Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 26, 1952 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, December 26, 1952
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MOPI STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS Wednesday, December 24,19S1 twrttar Vlftr today, 'ftlM Mid Berlin -.-. flii», nlnrlcd by th« nopu imrfcd toy Cwnmimlut r nt W)ti btfi<tar uf Ru**l*n «»rif uttfl tod U« the drew of A bright «low , followed !nl«i by ln(t »filoiidB of black «mokfi, It Wfltf believed llirr sx oeettfred In o number «f «t«u» Eisenhower Gert Lough Out of Toy NttW YORK, tfl — hf»»f»!r«" ofo ftfvlnu Preilrfonl- elect lOMcnhov/ur « few chuckles to relinvc' hi* dally routine CITY CLEANERS AND IDEAL CLEANERS % J, 3, COOK MACHINE CO. An "El*ontiopt>i>»" In A toy n>fin»*h<*wp«r, with tt unction cup Urn fowjy, You fire** »m a *m<iolh »urfscft, top, nnd It ndhsroii fi>/' it few moments until spring Wire ICR* eotnpult It redllKllcai' ly l»!l« tho nlr, Htimi' r»f KUcmbow<>r'« recent tfupptn nt his Hotel Commodore )it'ii<l<tiifirU'i'» hnve blinked wt-if-n he 8»vf> uiiliornkd denv ftiin trillions of the toy ot hi* desk, Loses Race With Cops, Extradited urn.K HOCK. I/&-A M».v .^oid ''(•(jlr.'iilii, lit,, mnn who WHS chn»« <d frti V.',l mllon by Arknnims M'jt'f Polled before bulnu npprc- h. n.lf-il nt Ht-iitor*, Ark., will ba ti'tv McMiilh granted tho ex- ti wl n ion of Henry Hex Thmnptmn on I«IUI>M of Sheriff Dowry Smiil- It n of Hi. Primali County, Mo Sheriff Simillon «flfd TlKimpsori In wwiled there on fir»» tln«re'> inb- bci.v (Darken ond for Oftcnplriii jail "vi.cif Knviui mne Industrial plants loe,i|,>d on th« former Stnuen iilrpiwt. WYLIE Glass & Salvage I Ji> t 1 H tbttrvt another r «ti«t«» «f «oed will If tfet cHlitut of t» t«U • . Ml\' " ^>« " OUT OF DOORS Oeg'f Condition In By JOE STETSON bod Editor Ted wan pretty dlicotirnRed when I nrrlved nt hit house early In the morning on the iccond dny of tho phenftant sennori. It w;i*n't ttuit we couldn't hunt without n dog, which In done by mnny nnd with u reaaontibhr degree of nuceeiM. But Ted fceU »* t do, that a large (part of the pleasure of bird huntln/j l« the dog work, whether II I* the thrill of shooting over a omoothly oiled, flnlahcd dog of, the ups ond down* of helping PW to find ttlrmelf. The trouble on lbl» Idnn imtlcl- potcd inchtlnK was Hint Ted bud hunted oil day opening duy nrut tim (Ion wnii In pretty slid Khnpc, tamo nnd uti/f from rxtfiisivc usi- of inusclcii (but bud |.;OIK> Hoft, pn<ls worn thin nnd tender nnd, to cup thn ciirriiix, bi.s tell was bndly split nnil nwnllrn ul the Up. "I know I .'ihuiild hnvi 1 t;lvcn hlrn inure exercise befori 1 liic M.-H.. i sun," niDiirned Ted, "Vex," I s;il(I, "nnd you could hnve picked him up yesterday aricr! it iiniplc cif liinirM Instead of run- 1 rilii« him nil dny Just becimse he' hud the heiut in do It. Besides,: did you put the {(ravel or bluestonci In his run IIN I suuK'-'st'-'d, so that' he could net bin feet toiiylieiieU li|i?" i "No," br ndinittccl, "nnd I didn't • UHe the 'l'ur-l''oot yon rei'dinmend- ed either. Yon can place tho blnme. dufiMilfly ;il my doorstep, but what, do I do now'.'" • "If you want to see (lot; work the rest of the season." I snid, "l.tie best tbiiif! we can d<i is for-' Ki't tbls inurnltiK's bunt and take, cure of th« do«. l''ir.sl ^et me some: cotton, a piece of nanse or clean sheeting and some aclbesive tape and we'll fix his tail so ll won't come to furlbt'r harm." i Ted brouKht tbe material and held the do« while I washed the; tail lU'ntly with warm wilier anil soap, rinsed It nnd dried it care-' fully. A bit of antiseptic powder' l.siilpbathlo/.ole powder IH j;nudi! dusted mi the damaged area was! followed by a wad of cotlon wrap-j jied ariiund and bekl in place by! a clean piece of on old broadcloth: shirt. | This wa.-i then fastened on l':y: .spiralliiu! two half-inch strips ••.•tL <lcal tape around the pad iinitj up the tail - • one pieci- rpirallin« j clockwise and Ihe otber counler- cloekwlsi!. rteinfuriMiiK, was then added where needed. '1'be rea.soii; for the splrallliiK Is KO that there! be no complete circle around tlu> ! Kill to inmpulr circulation. i If a UOH'S lull is in the habit ol I comintt to grief, and we expect this more with pointers than .sellers, It is well to Anticipate the trouble und slip on a "sleeve" or ( pud protection before RoiiiK afield Boots will help a great deal to help n dog's feet recover If he jtets off to n b«d start. They will also protect feet thut are in jjood condition if the (Ui(! Is to hunt In stubble or shell or where there nxiy be broken glass. We made boots for the don's feet and took him out for » short run Vo gut him limbered im and then put him to bod wllh n good me-nl under his belt. Next mtirnlng ho wns ready to BO nnd we'hunted Win'for a half a dny for the rest of the season. Utoloased by NK4 Serviife^ Louisiana Judge Plans fo Retire Armored Vest Turns Bullets and Grenade SKOUI, if — The Army said today n soldier's armored vest fend- ft nit 10 Communist automatic ri- fl<> liullcts and a closely exploding! Hed grenade, i The soldier, Pfc. Tom Miles of' Decatur, III., was helping a wouml-! «.'(! buddy during a recent action ; when a Red infantryman ran up, nnd began firing. "The impact nf 10 slugs across; his chest at close range knocked 1 Miles down, but they didn't pcnc-j tr:it n his armored vest," the Army liiii'l. j .Miles was still (in the ground- -.vhi'ii ;i hand Kn.-nado exploded ju I a few fuel .away. In spite of this he "recovered himself" and lulled bis Hod assailant with a iniirt from his carbine, the Army added. Many bicycle racers are also 1:1.ml skaters. Fruity Barrage Is Hurled at Chaplin ROME, Italy l/P! — Police held four Italian pro-Fascists today under charges of hurling rotten fruit and vegetables at Charlie Chaplin at the gala society premier here of his movie "Limelight." Chaplin was bombarded last nlqht-pomc's police-chief said — by the four members of the pro» Fascist Italian Social Movement as the rest of a crowd of about 100 cheered him on his arrival at the movie hall. Ch.iplin was struck several times but continued to smile and walked on into the theater. I'l The smaller types of shark arc often known as dog fishes. il.-iv his rolirement will be effcc- SMKKVKI'OKT, I.,;j., or,... I'.s ;jvr next May 17. the 29th anni- Di-.lricl Jiide,r Uenjaiiiin (..'ornw.ild versary of Ins taking tho oath of Ii.i•.•.!•:ins of the western district i.lfiec as federal judge. uf l.i.msiJiiia will retire shortly alter The 71-year-old judge completed tlie Kiscnhnv/er .•idmiiiisirali'in on Dec-. 0, 40 years of judicial taki'S offici: in \V'aMim;>loii, .fan. • .service mi tho state District Court, »". ; the stale Supreme Court and the Judjje Hawkins announced ytsler-i federal District Court. MAIN PHARMACY Martindalc Clinic Building Phone 7-2194 Professional Prescription Service flL real o1^fa$liionci) orcciino V -V J. I. LIEBLONG Realty and Insurance GI^ETINGS c FRANK WALTERS GARAGE and SERVICE STATION .-j RenotjrtcII BERLIN (UP i -The Communist East German N«ws Service said tod sy that an American Army ser« HomU ha» renounced hts An erlcan cltuenshlp and »,sKed for political asylum in the Soviet «wu>. Tho official East German Agency APN Identified thjfc soldter as Sfit, Audrey K. Mies, Brooklyn, tsf, who was stationed with the Uivixlon's Eighth- Infantry mcnt ut Busehbock. West mimy. • AccordirtR to AON, ^^nes the Copimunist B«|st Gorman eminent tor wsyluin US^H po rcfugtto in a lettef datea Dec. 10, Th« Communist jfojwyl'SaW MU»S wrote thot "1 have deswted my unit 'and come into the (EusO Qennan Dtmoeratic Republic U> us»k for pofmlssion to stay and to work." "I have served in the American Army more than 80 years," the alleged letter continued, "und I have reached the conclusion thsil the United States Army is presently being turned into a weapon ot Wall Struct, which attempts to conquer th« whole world. For this purpose Am^-iean soldiers «re toW to distrust mid hate most ask the Gerinttii government to publish this statement so that other American soldiers may do what an old soldier has dune." Miles was the thU-d American soldier alleged by the Communists lu have requested asylum i« tos Soviet »o<\« i« the past tour days. S. ofttcittU, however, suid the ent that twa »syluin was a fraud designed to >. m? •til ,,/rf T Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor .Alex. H. Waihburn How About Thot • Second Underpass on Missouri Pacific? Last Tuesday the 1 Missouri Pa fie Lines announced it would kptrid $8,381,910 improving und ex vpandlng the system properly, an If unstated portion of it scheduled for ff Arkansas. •Tho announcement indicatcc jSome of the money will go into Uttdditional trackage nt the North "ilttle Rock terminal and for siding bridge repairs elsewhere. Everyone rejoices in the "Mop's" financial comeback, and the fact the railroad is finally due to •c discharged, from its long receivership into the hands of its reorganized company. But without being picayunish I would like to point out that the Missouri Pacific also has a pretty large unpaid bill held against it by some of the communities it serves — notably Hope. Its passenger station occupies part of Division street, and the re- ultant traffic congestion down .own is further complicated by endless blocking of grade crossings as trains arrive and depart, not to mention the outlandish traffic-blocks which occur when the yard crews fire up tho switch- engine and begin shuffling freight cars. All this is a necessary part of railroading, of course, but so is a reasonable amount of movement .necessary for the people and bus- 1 Sinesscs domiciled in our town. This squawk is an old one in Missouri Pacific's ears. But they arc indeed singularly deaf ears. The only time we ever got any action out of the railroad was during the war years when it attempted to lay a double track on the west .side of town and Mayor Albert Graves and the city council stopped it with the city police — until the railroad agreed to help ^.construct a street underpass on the west side. That underpass wasn't centrally located, but it was the best we could get at the time. As I recall, the railroad installed a cen- tcr support creating a divided- lane underpass with the understanding that big trusses would be put in eliminating the divided roadway just as soon as steel became available. Also, the debate, •nyer that west-side underpass put *the railroad on notice that sooner or later it would have to face up to the necessity of building a second underpass on the east side of town where important industries lie. Either this or Hope would have to build a second fire station north of the tracks. The years have gone by and we have heard nothing about either new steel for the old underpass or the building of a new one on the If, east side. The latter now has become a critical isstiR because sev- eial new industries have settled in the 'old Southwestern Proving Ground area and a serious traffic snarl has developed downtown bo- cause of long stoppages at the railroad's safety gates. Heretofore we have to argue our case with the representatives of a St. Louis federal court which was concerned only with the fight # between the railroad's bondholders and stockholders (which, incidentally, the bondholders won). But now that the fight has been settled and surplus funds are beginning to appear Hope should rise up and demand that the second underpass be built and the first one, as pledged, be improved to eliminate the dangerous double roadway. I'd say this looks like the top project before Mayor John ll Wilson, Jr., and the City Council I*as we enter upon a new year. Hope Star '$w&'*f!3 'V M i it,t V continued cold ihir«JHHftfo«fV ,'f night, Saturday, tbwtrat temji| tttres tonight 20 to "80 north, 20 to S* d«8t<ibs Sundny, Increasing OloudiflSiS, south. ' ' , " 54TH YEAR: VOL. 54 — NO. 62 Star 61 H«M lit*. Pmi 1**7 CwiMlldoltd J«n. II. It** HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 26, 1952 M«mb«n Th» Av. N«» Paid Clrtl, « MM. A««t BurttU •» CIN«M»I«M »tpt. SO, Itlt — »,«« Respectable Tronf Banked Brink's Loot BOSTON, l/pv— Unconfirmed reports said today the $1,219.00 loot from the Brink's robbery of Jan. 17, lOSO, may have been placed in safe deposit boxes in various banks by a respectable Boston man acting as a "front" for the robbers. The FBI refused to comment on the report of how the loot was hidden after the daring evening robbery but three Boston papers report today a lawyer was chosen by the gang to secret the cash. The reports said the gang's plan called for the lawyer to hire some 40 safe deposit boxes in banks throughout the country where the money could be placed by him without suspicion. The newspapers added that the lawyer's identity has been known to investigators for some time and said that he has been under sur- veilance for many months and is expected to be brought in for questioning in a few clays. A 'grand jury investigating the Brink's robbery recessed last Monday and is scheduled to resume next Monday. The reports continued that the FBI has traced $236,500 of the Brink's cash to some of the vaults and that about $30,000 of the lool was used to buy government bonds. Another unconfirmed report said three men died before they could be questioned by the FBI in connection with the Brink's case. Two of the men were slain and the third died of a heart at- Presbyterians Plan Christian Student Night Christian student night Will be observed at the First Presbyterian Church Sunday night at 5 o'clock. The young people who arc home from college will have entire charge of this service, with Bob Hyntt presiding. He will also read the Scripture and give a talk. Other talks will be given by Nancy Hays and Tony Boyctt. Chiirlotte Tarpley, Edna Earle Wright and Ann Burr will lead in prayer. Roberta Howard will sing' a special solo. The ushers will be Don Duffle. Richard Duffle, Henry Lile und Gene Smiley. tack while in hiding. The report said the men who were to have been questioned were: Carleton M. O'Brien, Rhode Island diner owner who was slain May 17; George R. Killeen, South Boston gangster, shot to death outside an all-night restaurant a halt mile from Brink's headquarters; and Louis (The Pig) Uva, Boston bookie who died while hiding out at the home o£ relatives to avoid questioning in Killeen's death. The FBI shrugs off questions relating to the Brink's robbery investigation with a curt "no comment." Burglar Gels $200 From Local Law Off ice The law office of WoisonberRer and Wilson was broken into sometime Christmas and the burglar got some $200.80 from a filing cabinet, City Police reported today. Royce Wciscnbergcr is deputy prosecuting attorney and John Wilson is mayor of Hope. Chief of Police Willis said the office door in the First National Bank Building had been pried open as was tho filing cabinet. One envelope contained $60.80 which Mr. Weisenborger had collected for the sheriff's office. Another contained $140, the $100 bill being a Christmas present for Mr. Weiscnbergcr's mother. A check and some small change was not disturbed. The burglary took place sometime between 8 p.m. Christmas eve and about 9 a.m. Friday. Otherwise officers reported a vory quiet Christmas in this area. Stalin's Offer Is Eyed Suspiciously; Ike Has ,Own Plan to Force Pea "I STARTED TO PRAY—'? Waymond K. Ferouson, 22, of Batesvllle, Ark., ask& a Red Cro.ss worker, Mrs. J. Hoffmnn. to notify his fnmily that he Is safe, following his survival of the crash of the Holiday-bound Globemastaf. — NEA Telephoto Stalin Scores in Propaganda Announcement By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON, Ml— Joseph Stalin had nothing to lose by giving pleasant answers Christmas Day to questions about peace. By be ing pleasant, he made propaganda hay. If he had snarled, it would have been propaganda against him. Actually, he committed himself to nothing when he said he was "favorable" to arrangements for Continuance of Cold War Expected By, RICHARD O'REOAN VIENNA, W1— Western Europe looked toward tho now yoar and the East today with a general con victi.on that tho Russians Will hosi keep led to to to march in 1033 but the cold war hot. Many European statesmen Arkansas Farmers Are Doing Part By HAROLD HART LITTLE ROCK, MR—The old story of the America; 1 , farmer rollyinK behind the government when foodstuffs for the military isf needed is commonplace. So accepted is the fact that it does not bJBur retelling. '.American agriculture turned in its biggest production job in 19r>2, 3; per cent bigger than the previous record. Arkansas contribul- a~"meeting between" ""himself and Ud to this national productive ex- prosident-elcct Kisenhower and pension by raising larger than av- Parents Won't Attend Funeral 225 Die Over Holiday By The Associated Press Violent accidents took a heavy death toll in the nation over the Christmas holiday, with traffic tnishaps the No. 1 killer. A new alltime death toll on the highways for a lour day holiday period was indicated if the current trend continues. The traffic toll mounted steadily throughout Christmas Eve and Christmas Day and passed the 200 mark'early today. The nation's record high traffic fatalities for a four-day Christmas holiday numbered 555 in 1936. Since 6 p.m. Wednesday, the i, violent death toll included 225 in s automobile accidents; 20 in fires none resulting from Christmas trees, and 29 in mishaps of mis cellaneouatfUatures. The. nation's record accidental death toll over the extended Christina's holiday WAS 780 last year. The traffic to tai was 539. * SAN JOSE, Calif., UP)— Neither parent will be present when the three brutally slain Connett children go to their graves today. . Their father, high school teacher Archie Cpnnett, 31, said by officers to have killed; them. by swinging .the^m by the|jeels against walls and fili-hiture, .frias a, self-inflicted sjit throat, ^*" ; :" ; ; ,;His estranged,. "wife, Wynona, ',erly • "from knife ' thift only yes- her chUdren .' ! ; -^' without evi- f iisaid pr. Milton al superintendent. 'geerned to have sensed sbmfthing hac( happened." • Th'e sheriff's, office said Connett went into a blind rage Tuesday during a pre-Christmas reunion at his wife's home when she suggested he spend the night at his own apartment 3D miles away. Officers said- he first stabbed his wife, then killed the children. Both parents are recovering, Connett from a slashed throat and wrists and the effects of gulping rat ''poison, Today's rites for thft children- Michael 4, Teresa 2'^ and Carl Backwoods Feud Flares, One Killed BATESVILLE, UP)— A simmering backwoods feud, reminiscent of old time mountain flare ups. erupted near here yesterday resulting in the death of one man and serious injury to his brother. Sheriff Burton Arnold said Joe Bcel, about 45, was shot through the neck and killed instantly, and his brother Frank Beel, about 41, wfcs seriously wounded with a shot in the right arm. Arnold said two other brothers, Vev-non and Alvie ville, wer piece would "co-operate" in trying for peace in Korea. He has loopholes for doing nothing, if he intends doing nothing. The New York Times on Dec. 18 submitted to tho Russian Embassy here several questions to be forwarded to Stalin. The timing of the answers may have been accidental but, from the viewpoint of Russian propagandists, was excellent. The answers were delivered to the Times late Christmas Eve night. Because the Times is a morning paper, the Stalin story had to appear in the Christmas morning editions. And, with news usually scarce Christmas Day, a Stalin statement was bound to get maxl mum attention. It did. And, since Christmas is the one Continued on Page Two crage rice and cotton crops. Bates reach a Rutledge o when .the fqaUlade of shots split the heavily wooded area, Jlytchin son Mountain ,is about 14" miles south p ;.h$:e, and was the 'center ;.h$:e, and was the 'center 'of mobT&smiija liquor operations in Arnold 'the Lewis brothers posts, drouth, freezes and other 'calamities seem to hit Arkansas farmers more so than. those of iotMer slates. That condition has made Arkansas a "risky'\slule in the eyes of insurance men/. On a trip to the state last week, Steve Blackburn, field underwriter with the Federal Crop Insurance Corp., said about 80 per cent payoffs on premiums have been made in Ihis state in the last two and three years. That compares with only 35 per cent in most other areas of the southeast. The FCIC is going ahead with planned expansion of insurance coverage in Arkansas, despite the risks, Blackburn said. Blackburn said Arkansas coun- Continucd on Page Two by England's lilstorywlse Winston Churthlll, bellevo tha danger of a .shooting war has receded although the Kremlin still auoks Communist domination of nil Europe, Attains! this, military men fonr a recent speedup In Russian and satellite military power. The gen orals, lod by U.S.Gon, Matthew Kidgway, supreme Allied comman der In Europe, caution that tho Soviets may bo approaching tho strength they need to overrun tho continent nt the same time that Europe rclaxea in ovei'contldonce. Thut confidence Is based upon the improved unity of the East crn alliance. But crucial days lie ahead for the North Atlantic com munily. The Soviets seek to create new disagreements within the West If unity Is not preserved, fragile peace may crash Into the abyss of atomic v/or. ,, -, After a period of uncertainty about future' American policy, Eu rope now looks to j'resident-elcct Eisenhower to provide now drive, inspiration and leadership in Its troubled efforts to forgo a unified KXAR to Carry Grid Games on Saturday, Sunday KXAR will carry n full schedule of football games Saturday, Doc. 27, und Sunday, Doc. 28. Sa'turclay inu annual feVue-Grajj, Bamo will be broadcast , at 1:15 p.m. Tho gamo Ih which Buddy Suttori pt Hope will play; and following tho conclusion ot this classic KXAB .will-•.'broadcast tho East, Weal AH Stnv Game, On Sunday tho worlds champion ship professional gamo will be broadcast starting at 1 p^rft. Soviet Leader Would Meet WithEisenhowe By JOHN M. WASHINGTON* tho Eincnhowav ncimtnlsWatij dealing with tho Kofoan wfeS; poor likely to Aim at puttirtR prcssuras on %ha Chinese, nlsts while iJBslng the bat defense community, There Is much -hope that deA»fcsO,v>wJlVtak« ti now though Elsenhdw'er .'inay Demand Europe traljj tho^J$t to beef up its muscles, a Statesmen and soldiers nllko agree that, whatever'else the yoar brings, it will see" no letup in .Rus sla's needling, probing and bully ing. But they will'havo a hard task to keep alive nny sense of urgency among masses of Euro peans who, inoro and more, are ro assured by Stalin's "peace" talk. Western intolllgonlp, however, agrees tho danger hafcby ho means passed. Soviet mllllaly manpower Holiday Death Toll Is Six in Arkansas By Tho Associated Press Shootings und traffic ncclclonts sent Arkimnns holiday violent death toll to six for tho period beginning (! p.m. Wednesday, A backwoods gun foud noar Batcsvllle yesterday resulted in tho death of Joe Bool, about 45, and serious wounds to his brother Frank Bool, about 41, Littlo Rock Dotoetlveu Bob Suitor while und Joo Waggoner said David Jones, 30-yaar-old Littlo Rock Negro, was fatally wounded yesterday when ho was shot and killed by Sylvester Bynum, 28, Negro of Littlo Uock, Tho dotoc- tivos captured Bynum. after n 3- block chase and exchange ol «Lin- flro, ' ' dan of American forces, To this ond, tho belief that, RS a minimum, pr« elect Elaonhowcr and hW ut slato to bo, John Foster -I will promptly call tors . ' 1. A United Nations, blockade ot Red Chlncu ' 2. Maximum speedup training ol South Kovonn v \S and tholi* assignment to frong^ positions, • >j , How fat* beyond those mm! nqliona the new ' ndvlHcra muy pc mains to bo soen his Ivip to Koro od mkl-Paolfie Nearly Always on Day After Christmqs the Man of the House Is Quiet as a Mouse Pau,J? 4 months—were arranged by theirV mother's parents, Mr. and Mrs,:Carl Gottlieb of Denver. were attempting to reach the pro perty of Les Rutledge to pickup some timber. In order to do so they had to cross land belonging to tho Beels. Arnold quoted the Lewis' as saying several strands of barbed wire had been established on the Beel .property to block their entrance, ^ The Lewis' said they were snip ping the wire when the shooting b£gan. jj A Coroner's Jury ruled at an Inquest yesterday that .'Joe Beel was "killed by person' or persons unidentified." • Prosecutor W. J. Arnold said he would launch an investigation into me gun battle today. Arnold said it was not defii „.„..__.„._ I established who shot first or COINCIDENCE si^t hit either 0 , ^6 Beels< WITH THE U.S. 3RD DIVISION, Arnold said the Lewis' anj Korea, (UP)—'Two medical air- By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK W -T- T: he day after Christmas the man of the house is always a mouse. The rest of the family seems able to take Christmas in stride. But it destroys him utterly. On Christmas day itself the man of the house is a mighty figure, He is up at dawn with the kids to help them open their presents. He accepts his own presents with fine- grace — a purple 'necktie from sister, a blue necktie from junior, a green necktie from, mother, and- a w new leather leash from Towser, tne family dog. He snaps the leash on Towser, and supplies are being in creased behind tho *3Rlbo River. There arc an gstlmifted 180 Russian and satellite divisions in Eu ropcun Russia and he^Eaat Euro pean puppets. The N«r|na ot the North Atantlc Treaty Organization was 00 divisions and !),(*) Bui that goal buuamo oalg by 1054. a drqam and they go for a long thf iut .i-with the same last name discovered today that while it may be a S,maU world, their little home town fitLovington, N. M. is mighty* big," 1 ' t Sgt, .Eldon Cochran and Cochran, no relation, met in Lovington (pop. 6,000). But in the Army they "discovered we went to the same high school, dated some of the same girls, and were drafted into the army a couple of days apart." Printers to Air Troubles 111., (Up)-Representatives pi striking AFL printers 904 lour newspapers in this quad- city area were scheduled to meel " i /teworrow afternoon t<> discuss their * iute over te)«y«s«tter produc- ledge were armed with a •fnle and shotgun when thej empted to cross the Beel He added that the Beel prrying a rifle and autq otgun. Rutledge was released on $5,000 appearance bond. f "*'i the Lewis brothers were re sed on material witness bonds $500 each. Arnold said Frank Beel i» in a Batesville hospital. COLD HOBBUER HONG KONG 1*1 — Suspicious customs officers arrested Leung King when he hobbled ofl the ferry from the Portuguese colony, Macau. In his sock? they found five small bars of go,ld. bracing air. The man of thcChouse cheerfully calls ''Merry -Christ* mjjp" 167 times by count during this stroll and mumbles "game to you" 154' times, to people"-.*' who greeted him first, He sUpa in briefly at five neighbors' ' and admires all their presents, The man of the house returns to find a torrent of children flooding through his own dwelling, Celling, screaming, and beating ea£h pth* er over the heads with thelp gifts. Five times be has to resc the The olm. a batracbian of Dalmatia, soflMttpaes brings forth it« young aWy«, ajnd soooettoes lay* eggs, frsps which the youwg batch. fetod- ty Triplets Born in St. Louis ST. LOUIS, LW — Mrs. William Rockwell mafked the birth of her triples CbrUjfnas eve by giving them the names Mark, Luke and John after Cmist's disciples. The triple birth brings to six the number of children under three years old for the couple. The other children include a daughter nearly 3, and a boy and girl. twiA», jp nwnth* old. The other hoy fe najted Matthew for overturned Christmas trc»% and set it upright again. The phone rings 413 times and each time the man of the< house answers it with the same hearty refrain: "Well, that was awful kind of you to call. Thank you, and a very Merry Christmas to you, too. And a Happy New Year", The lady of the house then says, "I work my fingers to the bone por listening to the radio sing Christmas carols over. , . and over , . . and oveif. Finally the roan of the house wnddles heavily off to bed and think* as he falls asleep, "It's been a Wonderful Christmas," The day after Christmas this man of the house wakes up completely unnerved and exhausted. Tho spirit of good will has been replaced by th$ spirit of sodium bicarbonate. ."If you'justthadn't, eaten like a horse —" remarks th'u lady of the house, Tho man ot the house just wants to lie at rest and let time heal him. But no such luck. Bister wanU to go right down town and ex change a gift ^sweater. And moth er decides she'll go along and ex- chang a few tilings, too. "You stay hjome and watch Jum ior," she teU? the man of the bouse. And he is too worn' out to object. When they are gone the man ol the house goes to the, refrigerator, opens it and sees the blasted ruins of a turkey. He shuts the door quickly. The phone rings. , and rings. , . and rings. Junior runs in wailing bitterly, "I let Billy Jones play witb my new drum, and he broke it." Towser comes up with his leach in his mouth, a pleading look in his eyes. The phone rings. . .and rings. . , and rings. "No. Yes, yes, no, nope, don't know when they'll be home. Yes, No, nope, haven't seen your little boy Buddy all day. Maybe he's playing at the city in mid December when NATO cwt its 1053 program because of combined with public pressure to cut expenses. Whether the Russians act for war or for doubtful peace, intelligence men say there is no doublj that: 1. Russia will continue to j»arm its East European staellltdt and modernize their armies which even now.have an estimated men under arms. 2. World communism will inten- z* *' • > i • . Uf* Twenty- seven • year •• old Jorry Enson ot Lopanto was Injured fatally yesterday in a truck-car crash while returning homo with Christmas gifts ho had'received from his mother. A truck driven by Eason ond an automobile carrying flvo Negroes collided three miles woat ot Lopanto on Highway ,40. Throe of tho Negroes reportedly• wore In Jured critically, they are at St. Bernard's hospital at Joriosboro. Tucker LogRott of Rlploy, Tenn., was injured fatally nour Forrest City yesterday in a ear-truck crash, : • His wife, ono-ycur-Qld son and a brother-in-law suffered minor injuries. Clnudb Smith, 54-yoar.pld Negro of Summerflald, La,, was injured fatally Wednesday night when ho was struck by a ear on Highway 107 near Junction City, Ark. State police said Smith was struck by a car driven by Charles McClelland, 27-year-old Negro of Junction City. Sheriff Claud Llnton sold Walter Crubtrco. 30, of Magnolia was shot and killed Wednesday night at Magnolia following an argument.' Llnton said CrabUee'e brother* In-low, Homer Butler, 21, also of miil.ion|Mdgnolla, Is being bold, in tho I shooting. No charges hiive boon sify its worldwide "peace" cam paifjn. .By this, tho Soviets hope to relax more than over Western effor.ltt to rearm. Further cutbacks in it-armament might leave Europe open for a quick Soviet military adventure or for economic diffi culties that could bring 9 growth of 'communism. 3. Communist agents will stlmu late; colonial unrest to drain the armies and economies ol Britain, France and Holland. 4. Russia wiU attempt to end the strategic blockade of the Iron Cur tain countries by encouraging more East Weft trade. lied, Mrs. Yvonne Williams,, 17-yoar» old farm woman of noar Coy, Ark., died at u Little Rock hospital ycB< terduy from burns received In u kerosene explosion, at hey homo Dec. 10. Local Officer Is Promoted WASHINGTON H, Moore, ,$ppe, ,._ appointed a,»ecotid lleutena ., ,IL— 8ftw a .. Nobody Hurt in Minor Accidents Two small wrecks occurred in over the holiday, City cooking this Christmas dinner, and then I can't get anyone to sit down and eat it. If you don't all come this minute, I'll simply throw it all in the garbage pail". And the man of the house says tolerantly, "wow, mother, don't get excited." And be is a majestic figure then, the man of the house, a veritable dump. Yes. No. What's that? Ugh . . . Thanks, Merry Christmas to you, too." king trf tfte table, 9,9 he carv** djrflgs (iwpft the turkey and " *---' ' ^ ' An .ttftfljr ljptj?r_ COBW jwir man of the bouse slumps into his chair, only to find Junior bad parked a piece of used bubble gum in it. He gets up, goes over to a desk calendar, and sees on tt: «'Dec. W, Be rips o« the pa**, tears tt iato small pieces, reported, One on Christmas eve occurred al Third and Washington Street* an? involved automobiles driven by &, P. O'Neal of Hope and Richmond g. Merrill of Texarkana. NpJj<jdy was hurt and lttU« damage re-, Bulled. ' Yesterday on Walker- 'S Taxicub driven by Calvin and an auto driven by K» Walker ran together fender damage. >»i|WM '"" -*"*1*A. Bulletin poaco different ^wn,.,,,., „., -.,, position, -whtch-at -ioaBt &$ ganda pui?po808-4hn3'b'eqni r ,'of a trtico, Th'0i*nft.W,';Sf| whether StfllJn^"*' ***"&*> vincqd by nijw' t i nlsts have noihli in Korea, «, T !r Some authprttlea oh8rlofli''iji brboof tho orulsot Helena nnd may continue 1 —,™. tokJnfi otflcc, ha gitff^ at all th<3 Kl)rri«n f lijj " gets full authOfjUf" 1 At, th.o name i somo olemonta in somo fuctprs in Dullea 1 own thhi tipn. Earlier thjf ti Nations t Opnor0V Korean peace &sO>w nose and N'ojtfr *" thvown back in 11 mndQ <}i<n paaco on Is, whoft ,i Willing to' " Th7 expected. Truman «<3 U0a« 1 V t *»** '» f^-4 1 ^V>; J, C. — Ja Ark., has .ha tlegujap titive tour p|, duty. Moore, who holds an commission was among Ul whose status waa changed frpM rve to Re*ul<jr Armyi • The appointment ft»J|ovvpd period e| eiof S ' fl which he was j R«j«ete< to 4M Ki Negro SenUwed forforaery n; preliminary

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