Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 4, 1952 · Page 23
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 23

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Thursday, December 4, 1952
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>;> A W || Q f I STAR . H 0 f I, AKKAHSAS t WBh ft nooflJrtlljr in th« • :U$, 8<fott ot I»«nn*yl- jkmn*n ot • .fUBd-Hililng «ftd R«p. Clifford P. Ufa commit* tola newimon AD llomlngnido uro F* 7 ' MiUttti; i the liinlntononct) i of offlcon Commodtiro roprenontntlvetr ,,.,... of levernl caller* jlttanhower homo today, dulpd worn Qov, Hhor- i, df 'Now I!nmp*hlro, r< muUtflnt, ana Oov, ,of Connecticut. Scott »Bld thnt "rtomo f Blroady 'ItMve been * < " ailQCBtfi tufai for th« ••"*''• from Gantry Homed Stat* Infturanct Director ,, Ifjr, U. A. Oen Little Rock l,«wy«r, wha m Arkanio* ln*ur»nce com- mlMlOfler In thd <M«, will return u» thut petition when a«»v-e 1« c t tfrtnoi* Cherrjr t*to» office. Cherry *nnotme«d th« selection ni a new* conf«r*ncc todny. CJ«nlry to tho fnthor <>t Lnftel Gentry, alto • fJltle Rook inwyei, Who mnn*«ad Cherry's Mice*««ful enmpolgn for tho Democratic wmi- Inflllon list *umm«?r, Lnff«tl Clentry now l» chilrmftn of tho *l»t Honv ocrallo CornmlttfiO. the nppolntmenl of Martin )'. Durhln, n Democrat, n» nccrPtwi-y Albert 'Unmn of the Jfilwnho or prem »tnff woultl from Momlnanldo llei«ht» to the renlderH'eloct'n Commodore Hotel he»dqusrt«rii OIK! protwUly would Iftue n nldtcnifiiH uliortly utter hli arrival, Tnft voiced hU dlnplcniiurQ y«- tprdny »n Ktnonhower 1 * appointment of DiirNln, Chlesgo !«• Iwr leader who supported IIHnol* 6ov, Adall Ei 8(*vtjn*ori for pre»|« dont and Advocated repeal of tha TufHUrtley ««jt, The Ohio »cn»lor onlled the np- potittmont of Dui'kln "Ineretlllilo" nnd an "affront" to mllllonn of union m«mbern and "Officer* who hnd Ifnorod their londin-s niut vot for •> 8ul Ooorge M. Hiimphroy, <»n ardjtnt T«ft nupportor whom KU onhowftr named goorctnry of the tvtmnury, *«ld he wn* hopofut the ft 1 appointment • would not any major dUiennlon with- AN UNWANTED DIPLOMAT »r, Krnll Well 1« th« JHin«nrlon Minister to tho United Stnttm, tli livoit in our country with t-xtro 1 territorial privilege*. Ho i» en«it led tn trnvol nnywharc 1m choose*; In. can obnr-rvn condition* and report buck Ui hid government In u Hot-reit dlplomntlo pouch. Hi> In not »ub)uc;t to the roflti-ictlonii of our hiv,. Th«s»o are tho right* of every diplomat In oil countries Howover, before *ny envoy to Iho United States, hii KOV inuwt have bran linked by fho Stnlo Department whether h In flcccptiihto to our country; th Sin!" D()pnrtm«nt np proved Well or he would not havi cttntv, . •'•' Thin Dr. Emll Welt was In'ehnm of the X-r«y department of n hos pltnl niiiliitJilncd In Budapeit by lnr«<' lnrl»*lr|i|| firm. Mcfi.ro Worl Win II lie wan itwntonccd to yttnr* linprinonmont for undci Kruund ComnumUt ncUvltlo*. Afu- tho of nudnpent and tho »lun iiocupntlon hit 1 WAR ontru»lu Swlti "QjollU" TREE LIGHT SETS f ml NIMAWND DOUSOALORE k - by the nu**Unit wlth;n Cornrnunln uttmpaljjn ; -.*moiiK th and the madtcol ttnft iodplt«l* In Hungary. H«? b«came of the ' McJIenl Council," an of almont nnilmitcd mwrm and died thin organization o iprend Marxlmn nnd n prb-ntm- ulnri nttltudf! among the Hungarian doctor*. IntlmldaUon and thrcel* hi* chief wcnponii, do prt- i>tiyiilelni»» of whom ho dlis approved from beinK given higher aosltlon* m hocpllnlN or thij gov rmnent (icrvlcu, xummonlnn Ih* uolltlcal police to nrn>»t or Itilor ddclnr, HP V/H»I Spcrctiiry-Cii'ii-l of the HunKurlan S;tnl- tary Worhern Tr««lo Union. He *'rr«lf;d such nn otmnAphcro of lur- ror that the Intlrnldfitcd doc- tori wer<> compelled to Klvc in to hint urilcud they wonted to lew their Jobs. All non-Communist experts were dlnmhued frurri the Ministry of Public Welfnrc— iin orKniii/ntidii under complt'te CoiniTinulsl control— .mil tl-.elr place:) wctv filled with Inexperienced ComniunlKts recommended by Well. There were no ilnijts, liiindHifeM or ln*trutm.nlH in Huiii;nry, bcenujie the Kuwslunn sel/ed nil thiit wa» lufl oehind by! the OiTMitiiiM. When a donation of drills* nnd medical lii&lnuneiit.s fi- nnlly nrrived from America, the Mlnlfitry of Public Welfare wu« in- dticed by Well to rlemnn't participation In their dlNtrlbution, dlvert- inK the ({1(1 to Coyimunlst uropti- Accidental Shooting Brings $50,000 Suit HOT RPKINOS Of! — Mr«. Rena Johnston filed n $90,000 damage! tuit in circuit court here yesterday! against Robert Shaflus in the accidental shooting of her son, 22- moath-otd Thomas A. Johnston on Nov. 2. The child was wounded In the stomach by a stray bullet from a .22 raliber rifle while playing in his yard. Shailus, a neighbor, was re- piir'.c'l to have told police that he wn» shooting at n dog at th<: time uri'l did not know the child had been hit. The suit alleges that the child suffered permanent injuries from the accident. Be Holsum Have you ever wanted to frolic like a child again? It takes energy- lots of it. There's plenty of energy in every slice of Holsum— plus flavor you'll enjoy. Try it! Well has been accused of gettln« the MlnliUer of Public Wi'lfaru, Mr*. Anna Itu.tko, who used to be a U'Xtllt> worker, and who was appointed a cabinet minister with his ii«Kiiit!uu:e to iiiiy: "The llunnnrlan doctont will have to detarli them- helves from WesU-nl rr>edlcal science which U falsified arid does not nerve the public: lnlerr.il, but ' 0 only the enemies of the people." JOHN P. COX DRUG (0, WE GIVE *AGLE STAMPS DIAL 7-4616 or 7-4617 ON SALE THURSDAY, FRIDAY & SATURDAY O^ettcy DRUG STORE MINERAL OIL ?1 PINT. 27* SIZE (Until n •"• Jh SWEETHEART SOAP. RKL 6IZC (Umtt 3) Colgate Tooth Paste Glont WAX PAPER 23 12S PEKT (Limit 2) .................... **%* Cologne $1.00 $1.65 $3.50 $1.50 69c Tull^W™ * Tyton Hot Water Bottle Won't 4 19 T«st-Rlte Rubber Gloves W$ tM^Ut,!. 'Lord Gil WRIST WATCH FISH IN PIPE CHICAGO (UP) — Harold Hayes wmit to work with a wrench after he turned on his water tap and nothing came out. Anrr removing tho faucet Hayns found n two-Inch long fish blocking tho water pipe. In the meanwhile hundred* of Hun- Hal-Inns were dying for the- lack at penicillin, streptomycin, uiircnmy- (,-in. etc., arid for the lack of an inin lung, which wen? available only In the Weal. The Western, charitable organizations, however, st'i'infi that their help was mlsus; 1 :! tor Communist propaganda, tliscon- tinued their nld. Dr. Well's mission was fulfilled by April 18-18,! when .-ill Important medical posi* ! lions wore finally in the nonds of th: Communists. Various accusations have been made against Dr. Weil in relation to Cardinal Mlndszcnty, who hail, been drugged or medically "treated" In order to obtain n confession. Thm-i" has been no statement In denial of the participation of the Hungarian Minister 10 the United States In this otitrug.;. How- i-vcr, the record has been established that he was the one who appointed the "experts" who carried out the criminal treatment, which was nn opi-ratlcm on the Cardinal's brain. An Hungarian jourmilist who since then escaped to the West declared in a nows- papcr article shortly after his es- c;ipe that It wns Dr. Weil who handled the electric device usu.-tl in the course of this brain operation performed on tho victims of the various political trials, among them Cardinal Minds/.enty. There hits been no confirmation or denial nf this report. It is impossible to ignore the repetition of Dr. Emil Weil's name in connection with the Mindszcnty outrage, and it is up to nim to prove them untrue. He was awarded th<; "Kossuth Prize," which is the highest award of the Communist regime. Why Dr. Emil Weil, who hus never been in the diplomatic service, should have been appointed Minister to the United States, is not clear; yet, ho has been hero about two years. (Copyright, 1952, King Features Syndicate, Inc.) Thursday, December 4, 19S1 k Holsum Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn An Old Case of Censorship Right Here in Hope There's a secret about living that children seem to know. In a word, it's enjoyment. You get that in Holsum, with friendlier flavor and extra food 'power that helps you every day; PLASTIC PROTECTED HoUum It protected In the plaitic- coated wrapper—no meiiy wax to rub off—keepi Holium flavor costs no more. ••••^i^. ^HB |^H| |^B fresher, costs no mi Buy Holsum ^ ^~- x / ^ „ ,* t ,s 7*&t~ /VZ&£>6&L~ 7Me&& Switt moytmnat. Santa Claus TO VISIT HOPE THURSDAY 'iml Out! Sec whether Vitamin Hunger is rohbinn you ol health . . . linrich your diet with high potency vitamins . . be Healthier. GetOLA-BERON-12 •Get 10 VITAMINS... Incl .-3 mcjt», Grys, B-ii! To build energy-rich blood. •writ*/ *»49 ioo'« 5.98 <HMt*)l jmmmmmm 9 ftgiifor 10t Bo. I HAIR PINS tUmil 8), •»• "^ y\\t §• ••UBiBi •• • m iNI'U TREASURi! # Watch for the HOPE STAR'S CHRISTMAS SHOPPING EDITION Tuesday, Dec. 9th *^*OFJS i &•$»•-,., 55$ WT9 fO* Ml ftfJUtiimil Cotogue, Aphro- Act IV. $1.25 WHITMAN'S SAMPLER 1 Ib. box of world's must fauwus candy, $2.00 V J* ^ ^ •a'^'M * ^ i TH and Mr. Merchant you'11 wont to have your advertising in this SPECIAL CHRISTMAS SHOPPING EDITION OF THE HOPE STAR ON TUESDAY, DECEMBER 9. Let the people of Hope and this trade area know that they can find just what they want for Christmas in the Hope Stores. Phono 7*3431 end we will be glad to help you with your Christmas od for this Sptcial Shopping Edition. > "^Iv 1 ^rwi ^^PPPPWi^ir* '^^^H^^wWWw*' w "^P» * wl^WRr ' ^ ^ I* rt * ^ * •« , "'•J-.'ts^.jflitn ? T . - _- If. •Ar Star WtAtHt* Arkansas: f*«lf cool thl»' noon tonightj H little wt Snturdny afternoon. Lowest 36 tonight. 54TH YEAR: VOL 54 — NO. 45 Slat •! Hap* lit*. PMM 1*87 CenietldalMl Jan. II, 1*2* HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, DECEMBER $, 1952 Margaret Culkin Banning, novel- took the same position this newspaper holds when she appeared Wednesday before the Gainings House Committee which is investigating questionable books and magazines. The Associated Press reported under a Washington dateline ol December 4: At the outset committee members qualified Mrs. Banning as an expert witness because of her research for an article entitled "Filth on the Newsstands," published in the October issue of Reader's Digest . . . As steps toward a cleanup, Mrs. Banning proposed: Self- censorship by the publishing industry, stricter enforcement of laws ayainst obscene literature, and an aroused community opinion. • jf t "Political censorship, wheth- '' er it is local, state, or federal, is not the answer," she said. It is disturbing to every informed citizen when federal lawmakers start debating the right of private citizens to print this or that. We already have laws covering ob-| sccnity. On the pretext that the laws we now have aren't being enforced some sadly misinformed people arc running to our congressmen for still more laws. That is 'in why we have the Gathings Committee — .and this whole business is pretty sad. Because what we are talking about here is the No. 1 freedom of all the people: To print or say what they like, subject only to the laws of libel, slander, and obscenity. And you can't have just a little state censorship any more than you can fight whatj General MacArthur called "a limited war." *,' To show you how censorship works — sometimes even the voluntary censorship of a church which depends on no law of the state or nation — let me cite you a case right here in Hope. Back in the 1930's a motion picture came to the old Saenger theater under the name "So This Is Africa." It was a Columbia Pictures production starring the comedy team of Wheeler & Woolsey. ,-^j But I didn't think it was funny. ' • In fact I wrote in this newspaper the following day that it was the dirtiest picture I had ever seen — and I exercised the seldom-used right of a newspaper owner to order the Wheeler & Woolsey name barred from our advertising columns. I was puzzled by the fact that most people who saw the picture here thought I was overly excited. Nevertheless I exercised a judg- '•f.mcnt based on a wide acquaintance With literature, the stage, and the movies. Now there was gathering about this same time a voluntary nationwide censorship group known as the Catholic League of Decency. Nine months after I wrote and published my own report the Lea gue issued a list of the 10 most indecent pictures of the year — and No. 1 on the list was none *tt,other than "So This Is Africa." *^' Working among their own church members the Catholic League performed a good and worth-while service. Even so, the League blackballed "The Miracle" about a year ago, and when an effort was made to bar its showing in the East by police order the exhibitors went to court. The United States Supreme Court ruled for the exhibitors, holding that in this instance the Leauge did not claim the pic- * ture was indecent, but objected to it on theological grounds. The fact that it was a Catholic group is beside the point. Protes tants given censorship powers would have fallen irjto error just 85 inevitably. And I do give the Catholics credit for many years voluntary policing of the films, /beginning with "So This Is Africa." Incidentally, that picture cook" ed the comedy team of Wheeler !& Woolsey. If you don't believe in the power of local discussion and voluntary censorship let me point out to you that once upon a time Wheeler & Woolsey starred in that triumph of all movie musicals, "Rio Rita' r- and then let their talent slip until the public ran them off the screen. One Sentenced for Bigamy, Court Adjourns Circuit Judge C. R. Huic in a special adjourned day' of the Hemp stead Circuit Court held Thursday afternoon sentenced Lee Ernest Smith to three years in the penitentiary for Bigamy and one year in the penitentiary for aband onmcnt of two minor children. In 1945 Smith married Dorothy Black and two small children were born to this marriage. Without the formality of a divorce and after he had abandoned his first family in 1951 he married Florence Bcnton. One child was born to this union. Then in March, 1952, Smith left and went to Portland, Oregon. He did not in any way support either o£ his wives or any'ol his children thereafter. Deputy Sheriff Allen Shipp recently returned him to the Hempstead County Jail after he was arrested in Portland at the request of Sheriff Claud Sulton on informa- tions Tiled in the Circuit Clerk's office against him by Prosecuting Attorney G. W. Lobkadoo. The sentence of one year was the maximum that Judge Huic could give Smith on this charge despite the fact that his two children ol His first marriage had been for a considerable period of time draw ing Aid for Dependent Children through the Hempstead County Wei Care. Judge-elect Lyle Brown, Mr. Lookadoo, and his deputy, Roycc Weisenbcrgcr, arc very hopeful that the 1953 General Assembly will greatly strengthen the present Statutes pertaining to the abandonment of minor children. The Prosecuting Attorney's office in Hempstead County is now working with almost one hundred cases of abandonment, most ot whom involve instances where the minor children of able-bodied men are Welfare recipients.'Despite the full cooperation of the Hempstead County Welfare office and tfTe- Hempstead County Sheriff's office the present ineffective Arkansas Laws pertaining to the abandonment of minor children makes effective law enforcement almost impossible. In the 1951 General Assembly the Hempstead County delegation in the Legislature worked hard to improve these Statutes, and Sen. Crow and Rep. Fcild have promised their full cooperation in 1953. In addition Judge Huie dismissed several old cases where the defendants were already in the Arkansas, Texas or Florida penitentiaries and two abandonment cases where the husband and wife had reunited. Judge Huic also announced that there would be no term of the Hempstead County Circuit Court December 8 and that the jury was not to report until notified further The Mason-Dixon line, surveyed in 1766, is still the traditional boun dary between North and South' in the United States. PITY THi CljRKSt SMOPP/NC UA/S r/ll CMK/STMAS &&*. 4-H Club Youth Gets Award From Ford Motor Co. At Hope High School 4-H Club meeting Thursday afternoon Frank Iin McLarty, local Ford dealer, presented for Ford Motor Company a set of two miniature statues to Don Ray Brown, alternate state winner of the Arkansas 4-H Club achievement award. The proposed Arkansas 4-H Clubs Awards Program for 1953 was discussed with the 4-H Club group by County Agent Oliver L. Adams. The awards program has definite rules of procedure that are fair and provide u possibility of success at different levels of progress. Satisfaction in the activity itself and the desire to train others is sought in each part of the 4-H awards program. The club members were urged to select a definite 4-H Club program, and to get it underway at once. Members with field crops demonstrations should get soil snm pics during December for testing so that recommendations may be available. Dairy heifers and beef calves should be selected at an early date if the right kind ot cattle are to be shown next fall. Th« Atioclattd Pmi I, Audit BiiKfu of A*. Ntt Paid Clrtl. « Mot. tndlno Sept. 30, 1*» — I.1J4 PRICE 5c WSB Collapse Feared in Case of Walkout WASHINGTON, (UP)— The new chairman of the- wage Stabilization Board indicated today he feared it will collapse if industry members make good a threat to walkout. Charles C. Killingsworth, ' installed as chairman by President Truman when Archibald Cox angrily resigned yesterday, told a news conference that file President's coal wage decision "has undeniably added to our difficulties," It was Mr. Truman's reversal of the WSB, which aproved only $1.30 Of.,a.nc.gptiAtr>.d ^.90 dajty,A:jjfl#!, in*crease for miners, that caused Cox's departure. Killingsworth said he expected to liear from the industry representatives on wsb later today. Boxes Set Up for Mail to Santa Claus In order to make the necessary mail connections for letters to Santa Claus from the children of the Hope area, the Retail Merchants have installecl two mail boxes specifically for mailing stations for Santa Claus letters. One box is located on the Firsl National Bank corner and the other one is on the Citizen National Bank corner. The boxes are red with green tops, and the mail slit is in the end. The letters will be picked up daily and -read to Santa Claus each afternoon on the Santa Claus Radio Program over KXAR, whjch is being sponsored by the Retail Merchants. The radio program will not be conducted Thursday afternoon, December 11, because Santa Claus will be here in person and will ride through the business district on a special float, and he and his helpers will have candy and gum for the little folks. The children are urged to mail their letters to Santa in. these boxes and listen for them to be read on the 4:30 radio program and hear what Santa has to say about the things they want. Santa talks to us each day from the North Pole over special short-wave radio through station KXAR. Pretcott Slated ~ for Armory , ROCK ' - roposa to build armories or' motor storage buildings, and in some cases ootb, in 44 Arkansas communities, .as announced yesterday by the State military department. Communities where armories are proposed inclwtoj Prescott, Ark. Reuther Fight Program for His Union ATLANTIC CITY, N,J., WI-_The CIO's new president, Walter P. Reuther, today charted a fighting program to keep the labor organization an active factor in America's industrial life. Reuther, in a speech accepting the post as successor to the late Philip Murray, said he would strive for the biggest possible gains for workers already organized, and campaign vigorously to organize workers who are now non-union. Election of the dynamic, 45-year old .Reuther, head of t,he big CIO auto workers union, came late yesterday as a climax to the CIO's annual convention. Witnesses Say Mobsters Rule New York Docks NEW YORK, MV-State Crime Commission witnesses say shipping firms must submit to mob rule, theft and padded payrolls to avoid labor strife on New York's vast waterfront. The dock probe hearings, which went through a second session yesterday, arc aimed at exposing rackets which have taken an estimated ano million dollar annual bite out of the 7 billion dollar year ly New York shipping business. Thomas Mahcr, a 40-year veteran on the waterfront, testified how his omploycrs-the Grace Line—listed a phantom employe whose wag es went to an ex-convict. Mahcr saiu Tim O'Mara, a public loader with a police record, collected more than $2. r ),000 in wages over a seven-year period for a non-existent employe known as "Edward Joseph Ross." "What did O'Mara do to earn this money?" ho asked . "Prevent strikes." Mnher, a member of the AFL implied. Tunisian Labor Leader Is Assassinated TUNIS, Tunisia, (UP)—Fcrhat Hached, powerful Tunisian Nationalist loader of the General Workers Union, as assassinated last night and French authorities clamped a curfew on Tunis today to squash any Arab revenge revolt. The French authorities ordered an 8 p.m. (2 p.m. EST) to G a.m. (midnight) EST) curfew banning persons from and curfew all non-authorized the streets. The assassination Assembly opened debate which the French boycotted—in New York on complaints oy 13 Asian and Arab states against tho French Tunisian administration. year-old leader o£ the largest un ion in the' Arab world was found Zaghouan, a mining town 30 miles south of Tunis. ....w^, »|-'^,liw U11W- <4UUl W I lit I' t-Jll Hached's car was found 10 miles howcr and top Allied officials Continued on Page Three Ike Enroute Home After 3- _ _ Visit in Korea, Indicates Spre_ of War No Way to End Conf lie President-Elect Confers Twice WifhRhee By BILL SHINN SEOUL, Ml — Dwlght D. Elsen- hower and President Syngman "her conferred twice in the three meetings during the American President-elect's tour of this em battled Asiatic republic. A Korean government source said the pair exchanged notes which may be made public to morrow. Eisenhower met the Korean President Wednesday—- n day aitcr his arrival— at U. S. Eighth Army headquarters. He saw Ilhce again at the executive- mansion and again in the field — on a visit to the South' Korean Captil Division. At Eighth Army headquarters Eisenhower and Rhce conferred behind closed doors tor IS minutes i with Gon. Mark Clark and Gen. James A. Van Fleet sitting in on the session. In all, Eisenhower stayed 30 minutes in hs visit to Khee's presidential mansion on a hillside over looking Seoul. Observers attached great sigul ficanre to the visit since it was Eisenhower's final gesture before departing on the long journey homo tonight. It was authoritatively learned that the ROK Cabinet had urged Eisenhower to press for the unification of Korea, which to the _ .- »»..».....K.V.. ....M ^Littuvv \.unufj UJ. nuil^U, WlllljU IQ UlL came as the United Nations Gen- ROKs-means pushing the CommU- CrU'I- Assembly oncried dnhntc— vUctc'-1U.>ir tr, fhn V,.ii, "n (•,««•»• •«*»• i1fsts''b'ack to the 'Ifalu 'RiVer: The Cabinet was reported to have prepared a seven point pro posal to present to Eiscnhowci asking, among other things, unit! cation of Korea, strongtcning the »-" H'JH VJI .ixvsiv^tlf Q11V1I£LUII1J1£ IJ The bullet-riddled body of the 47- ROK forces, and economic uid. On Wednesday, the day after El- enhower arrived, the U. S. Pros! — — _ JV~~ —— TIWIIM TT u.i * uuiiu V.H«^UVVL;L uiiivuu t lilt; u, Q, J. I Uol on a near deserted road leading to dent-elect first conferred with Rhee in private for 20 minutes in all Rhoc spent one hour with Eisen Continued on Page Six In at Least a Few Ways Life Today Is Just as Simple as It Was in Good Old Days Variety Program Is Feature of Talent Night Fun and musical entertainment is in store for all attending the fourth annual Talent program of the Hope High School PTA which will be presented on the stage* of the school auditorium tonight at 8 p.m. The following program will be presented: 9th grade, Pantomine; 10th grade, Perfume Bar (comic act); llth grade, "The Hit Parade" (Dana Cunningham); 12th grade, Belle and Bill (An old-fashioned motion picture thriller); Specialty, Four' girls. Intermission. .Glee Club, Mrs. B. C. Hyatt, director; Library Club, Living Pic tures; Hi-Lights Staff, Pantomine by Frances Weisenberger; Latin Club, Little Red Riding Hood; FHA Janette Barr. Solo; NHS. Panto- mine of the record "It's In the Book." Admission will be 50 cents for adults and 25 cents for students and all proceeds will be used for PTA school projects. Everyone is invited. In addition to the Talent program there wUl be a Grab Bag Booth where gifts can be bought for a quarttr but most of them will be worth much more. By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK Ml — The last time I saw my goddaughter Nina, aged five, her parents had concluded after much discussion that they finally would make the GREAT SACRIFICE and get her a kitten. As Godparents, Frances and I were in on a sort, of board meeting to consider whether Nina was ready for a cat We examined the evidence — that is, every place the family visited where there was a cat Nina spent all the time Sturgeon were formerly caught the American Atiaatic but the It cause who ever heard of buying an ordinary kitten in a pet store? But at the conclusion ot th, meeting we were determined to havo n kitten under Nina's Christ mas tree by Dec. 25. The rest of the story I got bj hearsay. Nina's mother had a letter t be mailed and couldn't go out bo cause the baby was sick. So shv bundled up Nina and her sister Vona, and sent them two block down the Street to the nearcs mailbox. She watched tho two lit lugging the animal around in her ' nail ° O3 '- She watched tho two Hi arms She brought the neighbors'! "?„ e '.' ls c . a . re /"»y cross the roa arms She brought the neighbors i ~iv~<u —" — cats to the house And asked wist- ^' th ) he old . ra miliar mother feel mg of "Why do I ever scold them Bless their little hearts" V&4 vu vu vn*- **wwaw flltu UDIVCU W iOV fully if she could show them her bedroom. She put saucers of milk on the back porch because "then cats will like me, won't they, mommy?" The conclusion was unanimous Yes, Nina^nccded a cat. The question was how to go about getting one We all had something to offer Nina's mother remembered a woman who got her little girl a kitten by answering an ad in the daily paper. I said that as a godfather I would like the privilege of giving Nina a kitten and that I remembered vaguely that someone had offered me one not long ago I was sure if I retraced my steps a bit I'd remember who and when it was and could easily come up with a kitten Everyone politely agreed, yes, it would be a fine thing, but there was a wh8n-do-you-think-you'llget around-to-it look .in their eyes. Frances remembered a cat fan Fifteen minutes later' she wa watching . again, a little hervou Santa Visits Hope Polio Victim HaveNoTr'H toEndProbli i, it\ General Assui & v ' Tho following story— rolci from censorship aftcr^Dw D. Elsenhower's^ depart) from Korea* was wrMint Associated Press Cowepixin Don Whltohoad who-mqoami led tho wiwrarbiVul' was a rirturn to faWUl for Whltehoad, who Koroa as a war cof two yean ago;) " „,, ., , _ —Courtesy Tcxnrkana Nows-Dlgost BUI Kennedy, 6-year-old son of Mrs. Eunice D»le Kennedy of Hope, Is shown above receiving candy and gift* from 8ant« Claur when the Jolly old fellow visited younflstori In the polio w»rd In • Tearkana hospital. He. ja the grandson of Clarence'Baker. T '"•fncfefrwawlT^trtS^ u i" 5 , *u l i? tur j > * H ? w «( ar8 a brao « from hli •houlder* to hit hips but Is believed to be sjowly recovering. • ' DON WITH EISENHOWER, U tea, -II. S. Prc8ldent.*Uict*, D, Elsenhower is safoljf'ot Korea and cnrotita ^omcn'tewiM after throe aotlon-paakea-',daylp sooklng ,a way to pWWi^'.^W frozen land ot war .and mlaerf, Whether this unprecedented- sion will prove to bo a fall a success— only time can The general told & nowi once: , ' "We came ovop hew to « We havo no panaceas, ,- no* ,i,. ways of settling any problem.!, But ho strongly Indicated th* lution to the Korean .conflloU, not lie In spreading th* war to tack Rod ChWa* Ho/ialdff'ilf "How 'difttquK tC«Wmi$ In a war ot this kind to wor a plan, that would bring; a *«* and definite vlotory, wif slbly running n grave . Urging ,th« General's Arrival a Deep Secret By L.EROY HAN8E SEOUL, Korea, (UP)—The nine- vehicle convoy moved swiftly, silently through tho dark streets of Seoul. President-elect Dwlght D. El- senhower Ivad kept his campaign promise to come to Korea. sHo had arrived In the dp He had arrived in the deepest secrecy—it was tho best kept secret of the Korean War. It was known ho wan coming- But HO /calouijly was the secret kept that the Southi Korean government, most United Nations officials and correspondents were astounded to know he was really here. PTA Praises Hope Council for Recreation Plan The Hope PTA Council in Us regular meeting here this week passed a resolution commending the City Council for setting up a commission' to direct recreation, resolution follows: The 'The City Council of Parents and ,,,„„ . . Teachers commends the action of they never had gone so Hope City Council „, passtn g an Li oCilOrr* Tnnn eh» on\n I r, , ..,..* ™ . * **»»«v*- 1 -* * ^•••"-••»«rfv» v** a vat 4«t« *• * *r —~"" »«•«*• f**vi)w a<tu O**H*« cier in the office and was sure Well, Nina, you're right. You can that one cat fancier would knowj' tee P the kitten." other cat fanciers and if you went And Nina said the simplest but through enough cat fanciers you 1 ™o$t rewarding thing a child ever UL/£>I*A I\rtlins1 VkV tH^ la lira f\t rt tit 11VO C3R fifiV fj"l a r\*i*»f^ni • were bound by the laws of nature to come up with a kitten. Nina's mother already had checked her_ few neighbors and had put them to checking more neighbors, so that line was out. Nina's father offered the solu tion of going to. the A.S.P.C.A- headquarters, wherever that might be, but we all i/iew that would result in comingTiome with just any cat. And we wanted the pick of ib# lot We long discarded iW*i3 can say to a parent: "I'm happy", The cat was named Jet because of his shiny black color and because he moved only slightly slower than a jet plane. All of which goes to prove that in at least one way life is just as simple as it always has been. If you want a kitten forget about tire ads in the paper, letter* to the editor, the A.S.P.C.A., aei«to- bors, cat falters, and $ven God- 'Just tion will be sent to the Mayor, Signed, Mrs. Jim McKenzle, president Mrs. F, M. Horton, Secretary. fnn llrt«. l^* t f, MtU L I »•»**<•••*• •*^"f^ !*»%*»»»•«»•» *«* 14MWM*l*f& H# them r^rrb,! ,h e ' ? C ", *** ,T ordinance to establish a commit. - tTnv in™* tr, , 6 h VT*. ch f efull >' «lon of-parks and recreation and suit. A^H . g 8n< 3u" °" e « il » cooperation in tho proj- suits. As they came yp on the • • - •• • porch she saw that Nina had a small shiny black kitten clutched to her. "Whose kitten are you playing with?" she asked. Their eyes were sparkling as they said breathlessly, "It's ours!" The mother explained carefully that H was all right to play with other people's kittens but they shouldn't walk off with them. Nina insisted that a little girl had given it "to them in frpnt of •'i brick house somewhere around the corner. Twenty minutes and Jouj phone calls later hep- mother hung;up the telephone and said Red Radio Turns Down India Plan TOKYO, (UP)- Tho Chinese Communist .Radio Pelplng rejected the 1 Korean truce plan proposed by India today because it "supports the attitude of tho V, S. military leaders In Korea," It was PelplnK'a f(fst direct comment on tWo truce formula adopted Wednesday by 'the United Nations. The broadcast obviously took Its cue from the attack on tho plan by Soviet Foreign Minis- tor Andrei Vlshlnsky at the general assembly. Pelplng suld th& proposal meant that unrcpatriated prisoners of war would be transferred In effect to American forces Instead 'of to the U.N. Polplng repeated its demand for repatriation'of ull prisoners of war. "Tho Indian delegate (V.T. Krishna Menon) said. . .that ho spoke us a representative ot the -people of Asia," Pelplng »aid. "However, no one except tho U.S.-^ dominated bloc has given the Indian delegate such authority." The broadcast said Mcnon gave no reason for opposing the Soviet truce plan. "The Indian delegate's attitude shows clearly that the persons who proposed the plan and those dels> gallons which supported to do not want to end the war In Korea, but intend to continue heir hostile actions." but ,thl« much' v ... much 6»n "be donp, J|i to improve 0w will bo dono," Elsenhower «a!4 '. would study "ever learned here" to „.,,,.^.^ tion will be "better .bio to its policy of aupportlng'.frew tho wor!4 x x *,'• ' • '1?f Eisenhower kept to *' ntratogy he might he i h» hinted one'ot.the,,,,, would bo a speedup.in v South Koreans to take ox,,, of the combat httjr^iiJne^l on tho American*, American oifje tho SoutH " bo «Joi)tebnt no poet td6>jnuch too startling progress made j years In building the Re( Korea ROK forces Into fighting unit*, , * < ' - -™ Elsenhower:* vjij* to If' '" a by-product of Bkyrock* spirit of American tr« giving them hopo that a road to peace, it " Soldier after they believe i, somewhere, the . a way put of th(»; man questioned/ said Elsenhower, |n coming to Kov,, r bothering about any plications. ;, &•> * An irishman Farm Bureau Discusse$ Plans in Meeting Here Members of the Bempstead County Farm Bureau, some 30 to 40, met last night with President Ned Purtle and discussed numerous resolutions passed at last weeks state bureau meet, Special guests last night were iepresentative Talbot felld Jr. ind Senator F. C. Crow. Several of the resolutions were discussed with the lawmakers who in most instance withheld comment pending complete study of the Issues. Member* of the bureau gave special attention to rural electrical rate* charged by toe City of Hope, a propo»«4 t»* «w ' »«4» m Revivol Start i ot 7 Tonight Only Services tonight at the First Sap Ust Church wfil.be fipd at 7 o*. clock in cooperation' with talent night at the hkh school, The revival is being conducted by £van|$v list Eddie Martin. The 7:30 startina timfl wlU be resumed Saturday nigh^ and will continue througltlaut thg. re 4 large erp^d hcar4 the ally .know «»«njg«U»li lft»t Thursday afternoon be Junior High School field, MW seph KWtottfffM rnon-*-folt like a (can soldier*?'" It, General^, the man to do ly under fore to make It a ments and 1st and Mr«. music each night, &*«*

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