Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 6, 1952 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, December 6, 1952
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Page 8
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' •><< VV« STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS LASSIMED * * tt o** *•* **** *»*"*•"«• tso 1.80 1,80 8,10 140 8,70 5,00 BIX On« I3»y* Month 1,80 4.60 0,00 7,80 9,00 10.IW 13.00 13.IW) 8.09 180 9,00 3,00 4,00 4,90 (1.00 •,* B jjw ilftd Sift »;oo 15,00 * ' IFIED DISPLAY firtie ,„„.«„„'.. 76c per Inch „„„ .„,„«,«, UOc per inch i6l ,„„,„.„„>„„„ 80o per Inch quoted olx)v* or* for eon- InWtflioni. |rr«0uinr or »kip- Ink* )r» onMoy tot«, .. ...MiflWodvtrtUIno tt»y o««pl«<I until 8 i»m. for tfw " For SoU 40 f AT New lliimp»hlr« hen* at 88 C«nU p*r pound, Arthur Orpy AfMriBAf, fi CHOICE paper nhttll pecan*. Well filled. 30 pound* or more. Phono 7-2843, ft or »ctii ail'ttd»mti»*m«m« of. . (or publleotlwi and 10 teitct 6b|»ctlonal>i(i otlvartlmng tub* of wm 01 mofo l»tl«», , or (iourm »t*ch «» hou»(n number* count at on« h»h«tprce. New (left over) tllo 3W cent* up, pln« lumber 3ft o«nU foot up, door* 94 up, window fr*nme«, Alnkii, $n tip, get hnwtpr», $0,7,1, «n» platen, 13,79, 250 8«llon tank, |M. C IB, Holey, (Mu'n CViMip). S^:i OOOI) young bird doit, <?Dc<ip. U' J5, Third St., Hopo fl-U LUMORH, roiiKh. ulr dri'-il o»k (turn nnd cyprt'un. AUo ,S^H Onk mid Ourn miilnhli! for fiinn us<; 0«k fenco pout and hrldue tlm- berii. Hope Oniikiit Comimny. (I.It E. SoVoliky COULECTIVB BARGAINING Thc theory of collective bargain- litK In Unit thc employer nful ro'.iriv i35 Apply for University Coaching Job FT. SMJTH IJf>~A University of Arkansas committee »ay« It hns M iippllcnnt* for thc Job of University of Arknns;i« head football conch to replace renlgncd OtU Douglas). The Bonrd of Tnmtcon' Athletic Conmi'itee ond Faculty Committee t.n. rttblHk'H declined to name the nl n meeting here you- Starts Sunday at the Saenger ol the down In bin H fill) ovnr wntns, hours, mid itihtif tcti-fim nf ifniploxintTit until ii mcHlilB of tin- riilnrls l« renr'h- cd, Thi> "t'iiiployt>r," In Oil* «<'iifu', in thc aiitunl iiinrumi'tficiit of no lof Mil not i<* r»ipon. *f«f» In, Want Adi iml«n « *f» (aliwl »«» <mr oltunilen w, flftST irtMrlian of oil ond p ONUV lh» ONl lraoff«t 1268 Mfm^ffrf, 1269 IOP£ STAR | *f M*p« IWilM lli«l *tN BVW Jcnwcry !U' m? m» otiornoon by ..._ CO. I>rtil4*n» Real Estate for Sale Your monoy In Html Hop»lpl» nix- worth? In your pocket or Honk will bring you? Invented in thin Properly will mnko monoy. 302 WAST 14th Bit-act, R rooms und bnlh. JxH 100x178. Priced to Hell, 8T1J AND Pino, Duplex, :» rooms and bull), 4 rooms and bntli. <! cur KHl'IIJltl, U.'l B. WASHINGTON, n roomn und both. Lot !U)x220, Small down pay- mcmt, $31) month. 2 ROOM houno. Lot 92x1.10, 1'rlco 94SO, »30 down, flO month, It ,D. FIIANKLW COMPANY M(t«rrpr'l*r; the "r«.!|irp«rrilntlv«« »f liu- workers" nro tiibor union offi- dull* uHiiiilly rclnli'd lo HIP purlieu- lur i'n!»;rprli!<! or locnl labor union licndn, To many labor iPwU-rs. cnilcc- tlvn linritnlnlnK on (hi* IjimlH li»* bi:>o(i roHtmlcd on uiwiUttfiiotiuy be- i-Hii'st? tint loco! labor IcutlerH »r«' not ciiimldiTrd » cnpnhlo of oVi-l- Inn with wont miiltrrx; further, lht« trend In Uibor or«nni/nlli)ns ha» .. ... Th* Sltr 'lulUlti* 111414 l*mh W^mwi nr Hep*, Arki»|oi •Ul H, W. M«n««ln« Mll*r H«imtr, M»«h. iMpt. lv*tillln0 M«n«|*r Jj«t»r«l it »*«»nd «!««» matur « k| ,»• ,,, I I1*l|l«. AlMMI tit th* Atl «f M«nh J. 1W. el th* Audit But**u o( Circulation! in aa- By <afri*r in Hop* and W«K "*,„„,„ . • i.. •..• main in H»mt»t*od, N»v»do, Howard, onJ MiHsr coun- .IS 1.60 2,60 1.10 3.JS A.SiJ 13,00 <»pr**»nollv«! Hijw, Inn,- 1*0» MorteU (W 5, T«nff, ( SOU T»i«a» llM 9, T»M 0 jj 440 N. Ctiitooo I, III,; 00 B. " N. ' A, I', Delotiy, Manager. Service* OHorod Mil LOCAL nnd long dlitanco llnulln«. Alia local moving, See Dnimio Hamilton or call 7-3011. MATTHKSS renovation and inner aprirnr work, Cobb Mnliro«« (.'o,, 310 y. WuHhlilHton. Phone 7-311 N-2.1-1M Notice * 1 YOU want to drink, that'* your inmlnoim. It you want to quit, that's our bualmms, Alco- l,ollc« Anonymou*, 888, P. 0. Uox N«)8-ln FKOM now through Doeomber 20 1 am Inklnu orduiH for fre«h co conul und Jam cnke« foe Christ inns. Phono 7.4013:5. Mrs. Mlllot Klison, 1-0 i) OttHi; Oklahoma City 1 IN AttwtioM. ^tfl.lhl'ui* Is" \m tti In oil AP nowi ie Study Course Token Up WEEKS »«o, « titetsr. Call 7-431 (or further Information. fi-a For Rent room* with private bulb am enlrnnco, Large closetn and rv frlfiertttor, BUI B, Mtiin. Plion 7-5837. 4-3 „.„.. ., «v whoo «t b/ln , «pure , tlmo. IMploma, -' Tftxt* furnUhod, booklet* American " T ™ , , e mae V J^ok BHt> weur like hew. B«*nt»««l, men and • i «ptt city approved, 3 ROOM unfurnUhed apartment Bnth, Back and front entran Couple prcforwt, Clone-In. Phon 7.3107, 4-1 4 ROOM furnished uuartment. locU'lc rufrlijurutoi', buUt, uue. No children. Anna WO N, Elm, ^•°*L wiiit^iiHirTra^ir^iiikoa" Bettor. Frank WttUen, IK it I'wmldnipd n* cni>nbU< of llh iiiii'SlionR on n ri Inclusli y-wlde H!«t« nillH'i' thnn wllh pnrllcuhir A :t-ninn xubcninmltter, com :>o»i'd of Dr. Dclbcrt Swnrlz, chair mini of lliv faculty conimittcc. l j rofi'»!»or Chnrlcd CTOBH imd Ray- rnnivtl Orr of Ft. Smith, was litincd to semen the candidate* lur UK post. Dr. Swartx Invited "everyone ti-icftcd" to rrink' 1 suKKestlorm for Douglas' »iicei;ssor nnd asked thnl nil iippllciiltonN nnd nomlna- lor.ii be sent to John Barnhlll, Ai'kiinniis alhlctlc director. DotiRlni rs.ilgntsd the $10,000 n ycnr po«t prior to Arknnsas' flnnlj ymh United Artlsls release of •"Tom liWELL, Mari BLANCHARD and Harvey LEMBECK in Univcrsal- lotcrrutionar* hilirious WILLIE and JOE in "BACK AT THE FRONT.' Tulsa/ Lusty Saga of West, Back by Popular Demand Thc Porkers lost eight | , he sli , T inK, spectacular wester,, devastating horror of an oil- u ushc Climes lo only two wins for thc Ozarks Is Leader Statistically Tin- pnifi-*ftlonnll/.iitlon of labor lion iriiinatfemtiiit lias protfrcssoil nci' the NRA days, no that UK «»uI bimlncHM nmniiger «f the nn in or n IciuliT who ha* come ii| f(.nt\ the rank* In now being replac d or fwrrouwlird by men whom. In llfi- in lo work In hiboi nlniis and who regard slid ork as Ii profusion. They (iproach lubor problani» not from hti Htnndpolnt of the worker crn- In n particular erilerprlse n « pni'tlculnr locality, but from hi! NtandpoliU of over-nil labor li'iiU'«y In th« effort to obtain 11 shdrt) o( Iho economy for in- workar, Thu NHA w«s a device to nbollsb oHi'i'livr bai'iiainlnu by sub.illtnt- nit » (iiivurniui'iil nKeiicy a« a dear bttvi' between a union I rink 1 amniclnlion. After Ihe Hram.'i. "Tulsa," starring gorgeous tllian-hiiirpd Susan Hayward, lh<- great roiiuincc of the early days of a uri.-nt industry — oil — is brought lc us in all its original, glowing cx- ['niducc'd in Technicolor by Walter Wanger, this rnngnificerit picture MTTI-K HOCK I/Hi-The ColloRe ofi , s sclii'duled to open on Sunday at O/iirkn, which placed third In the ri.'ilto theater. ;!iii!ias Intercollege Conference j "Tulsa" is the story of a beautiful but ruthless woman, Cherokee Lansing, played superbly by Miss Haywiird, who pits her wits against football rncc, wound up with top xliiUiitlciil honors. Southern State, which won its strnlKht AIC championship, Iho loti«h men of the oil fields in the early, hectic days of wild-cutters was third in the stalls- Henderson State was A wn.i ( niil, the policy of th<' Admiuls- rtilliiii WHS mil tti revert to collnc- ve liiirHiitnlnu; but to find another !evlci< by which the' Kovfrninent i mill ri'liinln ll!t thu controllliijt vlor in labor rulalions. The W)i>< t'i 1 Act wna pasHi'd nnd the ^ntlonal Uibor Uuliitloius Uoa>'d IhlK year, llcnl rate second. 0/arks (iiilnecl 1,040 yards rush- inj! mid (1711 passing to lead In both departments. In the individual rushing category, O/nrks slepped ahead with its Frit/. F.hreii and Lonnle Quails in one-two position. F.hron curried the brill ISO limes for 1)10 yards-it ri,li;i average — while Quails aver- nged '1.77 ynrds it> 141 attempts. Khren also finished the season us lending Conference scorer with 115 points; Quails w;is second with (14 and Clyde llerry of Hendersoii, and unscrupulous operators. Filmed on location in Oklahoma, in the very heart of the new oil Industry, audiences will see tho explosion, the raging inferno of flame-swept oil field, as well the unusual romance of an unusua woman who reaches every goal sh sets for herself, no matter how dif ficult. H is not until she meet Robert Preston, playing the role o a geologist who finds her lactic completely wrong, that she change into the lovely, charming woma she really is. Pedro Arrnendnrix, the sensational Mexican star, also is cast as one ot her admirers. Currently Miss Hayward is receiving nation-wide praise for her extraordinarily deft portrayal of the night-club chanteuse, Jane Froman, in the autobiographical musical film, "With a Song in My Heart." Stuttgart Advances in Class A Playoff By Th« Awcelated Pre*» The line-ups for the Class A and Clas? B Arkansas high school foot- all playoffs finals were completed atl night when Stuttgart downed VIcGehec in thc higher classifica- ion and Earle trounced Atkins in he lower. The other semi-finals In ench rcup already had been played. Stuttgart, which won the Class A title in 1949. will meet Searcy text Friday night for thc championship. And Earle will meet Carlisle lo settle the Class B title. Stuttgart won its tilt with Me- jchee, 7-0. The defeat not only eliminated tho Owls from the playoff; it also marked the first time this year they had been beaten. A 29-yard touchdown run by Fullback Tommy Shores and a line plunge conversion by Benny Berry made the winning difference for the Riccbirds. Earle also shut out Atkins in its victory, but the margin there was 2H poinls. A three-t o u c h d o w n splurge in the second quarter wa. followed by another touchdown in the third. Saturday, December 6, 19S2 •-"-—-• Camden Takes Class AA Title Over Rogers By CARL BELL CAMDEN iff) — Football that was good enough for grandpa was good enough for Camden to win tho 1D52 Arkansas Class AA high school championship. Operating from the double wingback formation all but forgotten in these days of the T, thc Panthers ran over Rogers' Mountain' eers 26-7 here last night in thn state play-off finals. Thc winners generated trcmen- ^ dous power from the old style at- ™ , tack to which Coach Sam Coleman, the dean of Arkansas pre- grid mentors, has remained loyal, and they showed more deception than most teams produce from fancy T maneuvers. While Camden's talented backfield gave plenty of support to j claims that it is one of the best i, iti the state, the lion's share of credit belonged to beefy and PRESCOTT NEWS Water pauses rapidly through Iho human stomach without being ab-, orbed. I Sunday, December 7 The Pioneer meeting of the Presbyterian Church will meet Sunday at 4;30 p.m. The youth fellowship will meet at Ii p.m. Supper will be served by Mrs. Robbie Wilson and Mrs. John William Davis. The Young People of the First Sun- cd from a visit with her daughter, Mrs. J. H. Palmer and Mrs. J. B. Standerfer in Little Rock. U ' lu< u»nl, bfCuiiK.- a stroni^iactor in ubw si'tllcmcnU, During' thc wur. ho w»tU' in i iu 1 it and u few other laonele* of jjovoriiimint assumed final powprs In refuiTnw to wmfi's, unu'H and wurkinu conditions. Smur luHnli-i, tuicll an John I.,. L.iH'.'lK's United Mine Workers, re- the Hovenunt'nt's policy of n [''iisoisllc control over work. The power of Hit* Kovermnunt to (,•!«! plants, oxurelKOd 71 times durlnu tin- ftooftavvlt and Truman gave Ihu Admlnlstni- tlon a weapon which eliminated collective bnrcalnlng, because precisely how cuu anyone baritnln with tho political povver ot thc AM u muttt'i 1 ot fact, the only In duslriullut who effx-cllvtsly cluil- Umucd 'his power \vns Sewel Avory of Montgomery Ward ami the only labor leader has boor Juhn 1.. l.cwin, of Ihu United Mini CAR hoys In Numi-McOowcll holder, Miniature llcenso plutu number W-JCU, Phono 7-1N3U or 7«a*?i. <»-at \vhlto lady to kwcp houta fyr cuuplu iu Nvsvadu Coun- ly, Mvi»t Uv» in homo. For in* formation cull Hope-7-awa; or 182-J, 4 Price Hikes on Pots, Pans Likely WASHINGTON, WWThe govern mwrt is ««Ulu8 ready to boost ceiling prim on aluminum i>ots aiul pans. Ait Ottico ot Price Stabilisation ottic(»t *»id yesterday w» »»'<*«: will be issued before U\» end ut th» apvnlno of SAMWIi* INSURANCi AQINCY 101 8- pivUlM Phiw* topr»s*ntln« «nty tht Urgsut T. M«HAI m WANTED 5000 tELEPHONE POLES Church will meet day ut G p.m The Negro Community By Helen Turner Phone <T-4474 Or bring Itemi to Mil* Tumor •t Hloks Funeral Home Mrs. C. 11. Tompkins is the guest of her daughters Mrs. John Lawson I-Ylder and family in San Antonio, Texas, and her son, C. H. Tompkins, Jr., in ew Orleans. Sugar Ray Wants to Fight Turpin By MURRAY ROSE NEW YORK, Ml—Middleweight Champion Ray Robinson says he wants to fight Randy Turpin for the third time this June. If Sugar Ray signs for the rubber match real quick most everyone will be happy including the New Yorl 1 State Athletic Commission. The only unhappy souls will be either British promoter Jack Solomons, or Jim Norris, the president, of the International Boxing Club. Both want the lucrative fight, Solomons for London or Dublin, Norris for New York. Norris says he has Robinson under contract. Solomons has the papers with Turpin. There's going Lo be plenty of complications confusion before the match alert line. ft The Panther forwards smothered a Rogers offense that hud rolled roughshod over 10 of 11 previous opponents. They set up two touchdowns with fumble recoveries and from start lo finish opened gaping holes for their speedy, hard- charging ball carriers. Camden may be Arkansas' last official Class AA champion. Tho play-off system had been discontinued for next year. It was junkec after 1950, only to be revived this" season. Basketball Miss Virginia Ann Wynn of Fort The Youth choir of the First'Smith has been the recent guest ot BuplUl Church will meet Sunday | her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. at 5 p.m. The training service will meet at 0:30. There will be a meeting of thc Youth Fellowship of the Methodist Church on Sunday at 0 p.m. Wynn. The Young Peoples service of the Church ot Nav.arene will meet at 7 p.m. Sunday. The Negro Civic Improvement Association met in its regular session Thursday night, Dee, 1, at licks Furnernl Home. The roll cull was answered by n represen- ative number of loyal members. Great progress of the association wiu evidenced by reports of oom- .nlttee chairmen. The chairman of the fund drive, E. 1). Douglas, reported a huge success, and thank cd cllUens or Hope and Hempstead County tor $812.73. The group would appreciate any supplement donations lo this worthy cause, The following committee chairmen were appointed in this meeting; Kducutlomil chairman, W. V. Rutherlord, financial. Grunt Daven port, park Improvement, S. 11. Musical Coterie To Hold Christmas Luncheon The Prescott Musical Colerie will have its annual Christmas luncheon and Guest day on Wednesday, Dee. 10, ut the Hotel Lawson. Mrs. Dorothy Wilkins of Brinkley, state president of Federated Music Clubs, will be guest speaker. AH members are asked lo make reservations to the president, Mrs. L. J. Bry'son, not later than Monday. Buchanan. Tho association discussed at Miss Sarah McGill of Washington D. C., and James McGill of Parlin, New Jersey, hav ereturned to their homes after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Cole and relatives in Chidester. Mr. and Mrs. Bemis Chnppell of Wilmington. Delaware, announce the arrival of a son, Bruce William, on November 30 in Prescott. Since land is heavier than water, the gravitational force from the land causes a slight heaping up of water in thc oceans around and is made. Although George Gainford, Robinson's manager-, said the fight will be hold under Solomon's promotion overseas, and Solomons agreed whole-heartedly, the IBC raised an objection. "We have a contract with Robinson," said Harry Markson, managing director of the IBC. "We can better any proposition Solomons makes. The last fight between Robinson and Turpin here did $776.000, and I'm sure we can approximate that sum even indoors. I think Robinson will prefer to fight for Jim Norris." As far as the state commission is concerned, it demands a "binding agreement" before it will re- Wisconsin 76 Marqucttc 55 Dcpaul 70 Illinois Wesleyan 56 Bowling Green 83 Gustavus Adolphus 78 Detroit 95 Western Ont 42 Oklahoma City W! Okla Baptist G0 • Washington St. Louis 74 Illinoi" College 47 College 1 Emporia 89 William Jewell 83 St. Benedict's Kasl 58 Northeast Okla 50 Carthage 64 Culver-Stockton 63 Eureka 56 Principia 52 Rockhurst 154 Baker Kas 45 Pittsburg Kas 6!) Maryville Mo 59 • UCLA 73 Oregon Slate 63 Washington 82 Utah 54 *^ Southern Calif 59 Hawaii 54 overtime- Oregon 73 Stanford 68 Wyoming 61 Montana State 43 Cleveland Baseball Chief to Resign CLEVELAND (Rt — Ellis Ryan will resign a s president of; the Cleveland Indians, a person close to the club said today. This source declined to be quote by name, but he said there was no doubt in his mind that Ryan would do this shortly after arriving here from Phoenix. S store Robinson's title recognition! Ryan will sell his 500 shares of in the Empire State. The commis- stock in the Indians, the source in the Empire State. The commis sion started all the fus§ over Sugar Ray's future when it vacated Robinson's title in New York at 12:01 a.m. Friday morning. continued, most of this, he said, will be bought by George Medinger, vice president, and Nate Dolin, director ot stadium operations. Workcrtt, Generally, thc trillion hits had Us way in labui iviutterti. It cun be on id correctly that tht CM O. ha:* been u iu>mlmint nu»iit in thu formulation of labo polk'io!) in Ihc Trumnn Admiuis (ration, but thut is bocuus Mr. Trumftn preferred it that wa> Tbe point Is tlmt the government 1 tho dotcriiUiiliig factor iu labor rt IntUms. \Vllhln tho ttovurnnicnt, ;i nun ber of l«bor u-xporls huvo deling hU services once a week until Miss Frances Bailey Wesleyan Guild Hostess Twenty-nine members and guests j Mrs. Richard Johnson of Grand! Pruiric, Texas, nnd Mrs. Jewel j V'U-k of Freer, Texas of the Wesleyan Service Guild of Ihe First length the problems ot colored people, und proceeded lo find Iho answers, A motion was made and curried authorizing Ihe secretary. Mr.s. Fannie Buchanan, to write a letter lo Dr. R. C. Lewis, solicit- velopoii «s u professional iuoup| we with Brent nuthorUy anil power. The original National Labor Hoard » Comnuinlst infillruted body, do:iuniiti'cl by men out a( the Harold Ware cell. This 1* not true of the present NLKB which has set- tied itowu la un ordinary bureau- onicy, A uroup of professors in uni- versilies imve become uckuowl edged tuber exports nnd nrt> culled in by various Inbor departments. Tlw» Secvclury o( Labor has been nMucvxl to a nonentity in the gov- i'rn;nenl labor sol-vip. Tho first Secretary uf Labor was William B. Wilson, of tht) National Union of Miners. He was appointed by Wotxt secure another doctor. One of the projects is to plant IrovK In the city park. Any citizen wishing lo contribute to this pro/ Ject, contact S. H, Buchanan of the park Improvement committee. The association voted to make a contribution ot twenty live dot lars to the Lions Club for thc Christ mus fund. More members are needed. The membership tee for the rcmaindei uf the year is only one dollar, so why not join now? This is your orguuistution. Let's fill Hicks Funeral Home Chapel at the next meeting Thursday, Dec. 18. at 7:30 Methodist Church enjoyed pot CHAPTER EIGHTEEN Camp Dovens when Roger to the office, and the confusion in and ho said, 'You do? All right, luck supper on Monday evening in I which he had left his desk was a the homo of Miss Frances Bailey, striking contrast to the perfect After the business session Mrs. i order that David had achieved. For Johnson told a Christmas story i the next few days, Roger svas fully after which an exchange of gifts | occupied with tho attempt to cope from u gaily decorated Christmas tree was enjoyed. Mrs. C. A. Garrctt was welcomed as a new member. with this chaos. In spite of conscientious application to his duties as an air raid warden and his operations on that graveyard shift, Roger could not escape the feeling, ns time went on, that everyone else was contributing more to tho war effort than he was. ji uv uujiiv MI mi a, f IUUIY tiuiiMii4 i .. . *.__. Jr. was the scone for the meeting _, ££ '« ">**«* »™> *"• l ±"l Mrs, Frank Haltom Entertains '37 Club The home of Mrs. Frank Haltom of tho '37 Contract Club on Tuesday afternoon. The puny rooms arranged for the players were decorated with arrangements of mums und pot plants. Mis. Archie Johnson received the high score award. Mrs. Harold Simpson of Cincinnati, Ohio, was u bridge guest 20 to 45 or Martin row Wilswi, Pi'i'sldenls Harding, Conlidue and Hoover appointed James J. Davis ol tho Amalgamated Association Iron, Steel and Tin Woiker« ot America Union. Hoover appointed Willium N. edlttw oj "Hailroad Train* and Kwnklln D. Rooseveli put in Ux«t office Kr»ncvs Perkins, a social worker. U was during Mrs. l\-rkii\'s vt-ghne Uial Koosuvcll or- i;ani<ivHl various agencies which deprived the depai'tuwut-ol Its proper (uncii<Mi«. Trunism's lie^t.^ltctttry wsw a lame-duck Senator, L. B- ScluveUenbach, who did «ot serve Kvn;i; h<' tlunx appointed a Boston politician with A. F, of L. affilia tions Mauricg J. Tobin. The l>e- partmeut has bveti glvun to Uve American Federation ot Labw, with the uppoiipiVivTOt ot Martin P. Dwkin. ot the lHw>«bers aud (>.m, B/D. Douglas, president audi aml Mrs ' Ha rrol Herring was a Mrs. E. U. Hicks reporter. Mrs. Christine Collins of Kala- ma*oo, Mich., and Mr, and Mrs. VUUard Omnium ol Detroit. Mich., have arrived to ultend the funeral ot Wilt Cannon, tea guest, Members present included Mrs. C. P. Arnold Jr., Mrs. J. R. Bt-iuis, Mrs. George Christopher. Mrs. Frank Gilbert, Mrs. Ralph Gordon, Mrs. Jack Hurrell. Mrs, Jess Hays, Mrs. Mark Justiss " ,,D. U Mc^ae Jr., Mrs. Dan Funeral services for Will Cannon will be held Monday. Dee. 8, at Garrvtt Chapel Baptist church at 1:30 p.m, The Rev, F, K. Williams will officiate. Burial in St, Lu^o cemetery with Hicks Funeral Home m v Copyright, 19&3* Km doll Hendrix oC Chicago, has arrived to attend the funeral ot his father, Nallum I'eudnx. A-Sc D, C, Siuilh of Chanule Air Force Base, Illinois is visiting his Jr., Mrs. J. M. A. V. Regnier, Mrs. Bemis and Mrs. O. G. Hu-st. A dainty salad course was serv- Mmucipal - IWissouri. e \v»e^ grauUog mtuulacturers a p*r c«n» i«Wf»»|** i« c«Utog8 *-*, oj &he*t 8-5 per c«nt toe ut«» wife Mrs. Myrtle Smith tmd Features <?r Joyce and his mother, Mrs. Lillie Smith. He will report to Kansas City. Mrs. Savannah Smith has returned to hw home Ut l.os Angetes, , after spoking several days »eUUves and friends. Mrs. Thomas Ocwoody, Thomas Dewoody, Jr., of Oklahoma. City, an* Barney Dewoody uf Detroit, Mich., have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Dewoody. Mrs. Howard Ilaynie has had as her guests Mr, and Mrs. Colburn Stewart. Buster and Miss Bet ly Lou of Watson. sifted, not only because of what his former associates at Cutter, Mills were doing, but because almost every girl and woman of his acquaintance seemed to be dong so much more than he was n one way or another, for the :ommon cause. His surprise at the aumber ot female plotters he had found among his fellow operators U the Boston Information Center, and at their endless capacity for work, was soon surpassed by his astonishment at the varied activities which were taking place in many other directions. But it was Priscilla who gave the family its flrst devastating surprise. She appeared at her grandmother's house late one afternoon when the elderly ladies who had assembled there for the knitting bee were just beginning to disperse. She accepted a cup of tea, and sat quietly to one side until the last guest had gone and only Old Mrs. Forbes and Emily were left in the drawing room with her. Then she threw her bombshell. "I'm going overseas," ahe announced. "What do you mean, you'io going overseas?" her grandmother and her cousin asked simultaneously. Avenue and then he told me to go up the stairs and sign my name. I did it and when I camo down he said, 'Kid, you're In the Army now.' And he was right. Afterward, I got a letter, telling me to go to 10 Commonwealth Avenue for a physical examination and now I have another letter, telling me to report for duty. Til show it to you, if you like. I'm being sent to Camp Oglethorpe for basic training. But of course that's just a preliminary to going overseas." "The whole thing sounds absolutely crazy to me, the way you tell it," Emily said, rather heatedly, while her grandmother thoughtfully examined the letter Priscilla offered for Inspection. "Why do you want to go overseas, anyway Mr. and Mrs. George Scott and children ot Lattl« Rock have been the guests uf Mr- and Mrs. Wieu Scott- Hardey has returned to his in T>ler, Texas, alter a Visit with his father R. B. Hardey sister. Josepbiue C«r- "Well, I asked my taxi driver — " '"What taart driver?" ••One ( happened to have In New ¥ or*. * *»t believe I've mentioned before that I went over there « UtUe while ago for a short visit. 1 always talk to New **** drivers. They're very and U»ey seem to h»ve «B eadl«ss fund of | tfli.4 this one that I KO overseas as * ™ —. ». «-* .*&•«. What did you think I wanted to do all through the war? Pick cranberries ? Or pour tea for Brit ish officers every afternoon?" "You didn't visit the Bruckers by any chance, while you were In New York, did you, Priscilla?" Old Mrs. Forbes asked, Inconsequen tlally, as she handed back th letter. "Yes, I did. Tve visited them several times. Is there any reason why I shouldn't?" "Not the slightest... Shall we be seeing you again, Priscilla, before you leave for Camp Oglethorpe?" "No, I'm going home tonight. I just thought I'd come in and say goodby." "I'm very glad that you did, my dear. Goodby and the best of luck." * * * The courtroom in New Bedford really bore a striking resemblance to the one in Salem, where he had tried his first case, Roger told himself. It was not imagination— or fever—that made him think so. It bad the same spaciousness, the same white columns and other Colonial attributes, and the walls were hung with, the same type of portrait. The chandeliers with their tall lamp chimneys, the side brackets with their white globes, indirectly revealed tne progression from coal oil to gas, and from gas to electricity. But the fixtures v««e outwardly hanged. For more than a htm- red years, this room had been ie scene of legal conflict; yet the truggle had left it unscarred, < ssentially unaltered. *, He seated himself at one of the ounsei tables, unstrapped his brief iase, spread out his papers and ipened his loose-leaf notebook. It was the sort of trifling prcpara- ion for trial which any lawyer made almost mechanically in a courtroom; but every move cost Um an effort, and the mental ex- srtion essential to concentrated ;hought was harder still. For nearly a week now he felt under the weather and di the last two days he had been coughing a little and running a low fever; then his head had begun to ache. Emily had begged him to go to bed and send for a doctor. He;, haa declined, at first rather non,f| ehalamly, and then with Incres ing annoyance. "You know just as well as I dq what that would mean—a pos$! Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washb.urn Curtis B. Hurley We Call o Shot South Main St. Story Fume is no measure of the worth of a local editor, for he paints on a small canvas, and his strokes make a picture that has special interest only for the place where he lives. I think of this as I write a note of gratitude for the privilege of having known all my years in .Arkansas Curtis B. Hurley, who died last Thursday in Morrilton. lie was the kind of an editor j who believed it was his duty to' write something for every edition. I was a new guy in El Dorado in 1923 and Curtis Hurley, although a native Arkansan, hadn't been long in neighboring Camden. Born in Warren, he came out of World War 1 and settled in the Ouachita county-seat, founding the Camden News. Camden was an old river town' with a rough and ready spirit that matched the brawling atmosphere of oil-boom El Dorado. And in, this early Camden as editor and IFJrtr&iP KLUIJI^ «JHL» 54TH YEAR: VOL 54 — NO. 47 Star ol Hop* 1*99. Pntt 1*27 Con*ollda»*d Jan. II. 1f2t WEATHER FORKCAI1 ARKANSAS - W» ?«rtl this nfiorttotm tottJgmV northwest tonight, l-uesdfty cloudy cooler, lieattttwi fthev in cast south, " /> HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, DECEMBER 8, T952 Rioting Breaks Out in Morocco, 20 Arabs Ki French Troops Break Howling Mob of 5,000 Mcmbtri Th« Auaelatid PMII t, Audit Runau •! Clrculcttam A*. Ni) Paid Clrtl. « Mot. Indlna S«B». 10, 19)} — I,M4 PRICE ScGOF CASABLANCA. French Morocco publisher was lay leader of Hurley, a devout the Presbyterian, [(! church, and an earnest and determined publicist for things he believed in. Curtis Hurley and Form Folks to Discuss Rural Telephones At the request of farm lenders community meetings in the interest of rural telephones will be conducted Wednesday and Thursday of this week. Ned 1'urtle of Hope, chair(UP) — French colonial troops'man of the Southwestern Telephone killed 20 Arab Nationalists and | Cooperative, Inc., now operating wounded more than 50 today in breaking up howling mob of who had didn't al-!™?". 5,000 white-robed Arab Nationalists in Miller County, will provide information on the proRross and the plans for rural telephones. ways sec the news through the same pair of glasses, but there was profound respect in the editorial rooms of the El Dorado Daily News for the uproar which the embattled Presbyterian stirred in our neighbor city. Bot,' El Dorado and Camden were regularly publishing the police court dockets, and .in those days that was' something an editor could get a i'ight out of. Hurley, in a smaller town and with a smaller crew to help him, had a reputation for being absolutely fearless. And he prospered. He built up the Camden News, sold it in 1029. and moved to Morrilton where he bought the Democrat, later adding an interest in j the (.Perryvillej Perry County News and the (Clinton) Van Buren Coynty Democrat. In Arkansas Curtis Hurley 1 was widely known, but h,js instinct and his work had the slump which is a vital mark from coast to coast in this democracy. He said something. He said it in every edition— , and no matter what his view was it helped the discussion of the day ( and contributed to the welfare of the republic in which.-all of us live. I know of no man who took that obligation of a home-town editor more seriously than did Curtis Hurley, and I pay his memory this tribute from the years of long ago. beheaded two French-1 Meetings announced are as follows: Wednesday' at 10 at Washing ton and at 1 at Columbus, Thursday at 1 at DeAnn and 7 nt St. Paul Church near Ozan. All [arm men and women ol! the communi- Disorder broke out last night when two native policemen and one Nationalist were killed and two policemen kidnaped. This Ar,h, ™ nnin , g a Imob1 °/. (i °°'ties are invited to bo in attendance Arabs stormed a police station m a suburban area. Two unidentified j'renchmen were trapped in the midst of the attackers and beheaded. The small detachment of police inside the station held off the attackers and called for reinforcements. As wave upon wave of Arabs, to a total of 5,000 surged into the attack, tough Goum Berber tribal troops came to the rescue. The Gouins, drawn from tlu Rep. E. C. Gathings' House Committee hearing investigating trashy books and magazines on the newsstands of America took a turn for the better Saturday when the chairman announced: "All of us arc opposed to censorship at this lime. We are not trying to invoke censorship but we are interested in what the publishing industry itself. can do to cure the cvls brought out in our hearings." Our forecast at the beginning o£ the Gainings investigation stands correct: The Eastern boys unloaded this tomato on the Arkansan mountain Berber tribes and by centuries-old tradition bitter enemies of the town-living Arabs, charged into the mob on horseback and afoot, with carbines, pistols and swords. The death toll of 20 they inflict cd on the mobsmon was said to be a minimum. Truck Hits Tree, Negro Woman Killed Georgia Hood, aged 42, was killed and a companion, Matthew Trol tor escaped serious injury about 10:45 a.m. Sunday when a pickup truck which she was driving went out of control and crashec into a tree. Investigating State Officer Travis Ward said the wreck was witnessed by E. L. Wilson and occurred almost in the front yard of thc father-in-law, Manue woman's Hood. Wilson told the Stale Troopci deserted him — that the truck was traveling fas on a rough road, suddenly wen out of control, hit a biy oak tree and did a backward flipflop, land our man only a hadg iurinj* ponement of the trial. And I do propose to have this trial po poned. I've been to court any number of times when I've felt sicker than I do now and won my case even if I did have a headache. You haven't worried like this before." "Yes, 1 have. I always worry when you begin to cough." "Well, you shouldn't, A cough doesn't amount to an; little 10 matter what those hidebo army doctors say. I'm taking pirin, I'm gargling with hyd peroxide. I've got a pocketful ijucrets. That ought to see ro« through the trial. After It's over, we'll send for the vet and be may do his worst." Roger had been obliged to excuse himself after a successful trial, first from eating and then from remaining. He felt very ill. ||$ must get home as quickly as pas* sible. He guided the car mechanically, now has discovered what he let himself in for. Disabuse your mind of any 1 notion that there can ever be a federal law censoring thc written or spoken word . in self - governing America. For if that day ever came our liberty and our right to vote would end with it The fact is, there are criminal laws to handle publishers of pornography, and further regulations restricting the mailing of questionable matter. But most of the newsstand furore boils down to just this: Newsstands are there primar ily to serve adults, earning and spending their own money. If youngsters are barging in on the scene the questions that naturally arise are, Who's checking on what the boy reads? and, Where did he get the money to buy what he did? This is a local question that has no business interrupting the Congress of the United States — and the Gainings Committee's conclusion was^ forecast in this column when the* hearings started. ely sheared off. Ward suid traces of blue paint from the truck show ed ten feet high on the tree;. Air Reservists to Meet, Discuss Commissions Major Thomas A. Reynolds, member, of the 9804th Voluntce Air Reserve Training Squadron, E Dorado, Arkansas, will be the prin 'cipal speaker at a meeting of al Air Force Reserve Officers in thi area at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, a Hope City Hall it was announced t day b.y Captain Cone, Air Fore Liaison Officer with the 8163n VART Group. "Questions on the new Air Fore Reserve Permanent Commission will be answered at the meeting Captain Cone said. "Under tn new plan, Air Force Reserve Officers who hitherto have benn renewing their commissions every five years, will be offered permanent-type commissions. Captain Cone pointed out that all Air Force Reserve .Officers in this area, whether they are Segregation Ruling Could Bring Crisis LITTLli ROCK ,(/!') — Arkansas' •mblic school system may face .' irisis as a result of arguments! jefore the U. S. Supreme Court Eisenhower Calls in Cabinet for Strategy Talks * Bulletin: By MERRIMAN SMITH AIHIAKD CHUISKR With Kisenhower, (UP) — Prtrsi-i | v j| dont-oloct k'.iscnhowcr conferred^ in j mid-Piii-ific today with five Ben ijiivitod members of his cabinet on ways urn! moans lo ernck tho Korean slalciuali." without invplv in« Uu> UniU'il Slates in u costly expanded war. f.. Eisenhower n;cl with John Foster Dulles, the next secretary "-of stale: Georno Humphrey, who willj be treasury secretary: Intci'lor Secrelary-dcisHiiiito Doufflns McKay; Attorney General to bo Herbert Druwnell, and Defense See rotary designate Charles K. Wil- soh. After the conference on this lion vy cruiser on which Klsonhowcr is rulurniiiK from a dramatic Korean visit, Wilson and Aclm. Arthur W. Radford, Pacific Fleet Commander, went ashore at Wako Island to fly to Honolulu to set up military conferences for Eisenhower later this week. Tho other cabinet members stay fd aboard the 17,000-ton Helena for three days of conferences ns Iho cruiser steams for Honolulu. Dulles, Bvownell, Humphrey and McKay boarded tho cruisers early today off Wake Island. They and other Eisenhower aides wero flown to the cruiser in helicopl ers. WASHINGTON. (UP) — A high Stale Department official arrested on drunk charges while carrying two secret documents violated security regulations, the department said today. Kh DOliAIK) Iff! — .Ralph N. llenson, 70. president of the Hit i'liie Grocery Co., a wholesale firm „.„»., i ' 'Perilling In Southwest Arkansas, HELt.NA| i!ml Northwest Louisiana, died at n..tm« >_'... * here curly toay. Court Upholds Property Division Rioting Inmates Release Eight Hostages SANTE FE, N. M. M-KlolinR inmates at thc New Mexico sttite prison today released oljjhl »suartls they held us hostages since ycstcr day. All innlnlnlncd n tlRhlllpport sllonec: on how they hnd been treat eel and elrcuinslnnces under which they wore freed. One, I'frcd Johnson, who was held by rebellious convicts In the prison hospital, was on the voritc of tears ns he jtroclinl his son lit 1952 Cotton Crop Estimat Shows Increa Arkansas H oday concerning he schools. segregation in By MICHAEL J. O'NEILL WASHINGTON, (UPI mats believed today that Diplo- I.ITTI.F, ROCK IA1 — The Arkansas Supreme Court today upheld Jefferson Chancery Court in its disposition of valuable real estate IK. Minus, including residential and business property, under tho will of Mrs. Virginia C. Wilson, who died Dec. -1, 1930. Mrs. Wilson, who had no children and whose parents and grandparents were dead, directed that one-half of her properly go to the broi hers and sisters ot her late husband. The other half — and Ihis was (he portion which led lo the legal action — r,he willed to "my heirs". Tho Jefferson Court found that her only heirs were brothers and sisters of her father and mother or tln-ir descendants. Supreme Court sadi the Supreme Court said the proceeds from a sale of the portion of the properly in dispute should he divided half and half between the five heirs (or sets of heirs) on the main prison on Fe. "I'd rather now" he nulct. of the bl« stone the outskirts ot Santo not say anything U. S. strategy for fighting Communism throughout Asia is taking sh:ipl! in Prt'sident-e-luct Eisenhow- The Court is being asked lo rule! , , ,. on sesre^ntion questions whiclij 'IL'-."'" 1C Khmboard P t>liL '<-' con could lead to abolishment of the lual system in every state 'sup- jorting segregated schools; or it :ould demand liuit equal facilities K- established immediately. Arkansas (.'•ducalional and politi- a.l .,.J<Uirt! > ,BJ-j..WHu;iciaii an... an Associated Press survey indicated ihat either decisiuii could procipi- .ate a crisis in Arkansas, but all elt that the situation could be landled "calmly and reasonably." Uep. L. H. Aulry, chairman of the Arkansas Legislative. Council, said a ruling for non-segregation would call for immediate special session of the Legislature. He added: "Whatever the decision, and it has to go one way or another, it will be an. important measure before the Legislature." The 1953 General Assembly convenes Jan. 12. The Council screens budgetary mailers to be presented to the Legislature. Autry said that the. estimated 20 million dollars needed to equalize Net'ro and whit^ schools in Arkansas "just isn't there 1 ." He said he Few solid facts have seeped out of the admiral's quarters on the Cruiser Helena in the 1 mid-Pacific where Eisenhower and his lyp aides have been meeting secretly. But diplomats said it seems eyi- dcnt-'the hew president already is beginning to shape the basic policies ho will follow not only in Korea but throughout the entire Far East. These experts believe Eisenhower himself has not decided finally on the specific measures lie will Continued on Pago Two Six Prisoners Escape Jail atSearcy believed equalization sort of tax ruling for immediate "would call for some measure," Ed Monuistiori, white director ol the stale Education Department's Negro Education Division, said he believed a decision "coming into our fundamental social groups and dissolving this supuratencss by degree would be out of line." He contends that Arkansas "has coinoii^l reallizc the seriousness of the inequities" between the two school systems and, left alone, svill bring about facilities. separate but equal riot, are urged to attend this meeting. This is a South Main st. note—but it will have poignant meaning for all the men and women ol. the , - , -, _, *• « ». uiwa, wuuLuci uiuy ciru mejijucra armed forces who read Roy Ander- of tnc 98Mth VA ^ T squadron orl son's mimeographed service letters during World W*r II, Old Lenna, Roy's female selt,er, died Saturday at the age of J3Vfe. That would make her a grand old iady of around 90, as we humans measure it. She was known, through Roy's wartime letters, to bpys on Guam. and'Saipau, and in Europe. Lenna was young and full dog. Didn't she live 13'/i years on South Main st.. that uptown racetrack, and never once was hit by an automobile? Lenna was what was known as a backyard dog. She astutely kept out of harm's way. But when she Archer Beasley, Formerly of Patmos, Dies Archer Beasley, aged 55, of Little Rock, former resident Patmos, died of a heart attack Saturday while working in Pint Bluff. He is survived by his wife, a daughter, Mrs. Carlelie Golden of Little Rock, two sons, Robbie Davis of Little Rock and Carroll Davis of LaMont, California, three sisters Mrs. John Downs of Hope, Mrs Lizzie Hudson of Taylor and Mrs John Rogers of El Dorado, and a brother, Walter Beasley of Crow ley, La. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday at Sardib with burial at New Hope. SEAHCY, - Six . .. sidercd clangorous by stale police and armed with at least one gun, The The Johnson and seven others were seized by'u group of prisoners lute Sunday and held in the prison hos pitul nnd cell block No. 2. Their release cnme jusl throe hours uftcr Warden Morris Abriim hnd declared ho hoped lo reuch a truce within' un hour. the of Mrs. Wilson's father and R. S. Lytlc, the only heir on her mother's side. Ernest Criltentlen and other heirs on the paternal side contended the property should be.- divided in six equal shares, which, of course, would have given them a larger amount and would have given l.ytle only one-sixth instead of one-half. The unanimous opinion was written by Associate Justice Paul Ward. Five Die in California SnowStorms SAN FKAtfCISCO W—Wind, rain nnd snow pounded Northern California over the week end, taking five lives and temporarily strmid- seven passenger trains with .1.H70 passengers. The storm paraly/.ed Donald Dill to Head Local Freedom Crusade John K. McLcnn, Stale Clutlr- mnn for the Crusiulo for Freedom mmoimced toduy Iho appointment oC Donald It. Dill ol Hopo, ns chnlrmnu for Itempstcnd County. The Crusndo for Freedom Is n non-government ornnnl/.iitlon thut is doing a tremendous job In com» batlliiK Dm spread of communism, tlmuiuh the use of Radio ..JFrco Europe nnd llndlo Free Aslii'. Itndlo Free Europe nt present, hns 13 transmitters In Germany Portugal through which prosrnins lire dally bctimod to ll Iron Curtain countries. These programs rc- futu Communist lies by broadcast- iiiK the truth to enslaved millions behind tho Iron Curtain. They identify quislings nnd Informers by NAME. They report on disappeared porfions, They send messages from oscnpoos. They spread news tho Communists try hard to suppress. Thoy spiko Hod propaganda. Mr. Dill said ho plans lo mnko announcement oC his committee tomorrow nnd will Kivu full details of thu Criisiidu for Freedom Drivo at thai time. Better Crop Than Expecte WASHINGTON W) — T^ culture Department, in Its 1 port of tho year, today estti the. 1052 cotton crop ut<, If ' bulos ot 800 pounds gross , CT , This is 133,000 boles morc$ thc 14,008,000 estimated i a'syf n«o. It compotes with lagt'lj hiyhwuy travel and communications, flood' od lowland communities and disrupted power service; over much of the area. It had passed today, but rain was forecast tonight. Four of the stranded trains, do- 14 hours, were freed after lies oC snowbound north- Largest Crowd Attends First Baptist Revival An eager crowd of over 1000 people packed the First Baptist Church last night to hear Eddie Mart> in's sermon on tho "Second Coining of Christ." He told his audience, "Tho next event on God's calendar of time layod. eight south Southern Pacific truck was cleared late yesterday by snowplows nour, Dunsniui|.' ) ,,.,3St>"miles north of here. Three southbound trains were held temporarily at Klumath Fulls Oro. They wero due here 1 toduy. storm struck ils hardest ifr"tho Southern Slskiyou Chinese Have Ski Troops Set for Battle ROBERT ' SEOUL, ' Korea, (UP) Arnorl- crop ot 14,144,000 year (1041-50) average ofri_ 000 rind the BovemmontVtfol 10,000,000 bales. ' '"^ Despite tho fact tho to moot tho aoal, poctod to bo ample io mcstlc and export rcqui?em&n$ fact, some la expected over for addition to are unusually small, , In an accompanying vcpocV? Census Bureau said 13,410,04$>,/ ning bales from this year's \ hnd boon ginned prior to This compared with 12,8 yonr ago and 8,785,288 two'ye ago. ;"'' Tho department estimated , yield ot lint cotton poundH to thc harvested compared with 271.0 year and 287.0 for tho ton-yew, erase. ,>"<* The department made no,? mate ot cottonseed productloi Tho average harvested, tho* per aero and production, J lively, oC cotton by stales J MtsHQiu'M60,QC!0<ocreft' " il 400 pounds per aero is the. - return of Christ to this escaped the White County Jail! ? arlh> " Ilc { J u °ted "Second Com- ''"« ' scriptures, he- told his audience that every other prophecy har been fulfilled accurately. __ "How will Jesus Come?" the of the escape but no 'trace of Ihe <-' vail Sclist cried. "The Bible says :iere last night after overpowcrin_ the jailer and a trusty. State, county and city police set up road blocks within 30 minutes escapees had been found at m. State Trooper Melvin Du Loni? snici bus and train terminals in all surrounding cities are being checked and all cars in and out of Searcy are being stopped. Only one of the men was an Arkansan. He was 24-year-old Robert Decker of Kensett, Ark., being held on three counts o£ disturbing the peace. Officers said last night it believed the five white men took Decker along as a guide. The other man were identified by city police as: Richard Lee Buchanan, of Boise, Ida., and Edward Lee Miller, 23, of St. Louis, charged with car theft; Jack Randall, 5U, charged with forgery and uttering; Richard Melvin Moe, Williams, 30, 30, und both of North Dakota, both charged with burglary and grand larceny. Mrs. Lucille Jones, chief dispatcher for the City Police here, said the men were being held for Circuit Court action. Mrs. lid McCall, wife of the counly jailer, said the prisoners He will come in a moment, in tho twinkling of an eye." Hu warned the procrastinators that they will bo caught unprepared. "What will happen when Jesus comes?" ho asked his audience. "The rapture will take place. Every Christian will bu lilted into the air to meet Jesus. The graves of the saints of God will open and release the bodies of all who have died in Christ. Together with thorn we Christians will bo raised into the air to spend eternity with the Lord." Thu Evangelist warned that all who have never repented of their sins, all who have failed to accept Christ as personal Saviour will bo left behind when Jesus comes for his own. He urge his audience with tears of compassion to prepare to meet God, m £,„ Over 100 people responded to the Evangelist's salvation Invitation. This seeking number earnu forward and were taken into the Sunday School room, there to be led into the assurance of salvation by the Kvangclist himself. The audience left the church The blov/s Mountain's on thd Oregon-California bordci'.* Sno\Mplows cut through deep drifts to rescue stranded motorists a'nd farmers, u. S. High ways 90 and 97, main north-south channels, were reopened lust night uflor being blocked by heavy drifts. The weather forecast called for scattered showers over Northern California today, with more snow in tho mountains. Two mon and two children worn killed yesterday when a huge oak Iree uprottod by high winds sliced through the roof of a home 50 milces north of Ukiah. A woman suffered serious injury. They wore Russ Tulla, 42; his 10-monlh-old daughter; Logan Trover, 20; und his son Bobby, 2. Mrs. Tulla suffered u broken leg and shock. Curl Seidner, 47, a pedestrian, wab killed by a car In Humboldt County Saturday night. The drlvor said he was blinded by rain. Lowlands were 1 flooded and homes threatened when the ruin swollen Russlul and Eel Rivers bust their bunks in Mendocino County, Three adults and three children wero pulled to safety by ropes acrows tho swirling waters. can front commanders reported to day tho Chinese have ski troops stationed on the central front whore South Korean troops arc expecting new assaults on, snow- covered Sniper Ridge, American military advisors to Republican of Korea troops said bands ot white-clad ski troopers wore soon swooping down the slopes of towering Mount Pupa last Thursday night and Friday. Mount Pupa Is tho Red bastion overlooking Sniper Bldgo north of Kumhwa, where heavy fighting has raged in recent > weeks, Tho ski troops have not boon seen since then, U. S. officers said. Those 1 that were sighted were reversible parkas which concealed whatever equipment 'they carried. TIME IS SHORT! of tricks then. Welped in the spring i had business across the street she of 1939, now dead in the winter of. 1953 — so brief the life of even an »—-w QW.—— — •^-— ——.- -—• 5™-— — ——^^j ^_ . 4bv«s<* - — a\f *•/* **** wit iuw V* C V VU flit stopping and starting almost iM • JA* P i<i member of Man's oldest race stinctively as the traffic Ugbpt • ^r o f friends. changed. He was not in any condition to drivo a car. He was § menace on the highroad. He ly saw the road signs a traffic lights any more. He have let Emily come with Emily would have driven properjy, Sbe would nave &een clearly, always saw clearly. Of course it broke Roy un. He helped Lenna wage that lastvdgnt which ail of us lose in tne end, and on Saturday she went to where- ever it is that all good dogs go. As a neighbor I can tell you Lenna was a character. She. lived life to the fullest. She bad waoy litters and not all of them w«re P4 5*u» was &ef»Ue and wise 4^ measured the risk and took Lenna would go to the curb front of Roy's house, look up and down the street with pare, and when there wasn't a car in sight she would walk — not run — across the pavement, whip the dog on the other side, return to the curb, survey the street, and walk sedately home. Her memory is one with long ago. for Man ts just a Boy who can still remember the day lie dug a grave on a JOU, and bwried iy# first four-fooled ' •"* used a broom liandle to force open Sunday night saying it was thc ' 'greatest revival service they had ever witnessed. Martin will speak tonight on the subject "Can a Saved Person Ever Be Lost?" The campaign will continue through Sunday night, Dec. 14th. AU services start promptly at 7:30. Hundreds arc attending from outside the city. their cells on the second floor of the jail, : crept downstairs and overpowered her husband and a Negro trusty, Bishop Horton. She said they told the pair to "got upstairs and you won't be hurt." McCall and Horton were locked in an empty cell and were discovered about 12 minutes after the escape by McCall's son Charles, said Mrs. McCall. She said the escaping men took the sheriff's gun, a .22 calibre revolver, from a desk drawer in thc downstairs office. No other guns were in the building, she. said. Four prisoners, their cells unlocked by the escapees, could have fled but chose to remain, Mrs. McCall said. A fifth prisoner, Esther Benson, 31, of North Dakota, arrested with two of the fleeing men was found crying in her cell. She told officers her companions were unable unlock ber door and left b*r 11-Year-old Patmos Girl Succumbs Cherry Beth Warren, aged 11. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Nod Warren of Patmos, died Saturady in a Hope hospital. Besides her parents she is survived by four brothers, Macorj, Bob ert, Gail and Charley Warren Funeral services were to be held at % p.m. Monday at Hernd«fl-C<W- nelijus funeral home at Hew Hone C&ngf-x* t ':^X~ ^W^T ""*™ B VB&* *** ** Barracks Fire Fatal to Five RAPID CITY, S. D., Air Force officers were killed yes- lord ay in a fire that raced through u two-story frame barrack! at tht; Rapid City Air Force Base. Three of the dead wero Identified by thc base public information officer as 1st Lt. Jerome Jv. Wclnshank, Kansas City, legal officer at thy base; 2nd Lt, Robert W. Woolen Jr., March Field, Calif., and Army Chief Warrant Officer Paul W. Bears, Benlcio, Calif., Arsenal. Names of the other two victims were withheld pending confirmation of notification of their next of kin. Anniversary to Be Observed by Station KXAR KXAU will initiate a throe dnv celebration of its fifth anniversary with a merchants banquet at tho Hotel Barlow Thursday night, Dec. 11 ut 7:30 p.m. L. B. Tooley, manager, toduy announced thut ho had procured un outstanding speaker for tho occasion. The main address will be delivered by Storm Whaley, executive vice president of John Brown University in Siloum Springs, Arkansas, and general manage; of the radio stations in Slloam Springs tion, 383,000 bales; Arkansas 000, and 337, 1,323,000. LITTIj]3 ROCK 1052 cotton crop came but. bettor lhan was expected, .-j Dcpurtmont ot AgficultucoJ man sold here lodoy, ,W The latest estimate, rejeiuj Waeihlnglon today showed >"p tion at 1,325,000 balc-s, an 1 of 25,000 bales over lastvi estlmuto. j- L, H. Wlland, acting a| statistician In Llttlo Rock, us of Doe. 1, leas ,thau t cent of. the cotton to bo harvested, Ho suid the unusually gq vest weather could bo era' thc high estimate-. Yield per acre Is ostfi 337 pounds. Last month's fi; 33S Tho ucreago cutlmato o£ 1,9 was, up 20,000 over last ' Last your'B production 240,000 buloa. Swimmer Ripped by 15-Foot Shark PACIFIC GROVE, Calif. <* —A 15-foot shark ripped 17-year-old Berry Wilson to death only 50 feet from shore in Monterey bay yes terday. The huge ibark severed one of Wilson's legi. badly gouged the other, and tare buge chunk* of flesh from bl» buttocks. leaving WU»pn, who bj#4 to death, the shark then attaeJwd companion, Brookjier 8s»4y Jr., 15, woo fought $ with » kftlfe As four other swimmers ap ' J T TuUu, Okla. end, Calif. Angeles, Mr, Whuloy is probably best known to the people ol this area aa the young man who wade a tremendous Impression at the No« tlonal Democratic convention with his nominating address tor thi» candidacy of gen. Wllllaw VlA* bright <as Presidential nominee, Mr, Wbaley is president gt tti» Arkansas Broadcasting association and Is considered as one. of the most brilliant broadcasters |a tbM part of the United Bt&teg, Mr. Tooley (elt that, In Invlttog Mr. W'haJvjy lor this special oc«a»« ion, bis experience as a radio to a sm%U • - , Fhial JMtes for 7! Howell, ' W, T. Howel, a««d 7,1; resident ol Hcmpstead,, die' in a local hospital, lie wq er merchant, stockfliai) I and was a member oj ,i of Christ for 00 yc " funeral services _„., P.m. Sunday at the Q* JkM n.»T«. t^ **.titJ- Saratoga. , He is survived; fejr and «, ^ ell o daughters, Mj@$t J% city for several years, would tna*# him an ideal speaker foj the baft. went qn the air IJec. J3, 1947 an4 will celebrate the event with special program* Dec. )$ i&d will have open bouse Sunday 1 , ~ da 14 witb th* entire visit the station $nd to and invi$e4 program* prepared, HI .m proachjed, Fishermen afaark fled. speculated ,-1* that

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