Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 16, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, November 16, 1954
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' '•" Act Like irs SffWi The B emo- „, ma? Ify Jo Je fcroUiors in the flext [«ithere's* been mention , but it would Be Voters if they -voters decide be* ,"ln ih» 193d election* nothing but harmony? ..„'• Battles probably won't , fee eldser than third coUs- reasotts with because of some neither I-iMavalshown in the twaisele'aiJons'. JBu-y'ro having amakSafe a r choice. iiitlSS^el&lions the voters he^-RfipUblJc'ans control of "'J-toft-' ^fgin so thin that ftncr tho Demo- the show. In i Democratic con- as fragile. ..Helming 1952 vote Sjenl isisonhower can be ersoftal triumph for narrow vote _'k° that year showed how felt about the two par^ ' t"16 possible the- voters . -irtoo.nearsightcd ro reccg- j-ijfy great ' dlfferenccs in the dgf.ahd .performance of the Irtifihd donkey it may be [jlyUfferences were more ap- dan real. bey're Delected to Congress " prats ,and Republicans social bunches. 3?both r parties have m<>n Sfisifler. themselves conserva- fd''dthars,'who consider them- sMiboraMt is natural at vot- iflnV;fof the think-ailkes to """terti STAR, HdM, ARKANSAS Monday/ November IS, 1954 THAT'S A LOT OF BULL—That bull which Leroy Stanton is trying to budge at the Chicago stockyards is a tough character. The Hereford is one of several being cared for by Leroy and 40 members of the Valentine Boys' Club, who are learning about farm life. The boys will also take part in judging cattle at the International Livestock Show. occurs on the floors of Rrand 'Senate at voting time lot 'course all that happens, §6 1 parties can make a lot attlcal,,"hay and headlines in 1 o|hmiltee 1 , gearings where '•'I Congress' work is threshed jince' the -party which has Srliyluiontrols the gommit- **s v jto|thb' best position for *$& particularly in the ^investigations by deciding needs''looking" into and how. juj,^.i.-ai«i e ts the Senate's keeps check on im£iifc>operations and its In- sWs&r,^ subcommittee; In the , ingress with- its Repub- $gp'rjty Sen. .McCarthy (R- HsHairman of both commit- January with' the it's, ftakjng ,• over Sen. Mc•-*-'• sas senior Demo- committees may Toast of the Town 7 Has Challenger By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD M Gordon Mac•ae, entering the Sunday nifiht TV sweepstakes, is challenging the Eront runner, Toast of the Town. The solid singer from Ea:;t Oi- ange N. J., is the new emcee and coSott on the Comedy Hour, which has been battling the Ed Sullivan show for five seasons. Both shows occupy the prime spot on television the Sunday midcvening hour. Neither show has yet given quarter. PRESCOTT NEWS Prescott Musical Coterie Meets Tuesday Evening On Tuesday evening the Prescott Musical Coterie met in the home of Mrs. Charles Thomas with Mrs. W. P. Cummings co-hostess. The president, Mrs. Dudley Gordon presided and the meeting was opened with the Federation hymn and the repeating of the club collect. The program on "Music and Ceremony" was in charge of Mrs. Thomas who introduced a group of high school girls who played the following piano selections: "Pomp and Circumstance March" by Ed- nual Christmas Party on December 14th at the Lawson Hotel. of El Dorado are visiting their grandparents, Lt. Col. and Mrs. S. B. Scott. Mr and Mrs. Dallis Atkins are the guests of their daughter, Mrs. Duncan Mitchell and family in_ Kansas City. * Last year, Ihe Comedy Hour ha.l f a . r: Miss Jud y Gilbert. "Poloniase „ ., ,. _ ,; TVl ill! airo'' trv f^nnnin IVTioo IVTafir the best of it as far as audience Militaire" by Chopin, Miss Mary ratings are concerned. This reason Yancey: "Triumphial March" by Toast has triumphed, racking up Ihe highest total for any show in October, accoiding to one poll. Of course, there are many differing rolls, but the TV industry generally allows S'.illivah the edge S'o far this season. was a perfectly good road aheac but something about the side road had captured his. fancy. "We know where the other one goes," he said in an intractable mood. "What is the fun in that?" "But there is a trailer hooked on behind,'* Greg reminded him patiently. "According to the map, this secondary road is under re- After a few wooks of mismash offerings, the Comedy Hour is br'nging up its big guns. Macrae's :,late of guests f'jr latt night included Dorothy Kirsten. Sammy Davis Jr., Larry Storch and Gem. 1 Sheldon. Next month, Martin and Lewis take over for the first of Ihcir x'ive shows. Macrae will do about 17 of the Verdi, Miss Amelia Harrell; and "Funeral March" by Chopin, Miss Simone Golden. Mrs. Art Regnier introduced the hymn of the month, "Not Alone For Mighty Empire" giving a brief sketch of the writer and accompanying at the piano as the hymn was sung. A dainty dessert course was served at the close of the meeting. Euzel'an S. S. Class Party The business and social meeting of the Euzelian Sunday School Class of the First Baptist Church was held on Tuesday evening in the home of Mrs. J. T. McRae with Esther • Griffin and Mrs. Howard Graham assisting hostesses. The president, Mrs. Graham, presided and conducted the business. A Thanksgiving devotional was given by Mrs. McRae and she led in prayer after which games were enjoyed with prizes being won by Mrs. J. H. Langley, Mrs. L. R. Turney and Mrs. Sid Purtle. Vocal solos by Mrs. Langley were- also enjoyed. . The dining table was centered with a Thanksgiving center piece Roses and zennias decorated the living room. > A delectable dessert was served to 13 members and guests, Mrs. Kenneth Reaves and Mrs. Turney. B & P W Dinner Meeting The Prescott Business and Professional Woineris Club met at the Lawson Hotel Tuesday night at 7 o ( clock for a dinner meeting. There Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Sage were Tuesday visitors in Smackover. Friends of Mrs. J. M. Duke Jr., will be glad to know she is recovering from surgery performed at the Cora Donnell Hospital on Tuesday. State Gets Share of Civil Defense LITTLE ROCK (IP, #•' The Federal Defense Administration has granted $138,446 to Arkansas Civil Defense Agency for distribution to' ikansas nities on a matching fund basis. The money will be used for civil defense training and equipment. reason's shows Max- L«ibman| were 16 mem bers and a guest, "spectaculars' lake the lime spot pair., How do we know we'll get cvery four w " ce ks, Since the singer AND IT'S ALL IN LONGHAND-Pfc. William DiSilvestro, stationed in Osaka, Japan, with the 9th Marines, is all wrapped up in this stateside communique. The letter, sent to him by his , girl friend, Anne Fiore, of Orange, N. J., measures 35 feet, 7 taches long, and 18 inches wide. It supposedly took the young lady two or three months to complete the letter. through? Eaggett beamed with a misleading cherubic look. "We don't. That's what makes it interesting." "I suppose you • realize,' Grog said with ominous calm, "Thai every time you have hac! one of these bright ideas, something has happened." "That," Daggett admitted, "is what I am hoping for." Greg opened his mouth and closed it again with violent selC- lestraint. There were times when Daggett was impossible and this war one of them. Greg shook his head and took 1he road that branched oft to the I left. From the beginning, Greg distrusted it. It was a flippant road, an irresponsible road. -Minstrels would not be out cf place on it. Even the car spun down it as lightly as though it were driving itself, and jounced over the bumps in a jocund, devil-may-care manner. This was no road for powerful cars and streamlined trailers. Grog felt like an intruder on the 1 domes will be the only continuing member of the cast, he will bear the brunt of the Comedy Hour's rise g^ttiose jobs, Then it would; icCleUan, npt McCarthy whOj ^pjrect what the committee lliivestigate fcarthy> spent the first two W W fhe Eisenhower adminis- JnjainSy hunting for Red •ices ~io government. McClel- Jasn't-specified yet what turn toferest,will.take on the matter 'tarstfo be probed. "^Democrats -will probably uao committees to dte aroun d In "Eisenhower administration knees' for the past two ^Democrats have a wide ftp choose , from Jn asking tions, They will probably want in? the Republicans down on I claims that they've rooted " 6000 security risks out 11954 k| EEaiM OooMlm. THE STORY; Greg .. Seaver, a young man who wants to do thinjs on", his own, leave the security of a ,job with his stepfather to be Wade Daggett's chauffeur Dag- ee't, .., well-to-do Invalid, becomes sympathetic toward Rupert Landusky, an'••'alien;' who is in the country llleeaMy, after Daggett and Greg found him suffering from exposure on their route. They cannot decide what should be done abou 1 Rupert. Then Greg meets Hannah BUke, who had been jilted and robbed. Daggett suggests that she join the party as his niece till some plans have been made about her. , -'".•. down - to - earth common sense checked Rupert in mid-flight of fancy. Rupert had managed to control his drinking since she joined them. He often went walking with her. "If you don't look out," Grag warned him. "you will fall in love with her and settle down on a farm to raise cows and pigs. Not to speak of a large family of .chil tic life of the birds and the animals. There -were spring flower? scattered over the fields and trees wore their delicate new leaves with pride Spring does not thrive on concrete and Greg felt its full dangerous impact for the first time in his adult life. He found himself .singing. "Oh. you take the Irish road and II 1 take the low road," while Hannah joined if. with a scft contralto. Their voices blended pleasantly 0nd when they, had finished they locked at escli other with smug satisfaction in their performance and launched'into "Annie Laurie." Then they ran through tho rest of their repertory ending, with a dramatic rendering of "We Never Speak as We Pass By," while Han firult to determine. "I believe the four of us rouid lift her,' ' he said in a pleasant taritone voice that was vaguely femiliar. "Before we do any fooling r.round, I'l' get Mr. Daggett out of 1hc car." Greg's tone warned •the stranger who took a closer look at the older man. winced involuntarily, and then controlled his expression. With Rupert's help, Greg movod Daggett but. though he was shaken, the old man refused tu go back to the trailer. "I p.m not gcing to nvss anything," he declared firmly, "so you might as well : : top acting like an irritable nursemaid.'' He limped around to the side and leaned on his stick v/hilc Hannah unobtrusively slipped a steadyins hand under his arm. He looked her over and chuckle:! 'You are going to have a shiner my girl, and people will probablj think that we beat you." (To Be Continued) Mrs. Clyde Hesterly present. Mrs. Lela Hays and Mrs. Bob Davis were welcomed as new members. Miss Jimmie Nicholas, vice-pres- dent, conducted the business ses- ion after which the minutes were -ead and approved. A committee composed of Mrs. Carl Dalrymple Wrs. Jess Hays, and Miss Jimmie Nichols was appointed to help on he Christmas decorations for the lomes. Miss Mary Joe Hamilton had charge of the program on the Cham- jer of Commerce and told of some of the activities of coming events for Prescott. She also showed some iilms of the Nevada County Fair Parade. The next meeting will be the an- Mr. and Mrs. Bill Dawson Honored Mr. and Mrs. Bill Dawson, who recently moved into their home ley purchased from Mr. and i/lrs. Frank Turberville, were hon- red with a surprise house warning on Tuesday evening. Lovely arrangements of red ros- s were placed at vantage points. During the evening punch and cookies were served by the hos- esses, Mrs. Mattie. Ellis, Mrs. Jorace Jones, Mrs. Sam McGuire and Mrs. Dewey Stripling, to the 36 guests that called. or fall in the ratings. "It doesn't worry me," he said "All I can do is the bost I can I can act all right, I can sing anc I look pretty good. We'll just try to put on a bc-ttcr show." Macrae pot his seasoning in'TV as a pinch hitter. He took ove the shows of Jackie Gleasor, Ed die Fisher and his present riva Ed Sullivan during illnesses or va cations of those Etars. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Thomas and Wr. and Mrs. Ernest Cox are the juests of Lt. and Mrs. Harley Cox .n Montgomery, Ala. Mr. and Mrs.' J. R. Bemis are spending ten days in Washington, D. C. SourStomacn? dont you yTUMS? Mrs. L. D. Kinney returned to her home in DeQuencey, La., on Tuesday after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Wynn and Mrs. Warren Kinney. Mrs. Glenn Orr of DeQuincey, La. was the Monday and Tuesday guest of relatives and friends. Miss Winnifred Duke of El Dorado is the guest this week of 'Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Duke. Sam Blake III and Janie Scott Don'f let acid indigestion get the best of you. Don't suffer needlessly from heartburn and gassy pressure pains. Do as millions do—always carry Turns for top-speed relief from acid stomach distress. Turns can't over-alkalize, can't cause acid rebound. They require no water, no mixing. Get a. handy roll of Turns today! ^ So economical—onfy |0d o roll 3-rollpkg 25 1 TUMS FOR THE TUMMY.' dren. Then what will become of jour ideas of big business?" "Settle down," Rupert repeated wonderinely. "Settle down," he re- FORD THUNDERBI.RD— the thrilling new personal car that set the style for Ford's '55 lines. peated, .vords. many of those risks ,1 -Communists or otherwise ' " Vice President Nixon security risk figures recent campaign sensed' to irritate the Demo- nore,«than any other Repub- ampalgner, ' there is the initial "hard "' policy of the Troapury Dein which Democrats have g interest. And they tp ask questions par- about the State Pepart- program for getting rid of lisks. XVIII lhowing ppths Over "pTation £h,(? Associated Press : LITTLE ROOK, Ark., (ff) what they do. not — • • — write, you 11 see Spring was poetic but not to Hannah. Cull her attention to a green field and she was as likely us not to discuss fertilizer, Her tyes were too large and her mouth too wide but her body was beautiful if you liked therri sturdy. Rupert obviously did. Greg preferred a more ethereal type. liaggett commented tartly on ihis preference one night when Greg was helping him to undress, •'You would admire thor.e bloodless Bossetti girls. Personally, _ can't see much poetry in anemia. I never look at the picture of a pre - Raphaelite woman without thinking a few shots of cod liver oil would Improve her." Greg tried to smother his grin. •'Just the. same, I am right," Paggett insisted, "No one should be exposed to poets until he comes of age and has a little experience for ballast. There is one thing I've noticed: poets do'n't practice what they preach. If you'll observe what write that they in order "No,' he to savor the said, szniling, 'not with Hannah. I would be no gocd for her." "That's the first time I've heard you .admit you aren't an expert with women," Grei? commented. '•I am an expert," Rupert said coolly. "After all what can you expect with rny experience? But Hannah I think she needs something' I 'ost a long time ago, a kind nf simplicity of heart. Sha has the humility, a generosity that would be easy to abuse. You know, when one reads American magazines abroad one expects to find the women very superior and aggressive about their liberties. And 1hen one finds a 'wo'rnan like Hannah who can be happy only m bondage, but bondage , to someone she loves." "She isn't still in love with that guy who jilted her, is she?" Rupert gave him a, curious look "Why not ask her?" Greg had not intention of ask- }he Hoyal Neighbprs of women's insurance soq- jed Sunday, Wilfred L g, §5 senior vlqe president erica Ccrp., parent 1he Bsink of America. Ont. Died pun- ''-.YORK Fay Baker Kirk, screen actress. Died ' Ariz. C9J, Fitzhueh per?pnal aide to dpce Roosevelt, son ?h ugh Lpe Confeder- of eavalfj, 1 dyrjng the , 'and descendant of Jfwy Lee of American in keep those etheveal dream girls where they belong. On paper," Hannah had changed everything. She was a superlative cook. No one could deny that Though even that '. had its drawbacks, for wl»ilo Rupert looked better every day, Paggett was putting on too much ing her. She was a nice fiirl but she was in the way. She tt,ok the adventure out of the trip- Not that t v.'as her fault. Some girls could work themselves to death to please you, as Hannah did, nnd they were as exciting to have around as tho utchen stove. "Then if you arent interested, why do you hang around her ull (he time?" Greg was chagrined r.y his own snappish tone. 'Sympathy . Interest. Warmth. weight, But when Harnah got a meal the trailer ceased to be a vagn- bori dreamp and became a form ' kitphepr. might 'as well have ,'pr. U- jsurgepn and a C«Mege o| pf Canada 74. Comfort. Those, are Hannah's Sifts" nah sobbed aloud and Greg,'twirl ing an imaginary mustache, leered at her villainously. It was that kind of morning. The singing had dulled Greg's sense of impending trouble and he bowled along, keeping the car on the road by the merest flick of a v/iist. So when a man ran out of c dilapidated old shack and wavsd his arms wildly, .Greg waved back shouted, "The top of tho morning to you." He could net remember when he had yelled like that and it felt swell. He was sorry there were not more people along the road so he could shout at them. He came upon the little plank V.ridge so abruptly that, although he threw on the brake, the car die! net stop at once. Tho weight of the front wheels snapped the plcinks and they crashed through. "Hang on," he yelled, ;md then he was flung against the wheel. When he cculd push himself back he leaned painfully over the ear- to look at Hannah. The top of thj convertible was open and she had sailed over the side and lay sprawled in the ditch. He scrambled out of the car and knelt beside her. She lay still, her face white. "Hannah," hn said, hi* \oice shaking, "are you all right' 1 Her lids fluttered open and color Hewed back into her lips, stained her cheeks and her neck. Grec? slipped his arm around her and lifted her to her feet. Hannah was a failure at beinr; B helpless woman. She gave him a quick, look, warm with reassurance, like a mother comforting a child. "I'm perfectly all right. How From the Thunderbird look i ...comes Ford's new s j> mortgage and bq dope with it, Greg thought. Something about Har.nah did nol let you drepm dreams; she made you remember always that you were a component part of reality from which there was no escape In fact, Hannah was the rarest of peppH-; she v/as at home in reality. $he copked for them and mended thejr cjc'thes, She was sweet-li-m- pered and adaptable. By nature the least adventurous woman Greg ever met, she adjusted her- to a gypsy We ar unconcernedly as she sewed a ' button on Shirts. JUjffff . fatal in short, had been a but the two other dJdjMit.fpel it PS /-Inll * ' * * ,«P: But not for you,?" "Not for me, A man, niter all, cannot take everything and give nothlng.t Even 3 starving man An \vh5jit I 1 : have left tp give a woma w(ni],d t not have value for Hannah. AVhenHann ah joined them, they had to make on impoitant chor.ge. Up to that iime they had stopped at the nearest trailer park when Daggelt got tired. Now they had .0 consult maps and arrange to jet to a town where the girl couH .pend the night at a good hotel which took all the spontaneity out uf the trip, Greg grumbled, and then you worried, for fear she \voyld not find a race place to tleep or somejhjng would happe: to her He was thinking of this as he Uaued onto the side road No telling where Jt went. If they got stuck somewhere. Pannah might is Uncle \Vade? You look after him." Greg turned back to the car. The jolt had knocked D:iggett to the floor but Rupert had already heliX-d him back en the seat. Neither one was hurt, although the old man was badly shaken. "I am all right." he insisted, 'How about Hannah?" "There's nothing broken but she'll probably be black and blue tomorrow.' Greg wandered around in front of the car. "I'd like to knew how we are going to .'ift this thing.'' VTHE NEW FAIRLANE SEDAN is a truly distinguished car that will be at home everywhere. And Ford's long, low Thunderbird-inspired lines are complemented '.by exciting new interior styling-and many rich upholstery materials-, never before used in an automobile. ,' »ot have night. a piace to ulvep that The man who had waved to them came running down the road. "Anyone unit?" "J don't think so," Greg icphed, "beyond a few bruises, But I've got to find a telephone sompwherp snd set hold of a wiecking crew to get us out of here ' "I tried to stop you but you misunderstood me." He was small an? {light with mouse-eok/i eel h«u- In Ford's new Fairlane, Custo'mline, Mainline and Station Wagon Series-you'll see styling that was inspired by the Thunderbird—the distinguished Ford personal car that was received with so much enthusiasm all over the nation. This styling is reflected in Ford's longer, lower silhouette—daring new exterior color treatments— colorful upholsteries never before found in a car—everywhere you look. New Trigger-Torque Power All three of Ford's new engines are the mightiest ever offered in Ford Cars. Ail offer split-second Trigger- Torque performance. There's a 162-h.p. Y-block V-8. A still mightier 182-h.p. Y-block Special V-8 which is offered with Fordomatic Drive in Fairlane and Station Wagon models. And the new 120-h.p. I-block Six. Plus all these "worth-more" features o • New Speed-Trigger Fordomatic Drive* ° gives quicker starts and passing. • New Turbo-Action Spark Plugs resist "fouling" up to three times as long. • New 10% larger brake; mean smoother 1 stops; up to 50% longer brake lining life. . New Tubeless Tires offer extra puncture and'.Wowout protection. ... • New Angle-Poised Ball-Joint Front Suspension makes all riding and handling easier. *at extra cost. F.D.A.F. o. a nnrroV. boyish f»90 wit h s As it was Jy? '55 FORD HOPE AUTO CO. Phone 74341 YOUR FORD DEALER FOR OVER 30 YEARS HOP!/ ARK, 220 W, Second 5t, HYm'tei^wMMW '9SS 56TH YEAR: VOL 56 — NO. 29 Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Ed i for Alex. H. Washburn . .... Hometowners All Dierks Newsprint Mill and the Millwood Dam They say if you'll stand for an hour at the big newsstand in New York's Times Square you are sure t r meet someone from your home wn, wherever it may be. But in our own section you can say the Same thing about New Orleans. I stopped off in the Crescent City on my way home from vacation, and on Monday, November 1, in the space of four hours, met three Hope citizens. Yours truly was . bent over a camera concentrating here yesterday and «PP'oved ap- on a picture of a block-long section probations totaling $51,490 some of second-story fancy Iron-work, i $6-800 more than the $44,530 ap- . , . . TV* /~v i -v,,,! *Tpi*mtoh propristGcl l3St ycsr. «.rt E r ? = 4po i $8 H » S M £ s-aajis tapped me on the shoulder. It wa S| * v fQrm t wU] actuaUy be paid Wallace Beene, Hope boy, now a ^ ab(>ut 2Q farm families in the Shreveport newspaperman who c j, unt but wiu be handled through i« tu- TjJrt Tntim fnv f nn \VCCtC- . • . . hoiirs efltifttg' at '6 & .-High 68, Uw 48, fraee Stor of Hop* -.1.-—.-**-•Consolidated Jan. 18, 1929 HOfE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER U19S4 tfnber: the Aii««tat«d Priii l> Addlf ftttttlM M ClfttttetUfM A*. Hit Paid Ctfel. « M6«. Iftdlrtj S«p». 16, t«$4 — J,S»7 Quorum Court Approves Hike in County Budget Hempstead Quorum Court met Vienna to Improve Elite'Phone Service VIENNA, UP! Vienna, which which has the most versatile telephone system in the world, will offer still another service to its subscribers Monday: Disl A017 and get the latest news. A four-minute summary of world and local events will be changed five times between 6 a. m. and 11 p. m every day Vienna telephones alieady provide 16 difference services for dialers. They range from fairy tales for children, menus for Mother and puzzles for Papa to the weather and 'suggestions for walks in tho Vienna Woods. was in the Big Town for the week' end. the county. Increases included officers sal- During the afternoon I made a | aries ra j se ,i $4,000, from $11,000 to roundtrip to the Eastman Kodak $15,000; allowed expense for the store on Canal-street. Going up I sheriff's office of $2,400, an in- met Mrs. James L. Myers, the former Joy Ramsey. She and her Husband were in town on business, at the Roosevelt hotel. crease of $1,800 from the $600 allowed last year; and jumped municipal court allowance $240, from $1,800 to $2,040; and set up a new t opping .... nd on the way back down Canal $120 expense for the secretary pf a plan by the ''People to build a newsprint street who did I run into but Kenneth G. Hamilton. Everybody was in New Orleans, it seemed, except the Hope High School band. You read on this page Novcmber- 8 an Associated Press dispatch from Boca Raton, Fla., reporting the endorsement by Southern Newspaper Publishers association Dierks lumber mill somewhere in their vast timber holdings. The AP dispatch quoted Fred Dierks Jr. of Hot Springs, head of the Dierks subsidiary, Forest, Inc., as saying that the contemplated mill would start with a potential of 60,000 tons a year. Neither the amount of the proposed investment nor the probable mill site were mentioned. g However, the current issue of Editor & Publisher, New York, our trade magazine, reports that Dierks means to put up 12 millions of private capital — and the site will be near Hugo, Okla. This report has. two special meanings for the Hope-Prescott area. First, it indicates there is little possibility now that Dierks will have any hand in developing the newsprint mill site originally projected on Little Missouri .rivei east of Prescott •'"ahjd" in 'fact thiS site would be placed at a disadvantage should anyone else seek to develop it for paper-mill purposes hedged in as it is by mills a1 Camden, Ark., Springhill, La., and the projected mill in southeastern Oklahoma. The second implication has to do with the proposed Millwood dam on Little river near Saratoga jpur county. The Dierks peopli Tiave always contended that con struction of a closed-gate dam a the Millwood site would ruin plans they Anight have for a newsprint mill upstream on the tributaries of the county agents office. With the payment of $800 by farm families the increase is actually $6,100. The Justices of the Peace who make up the quorum court also gave approval to Judge U. G. Garrett's plan of using county equipment for outside work when not in jse by the county. This brings in considerable income to the county. The appropriations: County Counts .....? 300 Justice Peace Courts 300 Civil Courts 5,000 Jail Expense 2,500 Paupers : 500 Misc. Expense 3,000 Courthouse, Jail 4,000 Officers Salaries 15,000 TB Sanitorium 200 Crippled Children Home 200 .. Farm Agent 1,000 Home Agent ...;. 1,000 Negro Farm Agent ..: 800 Negro Home Agent 800 Office Rent Negro Agent ' 400 County Physician 600 Co. Health Nurse ; 2,730 Co. Judge Expense 1,500 Sheriff Expense 2,400 Municipal Court 2,040 Crittenden Home Assessors Tax Books Record & Stationery Secretary in County 200 2,600 3,500 Asso. Co.' FarrA'Ageht.... 800 JennertoAsk Censure Be Kicked Out Hope C. of C. Begins Drive for $15,000 Hope Chamber of Commerce at a breakfast at 7:30 this morning in the Masonic hall launched a membership drive which it is hoped will raise a budget of $15.000 for the coming year. Speakers pointed out that Mag nolia Chamber of Commerce has a budget of $25,000 , and. emphasis on the local budget is imperative if Hope is to keep pace with other cities in south Arkansas. The breakfast program was presided over by Fred Gresham, who introduced the main speaker. J. I. Steed of the State Chamber of Commerce, Little Rock. Mr. Steed gave an inspirational address on chamber of commerce work in general. Roy Anderson spoke of Hope's ec onomic problems; and Harrell Hal outlined the mechanics of the 1955 membership campaign. Henry Haynes, who did much o the preliminary work in organizin this morning's breakfast, said th< membership teams left the meet ing with the highest enthusiasm ir years. 'LetVRead 7 ^sSlogahfor Book Week "Let's Read" Is the slogan fo Children's Book Week Novembe 14-20. Book Week which has a na tion wide observance is a week se aside each year in November to ARRIVES — Sen. Arthur Watklns R-Utah),,center, arrives to testify before Senate investigating subcommittee on what he knows about Peress case. Left, Is Ruth Watts, subcommittee clerk. Right, is Gerald L. K. Smith. — NEA TelepHotq Britain Joins U r * . S. ii Atomic Material By MAX HARftELSON UNITED NATONS N. tflfl ' Britain joined the. United States today in earmarking a quantity of atomic material for use under Dr. Will President Eisenhower's atoms-tor- physioan. peace program to build experimental 'reactors in other countries British Minister of State Anthony Nutting told the General A5- "pmbly's GO-notion Political Committee that Britain had allocated 20 kilograms (44 pounds) of fissionable material to be added to the 220 pounds set aside by tho United Slates yesterday. The announcement cnme as UN. delegates 'holled the U. S. move as the biggest step forward s.ince President Eisenhower first conceived his plan to use atomic cncigy foi peaceful Purposes Meanwhile Russia and the West- cm delegates continurod private talks on a sens of Soviet amendments to a seven-power -(.'solution outlining plans for an international agency whlfh will handle the di.j- tribution of the fissionable matcri- a Informed quarters indicated^ the Western countues had turned down the mam Soviet amendment to place the agency under the Seen- .ity Council whore Russia has the Chief Delegate Henry Lodge Ji' however ex- piessed confidence that the seven- power ipsoluhon still might be approved by a unanmous vote in substantially its present form This leaves the exact relationship of the UN and the agency to be de- tei mined by negotiations but suggests that the two be linked in the same mannei as the U. N. and its (specialized agencies Physician of Clarksvllle Dies CLARKsVftl.fi, i* Df H. Ht-ht, 68, of Ctarksvllie, , the state's best-k.iowrt physicians, died in a Clarksville hospital early today. Dr. Hunt, president of the.Aj?*, kansns Medical Society In 19SO, become sdriou.-ily ill at his home r.bout 10 last night. He died at 3 a.m of a cerebral hemorrhage A native of Coal Hill in J0hn$bn County he had practiced here for 43 years. He was a son of the late Dr. Will Hunt, also a Clarksville lysicJan. Survivors include his 'Widow; two daughters and a son; a brother, Dr Will R. Hunt and a sister, Mrs. £. A King, both of Clarks* ville He was a Methodist Formosa Ity WILLAM1 tavy of- State veto U. S Cabot Leaders Trying to Compromise Censure Bill WASHNGTON Wn Two Republican Senate leaders said today ef- fo'rts are underway to compromise or modify the resolution to censure Sen. McCarthy. They talked Of a possible test vote late this week or early next week. Sen Knowlond of California, tha GOP floor leader, said "two, three or four discussions are going on" about a compromise; Sen. Bridges (R-NH) Senate president pro tempore, said in a separate interview that he expects a cpmpromise proposal to be resented "by some one who has not taken a position." adding that he would make a- speech supporting OK1 u today that, &ft&j.'« China t* cafrMlStit; 1 ii intention Ib SP<' would involve'hKfti! United States. "I DuOes also told cnce that "the/,; where Chinese 3& tionalist Chlria' dt 0 »y conceivably 'could" m* t the defense *bf T Dulles would'* „,„ that the U.Si Seventh K \|li participate In 1 thfeiUfp!" Tachen islands \VheW l has flared 'He' say under whot United States y ths defensefol 1 ths defense; or th'^jTiohj , "White 'the Isiandsiaitef from 'Formosa Vhel-Siiidj bncd , which "MSr.vS"»3ffl tbout a private, <A -'-' i * to held' in Latin- A ,. United > NatWms/l'AsJti SURVIVORS — Four K*avy airrrien, rescued from their crashed oatrol Blane off the North Qgrolma coast Sunday are removed from Coast Qu«rd rescue plane i died In crash — NEA Telepgpto N. C. Monday. One airman Survey to Be Made of Hope promote the interest of young peo pie in reading good books. Franklin K. Mathi'ews, Chief Scout Librarian in 1912 worked to raise the level of boys' reading and w^oi^T^™^ 1 ",™ c T toured the country in 1913 to 1915 WASHINGTON W 1 , Sen ' 1J ' 2n - in the promotion of a Good Book ner (R-Inct) said today he will ask wppv ..-«..,.*•» the Senate to kill off censure wee ^' Sen. McCarthy (R- Sponsors of the Hope Industrial " I Site Fund met with Mayor John L. Wilson, Jr., members of the city council, and representatives of the State Resources & Development Commission at the city hall Monday night and made preliminary "or an industrial open except in gm . e was iniliated by tlie C ommti- compromise proposal the size j and to leave the gates time of flood. The Red River Val-j )]jst conspiracYi .. sa id he had dia- ley association, Shreveport, was cussed his plan with cUlcr mem . Compelled to give this compromise bcr£ , and .. the idea has a ECn erally tentative endorsement — leavmglg ood it to Hope, Texarkana, and other downstream towns to make their own fight for municipal-industrial water rights in Millwood. That is, tabling, "and thus killi to require the maintenance of a resolution ecommcnded by a special six-man committee. 's proposed motion would .'•hut off debate nnd bring a vote It'was not until 1919 after the close of the War, that the American Booksellers Association with Frederic G. Melcher as chairman or- the Arthur M. Emmerling, director of the state commission, who attended with Joe Dildy, the commission's industrial -engineer, told the group his organization would ganized a committee to develop - th general supervis ion but for November a "Children s Book ' / c ,,,.,, ov wnnirt. bavf. to he Week". ., Jthe actual survey would have to be Children's Book Week has steadily increased its value and influence. Schools, libraries and bookstores plan special activities for this week. Plays, program and other entertainments which have to do small water pool, instead of eliminating the water pool entirely as Dierks wishes. Announcement of the Oklahoma newsprint mill may be taken to gTiean that Dierks intends to ram Ihe "open gate" Millwood project through "as i.s." It will be up to our town and its neighbors to decide what we are going to do about it; And we will have to decide between now and Ferguson said in a separate interview in advance of today's resumption of debate he believes moi't members want to meet the issue squarely, and not in such indirect fashion. Ferguson, chairman of the Seiy yte Republican Policy Ccmmitteo. said he hasn't made up his mind how he v/ill vote on censure. McCarthy, saying "I still believe the convening of the next congress. I will be 'censure!,' 1 told Big .Millwood still has the official jhe hopes the matter can be de stamp of government approval. The • compromise proposal still has to win such approval — and the downstream towns ought to make • vure their case is presented before congress is persuaded to make any official change in the status of the Little river project. Contributions Being Taken to Wyott Leo Robins, chairman of the local Razorback Club's drive to raise money from fans to award Coach Bowden Wyatt and his staff appropriate gifts for the job they decided promptly. made locally. It calls for a detailed description of the local labor pool, •the tax and utility rate picture, and complete economic facts on the Hope territory. Work on the industrial survey is beginning at once. Monday night's meeting was pre sided over by Albert Graves. Sponsors of the Hope Industrial Site Fund this fall purchased a 116- acre tract on-t'he Missouri Pacific railroad adjoining the west city line and lyinei between Old and Ne\\ , r Highway 67. The site will be held ty Library so that a schedule of for new-plant locations, withou this week. An exhibit of some 200 new books published in the fall of 1954 is on display at the Hempstead County Library. If any teacher would like to bring a class to the library during Book Week please call Hempstead Coun- visits can be arranged. Arkansas Weather For the Peiicd Nov. 16-20: Arkansas Temperatures average 5-10 degrees above normal.. Normal minima 35-44. Normal maxima 55-70. Little or no 1 precipitation indicated. 42 New Arkansas Legislators 'LITTLE ROCK (<?> Forty-two new members will answer the 'roll call vhen the 100-member House of Representatives of the 1955 General Assembly convenes next Jan- Ninety-seven members are listed as'Democrats on the new House ro?ter prepared by Sec cE State C. G. Hall. There are two Republicans and one Independent profit to the sponsors, all of whorr are local individuals or business houses. Where the 'Brave' Nazis of Hitler Murdered 84 Americans a Veteran Sells Postcards +ink tank- Bv HAL BOYLE ' , I'j^m' troopers opened fire on JVIAT MF.'DY Belgium (M Nearly them, have done at the University, today ton years aftor Adolf Hitler ripped) Scores fell. The Hitler issued the following statement in the Allied western wall" in the men, bloua thrilled, cuunK regard to local plans;: I "Buttle of the Bulge," a Gern,ari|Ber Fuehrer s last -We would like very much to'war veteran now sells postcai-db at dream of victory «amst the . -_ •.• . . ,. _ * n it 111-*^ niH v .,4 ,,^ii,. j citnonG tiio J mion. -t tii-y VV V \\ \J\.it\-i JJMVV- vuijf J.ljllk-ll iy j well vvv-fc-t-"" ••»•• • * have a large number of contribu-1 the site of the famous Malmeciy tions from Hope. We are expecting ig things from the Bowl game _anua.ry 1, as Arkansas has an excellent chance to play in it. 'Make your contribution checks el?*ati \-i \" p f The scene is a junction of live roads about thiee miles south ol hoi e wheie on Dec 17, 1914, break- TOCUVC , ^ „ through elements o£ the first S.S payable to James Kays, tieasurer, i Panzer Divivon surprised and cap- and mail to me, Robert LaQrone Ivred lightly armed troops of an and Mtke Kelly or direct to him at Ameilean Upld ertilleiy obseiva Fayetteville, m care of the McEl- """ v --"" 1 '"" roy National Bank, Conti ibulions tion battalion. The Americans kicked tho bodies. Any that moved or showed signs of life they put a pistol to. « Some 15 escaped by playing dead. After the Nazi tanks iQll-d on south, they rose at a concerted i whispered signal and ran for tro -'trees. A single NPZI tank left to the crossroads machine were disarmed'gunned thorn as they fled. ,ts later the bin- few -^l^^,^,>^,^« U.S. Offer Is Hailed by Dulles denie^d ,,that^e,f»haa ' ^ ,, ed any increaslngvhostU ' the DUllos,sald Chinese Commuhlstf M intentions - etitute d horizon. , it. Neither Knowland nor Bridges gave any hint as to the nature of compromise proposals under discussion. Sen. Jenner (R-Ind.) a McCarthy backer, said he intends'to,ask ithe Senate to kill the censure charges. Son, Ferguson (R-Mich) predicted Jenner will foil if he d-ies Bombshell Is Tossed Into Murder Trial By JACK LOTTO CLEVELAND (INS) — The state hrew a bombshell at the wife- murder trial of Dr. Sam Sheppard vas murdered and the coroner claimed it bore the bloody imprint of a surgical instrument. The defense shouted "objection, objection" as the state got the pillow, a mass, of blown blood be 'ore the jury. Coroner Samuel R. Gerber said ie found the blood on'.the."pillow when he. turned it upside down. It was the first time the disclps ure was made that the pillow had oig blood" impressions on it. One huge blob appeared to be the outline of a hand and the other some type of surgical instrument, Defense Counsel Fred Garmone almost jumped into the witness box during his vehement objections and was ordered by presiding Judge Edward Blythin to get back to the defense table. "It is my impression this blood (pointing to the right side of the pillow) shows the impression of a surgical instrument." "Objection," .shouted Garmone. . "He can give his observation," Judge Blythin declared in overruling the motion. By TOM HOGE UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (.T) Western diplomats today hailed the dramatic U.S offer of 220 pounds of fissionable material for atomic reactors around the world as the biggest atop forward since President Eisenhower first Methodists to Hold party for Church Youths The Nursery and Kindergarten officers and teachers of the First MeHhodist church -will entertain with a party Wednesday evening Students Are Invited to Revival Here To-night is designated as "Grad , »•-• » r-^-v . ••-;•„. ,•: , r School Night," in the Revival ser- from 7:30 until 8:30 m the chinch vices in the City Hail Auditorium;Kindergarten with the parents of aid Evangelist Comer, and all the preschool children ^as guests, grade school students with their A sound color film •— me. ier- teachers are special invited guests rible Twos and Trusting Threes and and also the parents. Last night a the Frustrating Fours and Fascin- large number were present from ating Fives will be shown. Parents the Junior and Senior High School will enjoy some of the Nursery stated Rev. Comer and there were'and Kindergarten songs and plans several conversions and reclama- for Christmas will be discussed. A display of preschool toys and ir'oaehed his atoms-for-peace plan Delegates viewed the unprecedented rffer, which would virtually double the number of reactors this side of the lorn Curtain,,as a mo- mentcus stop toward placing atomic discoverise at the service of man. U.S. Chief Delegate Henry Cabot Lodge J'r made the announcement last night to the UN.'s CO-nation Political Committee:, which, is debating the Eisenhower proposal Informed sources said the fissionable material offered estimated to be enough to make at-least one atomic bomb would provide enough fuel to run 30 or 40 new reactors. France's atomic spokesman Jules Moch said there now are 32 reactors in existence outside Russia and her satellite nations. . . Lodge had announced Nov. o Innt the United i-'tates flood ready to conclude-!' bilateral agreements wtih other nations -to 'furnish' fissionable materials for atomic, reactors. But frw rtele«{Htes ' hera thought Washington would act s-j quickly. • Dermott Negro Shot to Death DERMOTT, W) John McCull- ctiPh Negro, 21 was shot to death at his home last night by Deimott ifiht Marshal Frank Groves. Groves said he fired after Me- CullouKh pointed a shotgun at him and Marshal Burl Davis and re fused to put down the weapon. The officers said they - ;went to McCul'ough's home after receiving a report the Negro had chased several persons from a grocery etore and pool hall. BoHp Victim: -l^^f^^-'.,^ y^>v^J Rescued by i i t M Mercy Plone PANAMA UP) A plane' nf, the U. S. Caribbean Air Command, flew its second dramatic resciuj- mission to Ecuador in eight days yesterday to bring out a polio victim in an iron lung. <> Now resting comfortably in the iron lung at Gorgas Hospital here in the Canal Zone is ijPhillip Snare, ;i, of Chatham Center, N. Y. o tcoul for the Atlantic RefinJn?,Co. it Quito the Ecuadorian capital. Following a daring night land- ng on the tiny airstrip ringed a$ ;ver 9,000 feet above sea-level by he towering, snpw-capped .Andes, he plane brought Snare his Nica-r aguan wife end' their 10-month- old daughter to Panama. The daughter, too, was ill and feared a victim of po'io, but hospital aU- horlties here said she did not have the disease, Lying next to Snare only , H screen separating them in the ward is John Taylor 28, a British geologist employed by tho, Anglo Ecuadorian Oil Co, who was. «own cut Nov., in aniron June after being kept alive in the port «ity of Guayaquil for aeven hours by manual artificial respiration. Mnj. Clayton Wilson decided tf make the risky trip after being lojd that another day's wai might prove fatal for Snare. In charfo of the iron lung was flight surgeon Cspt, Charles Bar nes of Little Rock, and fligh nurse, Capt, Antoinette JCclso , o Memphis. ie fled, • On^Stfrda: wood Falls" ndi, took.% ive men his J PS 1 MAN DROWNS HEBER SPRINGS, — William Robert Russ, 56, of Hjgden, drown ed when he fell from the Edge mont Bridge on Highway 16 int Little Red River Sunday- Russ and other workmen wer repairing the bridge, All Around the Town Ry tions in the services. To-night Rev. Comer Hope's final home football ga* me of the season Friday, night at , state Teaches H<? rbbbed,;a.ti';E,}| grocer of fisp^tat^ifi. ng his shotgun Moi ...* ^i«j „„ **< ^ j. A > f f «C«fejL<g ->2flf63c (jdaythp inbai Mr.<$llM&m ^Wfljr"*- 1 - 4 \.:®m '.^'sefvic vmtii »m m :$m& s mm EngineesGet jH,A m bej-ship in . tion pf The , J5,- p Hurley, . JJ, R t says he books will will preach on the subject "The Nursery. Biggest Sin In Hope," "The Singing Spencers," give a number of special songs each evening and tonight Bobby Spencer will sing several numbers for the boys and girls from the schools. He is only four years- old and Comer says he is the most popular member of the Evangelistic party. Henry who is only thirteen will also sing several numbers for the particular service. He is enrolled in the Junior high school dming their stay in Hope. The childien's service is held each afternoon at four, and from Arkansas Masons Open Meeting LITTLE ROCK W Two meetings' of Masonic qrgani/utions opened here today and a third is sched-' ulcrt fnr tomorrow Today's meetings included pr«session activities of the tli'-eeiclay 79th annua} convention of the Order of Eastern Star and the ofvnlny of the two-ijfay 113ih annual communi cation of the Grand Lodge, / n to \h<r s a b oad ast «*. Accepted U«on. . <- t a tion Q K 1 KAR direct Irom the of the be arranged in the against Arkadelphia, mere $203.12. .., the _,..,. was $498.55 with an expense of the schedule but will be played a* ome. ... at the close of the season a lor the entire season will be of Hope. . i getting Boss Paul McClellan, for a number of, of years connected with the Nunn* McDowell Motor Company of Hope, has joined the staff of the loca.1 Arkansas State Employment Service as igmployev relations repre? sentative. , , Paul vdtt Yi«H loc^l industries and establishments Oftn , corning jiob placements a,'" 1 pioyjnent service problems replaces, ?w$ 8Q#! J ' tranjfeffesl to. . • pl . esct and Huey C yentipn at essay, contest l with Teddy *. mention, j was, won by Hns

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