting more than once in the August primary. They were named by an Izard County Grand Jury that, returned 30 indictments and reversed a state senatorial race after an investigation last month. Twelve other persons also have posted bonds on charges ranging from failing to deliver n rcglstnr of voters to fradulcnl certification of election returns. Seven ot tho 12 were election officials. Only 15 warrants have been returned to the office ot Circuit Clerk Homer Stuart. Sheriff Boyco Cook declined to estimate when tho other warrants would be served. Salvation Army Drive Passes $2,000 Goal The 11)52 Siilvullon Army drlvo .surpassed its goal ot $2,000 according to Roy Anduruon, treasurer of tho local service unit. Tho latosl total udds to more than $2300, one-third o£ which will remain in tho local .treasury fov UHU in Hempsteud County. Tho ro- 'malnlng two-thirds will bq.'.ient to the nutlohil or^nhi^Stlon "lor their world wide humanitarian on- CHECK YOUR WST! WOW Benefit Planned Dec. 11 On Thursday, Dec. 11 the WOW Lodge will hold a benefit program for the purpose of raising money for the organization's annual Chris- The Coffee Hour' Has Slowly Become a Part of Business Practically All Over U.S. it should be given in the elementary grades only. Evangelist Martin Opens Revival Tonight at 7:30 Evangelist Eddie Martin, nationally known revivalist, will start an intensive campaign Wednesday, Dec. 3, at the First Baptist Church of Hope. All services will start at 7:30 p.m. Mr. Martin recently ended a By HAln BOYLE NEW YORK UP) — In most American business offices there corncs a pause in tho day's occupation that is known as "the coffee hour". In fact there usually are two pauses — one in the morning, the other in the afternoon. It has grown so insidiously that it is now a generally accepted fact of office life, and is taken as a normal working condition. Most employers now put up with it. They have come to realize that grownups, like children, have to have a periodic recess to let off their pentup nervous energy. That has taken a lot of fun out of what used to be a thrilling adventure. Fifteen to 25 years ago the following ominous notice was a common sight on, company bulletin boards. "IV has come to the manage' ment's attention that a number of employes are leaving their desk during their hours of employment to get coffee. This will not be tol erated and must cease at once." That, of course, was a flat dare and a challenge. An employe would spend an hour every morning fig tmas gifts which are passed out to j very successful revival in Texar- needy persons each year. The pro-ikana probably drawing the largest gram will be held in the exhibit! crowds ever to attend a revival hall at Fair park. The public is i in that city. invited. Garland Cofield. talented tenor soloist and trombonist, will assist Local Airmen to ta the revival Complete Basic Lackland Air Force Base, Texas — Two airmen from Hope, Ark., are completing their basic training at Lackland Base, tbe "Gateway to the Airforce" They are; Donald. R. Neal. 20, son of Mr. and Mrs- J- B. Nea} and James YOUTHS SENTENCE!? LITTLE ROCK tfl — Two 19- year-old youths were sentenced to prison in federal court here yesterday for violation of the Pyer Act, transportation of stolen vehicles across state lines. Houston & Wheeler of Alexan- uring iew way to sneak down dria,. Ark,, was two the badp&tairs, gulp a quick cup of coffee, and get back before he was missed. He felt like a naughty child disobeying bis parents, and always wondered fearfully: "U I bump into the boss, will he fire me?' 1 Oh, the coffee hour was a ^ ule thing in those days. If you met another employe doing the same thing, you both bad a secret to share: You were putting something over on the boss. Everyone on the payroll became lined in a partnership of conspiracy. You all were getting away with something for- ments came to realize the rule against It was an unenforceable as the prohibition law. So they quit putting up the notices. Many went even further. Following the British custom, they started trundling little coffee and soft drink carts about twice a day so thai the employes could have an interlude of gossip ' and refreshment at their desks. This is now commonplace in many firms, and this compromise gives the employer one big advantage: He at least '.nows where the employes are. Today the coffee hour is an accepted institution. It has infcpted the bosses themselves. They decided, "Well, if all the hired hands arc going downstairs to get a cup of coffee, I might as 'well, too. I could use a little snack myself." So what happens? You are sitting there enjoying a cup of steam' ing brew, contentedly aware that you are having it on company time and are shirking your duty, when the boss himself sits down on the next stool. "How'e everything?"- He says cheerfully, ordering himself a cup, "JJy the way, how are ypu coming along with that Jones matter?" For the next 15 minutes you both mull the Jones matter over and finally reach a decision, K Auction Fund Nears $1,000, Few Items Left Because o£ the tremendous response given Ip tho Lions Club- KXAH radio uuotion in both merchandise donated and bids received, the auction was forced to run a third night. There is still much lino merchandise left and all of it, must bo sold tonight, it was announced by Dr. Harold Brents, president of the Hope Lions Club. Over $500 worth of merchandise was sold lust night making tho total for tho two nights slightly less than $1,000. Evory penny of the net received from the auction will be spent on Christmas baskets for underprivileged families. Last year the Lions club provided 118 baskets of food, clothing, and toys for families in Hcmpstoad county. This year that goal should be. exceeded, since the Lions Club will work with ell other civic clubs and churches in one huge effort to cover all of Hernpstoad county. Remember, tonight la positively the last night for the Radio Auc» tion, Come to the city hall and participate or listen to KXAR, starting at 7 p.m. AH that is deavors, L. B. Toolcy, chairman of tho 1052 drive, expressed his appreciation for the tirclcHU effort oC all tho workers and to all thosu who so generously contributed to tho Salvation Army. Mr. Tooloy' sold the womena group, headed by Mra, Louise Griffin and Mrs. Claude Tillery, was especially to bo congratulated for their work along with tho civic nnd service qlubs of Hope und the captains ot various towns over tho county, Out in tho county, the Pulton drive wan in charge ot Mrs. Herbert Cox; Blevlns, Mrs.' Herbert Stephens, Springhlll, Mrs. Roland Mar.cum; McCasklll, Mr and Mrs. Glen Ely. Others who played on Important purl in tho drive were the board o? directors of the local service unit, headed by Claude Tlllory and Clara Osborno, Callio Caston und Shirley Dickoy of Roy Anderson & Co. who handled the records und funds durlng.tho campaign. Funds for tho Salvation Army in Hcnipstcad County are collected Prague radio said today tfe<S nouncomont of tho execution;> released by tho Czech Justice latry. ' . ' ' . The others executed todny '^ Slnnsky nnd Clomontla ( W'flroj( -' - Bcdrlch' Gcmlndor and' >-. Frank, former pnrty doputib Slansky; Rudolf MSfgOlius, I$f deputy foreign trade minister^ Sling, former party chief li B R 0 region; General Otto former deputy minister ( ity; Lt. Gen. Bcdrlch Rciwi.,; mor deputy minister of 4p« and chief of Czech intcllljfccnc Andre Slmono, formor writer ' editor toy tho Czech party'j paper Rudo Prnvo; Ludvik^F: former economic advisor^ x ' s Proaldont Clement Qottw Otto Flsl, former airibuM East Germany. Throe other < — T —-.„ ., Majdu and Arthur London, , -. deputy foreign ministers ind on Loobol, former deputy ot foreign trade, wore e imprisonment sentenced, actio: to Prague radio. Tho announcement said cutions wore carried out lately attar tho trial because? ot tho defendants appealed Clcmoncy,,, k."»i j . -\ (( Tho oxQcutlona, 4wktiMi- atter^ef 1 c nnnounccd; that Antt minister of fdrelBtt'traa dismissed, presumably , the conviction of his tot ordlnatos, • . • ., Although the Prague radial nounoomont did'not give the 1 or placo of tho hangings,,,! practice has been to carir; executions at dawn In- Ptl prison— which was tho Mjl tho 14 Czechs' trial; -, Prague'radio reported^ tho U defendants pleaded to tho espionage « chnrgcs against thorn.' pluadcd guilty to tho mil Czech od \hero and-q agninst tho U£i> ot Gotfr The trial was tho gro» ; munist Hhow-trl«l slj cow purges of 1937'38 only once each year and those who desire to' contribute to tho 1952 fund arc urged to contact or mall thulr contribution, to Boy Anderson, Hope, Ark, Top ranking Britinh anw^.. can diplomats— Including^ Foster Dulles, to boco*mo TJMJL rotary of State— were nftmi tho trial. » ". 'H Approve li sary to place a by telephone is to dial the phone, number which, is advertised and your bid will be accepted. Fulton Girl in University Chorus Lattimore Is Willing to Cooperate WASHINGTON, (UP)— EV torn Specialist Owen LaUinwc Ifl' dicatcd today he in willing to cooperate in the forthcoming* grand jury investigation of charges against him, The Johns Hopkins university professor wan apparently unto, turbed by Attorney General Jaraaa P. McGranery'* announcement that « federal grand jury here wiil begin an inquiry tomorrow into; La> tlmore's testimony before the 6f« ate Internal Security BujBcommlt' In a telephone Interview &om » Baltimore, Md., home* l^ttfe tore declined to say whether he v/iU a«lt tof « chaws before the . By.. BRUCE W, UNITBO -The Unlt aombly was final approval qiuUWy t dla's oompromllio plan. ' ,» Assembl Pearson ot tbo a«ernqo» passod by the malrj earlier this wo ,„ a cftU«O ia e Oradually toe jtractice became --•"•* -------- m "- - ' most manager yfmfff¥ flWS^V™* 1 ^* !' r you go back to your desk you (eel vaguely cheated, and don't Know why. The reason is simple. You haven't pulled one over the boss's eye* at all. He has pulled one on you/. Far from letting you escape from your job, the boss has got more real action from you in 15 minutes at the coffee counter than be could ia three hours upstairs. Of course, that's why be is tbe boss — because he knows bow to get the most out of you. Ajjd today he tbinJu the coffee hour U * way t$ fet more t no the Idea 1^ f^F *flSF ,WW Catherine Cpx, 9! Her peacs bert Cox pi Fulton. J? a member of the University of Arkansas Mix* ed Chorus which, with the A Cap- Choir, will pr««eflt Hao4el's "The Mewiah" oo |to», M. The University will Miss Co» was fn»4«*t«4 Hope «4|b She i» sow a tbe of Bu»ines? Adipta^tratioA. has been electe4 vte* presiAent " ' - Council May Reduw Rural Rotet • \ /^

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