Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 17, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 17, 1954
Page 1
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V- 1 '" ivj - *•-. -V*.*N-fc-;ift • •*. -r { i ,,y, HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, November 16, ,B/ a few brave ._6h;tih#i o! Tlttlft Mag- I'-i were the oMy ftews- &9pj>efted to be Wt tW« of the buttle of the Belften Fjgot there not fbttl because we wofe* h ^i^yjg , c&rrespohcienJ9, •' earlier, had taken i-dads to where the tne Germans were . Moving been through the _ Kas'serlne Gap In Africa owing the speed of Nazi in > attack, Belden and t and drove from in Spa to the •network W3 figured efrnims would aim for-and Lferii ihetCi got'therd just as the jeep- S,el * Surviving artillerymen our linei. They ,; daze-d, Weeping T, At the first aid station, „_,„ Shook 4Ulf of his boot a bt \hftt had Cupped off his toes. 1 didn't Mve a chance " he . "We ' didn't have ty 1 ,' av? l Iftter when tne Nazi 'pad Vailed, and the broken . r /4egions were being pushed Into the fatherland, we found |crossroad5 still being blast- endmy artillery fire the frpz- r covered, bodies that con- le full honor of the sloim , iieedlegs cruelly, .there left on that spo at'e gone, the men f. A. monument topped by lean flag remains in mem t ip odd monument At one small stone crypt holding 'n carving of Christ. The monument is merely a this and lm- and ield stone wdll irt Which are 84 Mate plaques, each bearing the fldeis name of afl AmeHcah soWlef. Across the road in a small cafe where wayfarers pause to take a Wp of coffee and get out of the shivering cbld. The piofprletor is Louis Bodarwe, whfl h« « wife eftd a small daughtW. Wuls seils jostcards ot phofes m the frozen imerican victims ift tfce snow. Like many young men in heftier between Germany 8el|ulm, he says he was ifBtged Into the Na/t army (areed to fight for them^ "They transferred us to the Russian front." he says. "I myself Was Wounded gix times. Look!" He jer.ds down to show a terrible car Under his tousled hair. The cafe he runs if newly built. The old one wns destroyed While ie was away in Russia under German arms. 'My mother ran this cafe before me," says Bodarwe. "The day the Paniers came through here and tilled the Americans she disappeared." It is known that other civilians Jn a position to be witnesses to .he atrocity wore fired on or hnve vanished. There is nothing for n visitor to say. Bodurvve had his scars, sells ils coffee and his distressing souvenir photos. Sometimes his daughter, Marie Claire, grave-eyed and not yet five years old, brings flowers to the Court Docket monument. On merely plays other lonely days she childhood games iipon the stones and looks wor/deringly at the tortured figure on Ihe cross,' 0|L LINE COMPLETED TULSA, Okla.- LW A G2.5-mtte oil line from Ft. Laramie, Wyo., to Freeman, Mo, has. been com- FletedV Service Pipe Line Co. said <he 20-22 and 24-inch diameter line is receiving oil already in-Western Kansas ; a'nd at Ft. Laramie. Municipal Court of Hope, Ark., November 15, 1954* City backet David Deloney, No City car li* cense", Forfeited $5.00 cash bond. James Johnson, Speeding, Forfeited $5.00 cash bond, Sevier Stewart, Jr.» Operating car without brakes, Plea guilty, fined $5.00. Doyle Syafford, Passing in a restricted zone, Forfeited $5.00 cash bond. Ike Stewart, Disturbing peace, Tried, fined $10.00. Nazarce Hunter, Albert Caudle, Disturbing peace, Forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Homer Stone, Failure to yield right of way, Forfeited $5.00 cash bond. Elbert Williams, Assault with a deadly weapon, Plea guilty, Fined $50.00. l Glendon Bearden, Running "Stop" sign, Forfeited $5.00 cesh bond. Doylan Washington, Reckless driving, Forfeited $25.00 cash bond. Lavert Thomas, Gaming, Forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Sevier Stewart, Jr., Driving while intoxicated, Ple a guilty, fined $50.00 and 1 day in jail. Willie Carl Whitt, Hillary Spearman, Jr., Assault and Battery, Plea guilty, fined $10.00. David Deloney, Fictitious license, Forfeited $5.00 cash bond. Ernest Morrison, No State car license, Forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Willie Marshall, Incorrect parking on highway, Forfeited $5.00 cash bond. David Epperson, No driver's license, Forfeited $5.00 cash bond. Andrew Bishop, Robert McClure, Jim Thomas, Drunkenness, Forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Actor Lionel Borrymore Dies at 77 6y ALINE MOSBY HOLLYWOOD Barryrnore, 7G, ley hospital. At midnight he sank into a coma. Then he suffered a second heart attack. He died at 10:35 EST) last night v/ith . the Wheeler family and his doctor at his bedside His sister, Ethel Barryrnore, v/as too shocked to comment immediately and went into seclusion. Friends said she.saw her broth- lei last week and remarked he was <UP> Lionel not locking well. The actcr had the crolhety and'been under daily care by a doctor lovable head of th o t heater's |for the past two weeks. For years "royal family," died last night of a heart attack. Hi's last words were Shakespeare's immortal lines about "the way to dusty death " The pruss-voired old mnn known to millions through motion pictures, radio and the theater for half a cc.-ntury Was stricken jit his he hod suffered from uremic poisoning, a kidney ailment, which weakened his condition, Dr. Ewing said. Barrymore'S last appearance before the public was on his regular CBS radio show "The Hallmark Hall of Fame," last Sunday. His home Sunday night "as he sat in' f r iend - Edward Arnold will substi- his familiar wheelchair reciting his favorite Shakespeare soliloquy. !ln it, M&cBeth says: ". nrid all our yesterdays have Jighled fools The wny to lusty death Out, out brief candle, Life's but a walking shadow, a poor plpyer That struts and frets his hour upon 1he stage The atriarch of American actors sudlenly could nrt catch his breath Mrs. J. E. Wheeler and her family, wilh whom Bu.vrymoix 1 had lived since his second wifa died 18 years ago, helped him to the door for fresh air When he continued to fiasp, they called his loctor, John Ewing, who rushed the veteran actor to Vul- tute foi him next Sunday. The last movie of the oldest of the Barrymores was "Lone Star" .vith Ava Gardner and Clark Gable, ir. 1P52. Barrymore still was under contract at MGM, where he had worked since 1926. The cantankerous actor recently grqmbled that he wanted to work, and demanded the studio give him roles or allow him to appear on television. Gift Fund Made Statewide Basis FAYETTEVILLE I/P) The Arkansas Razorback Club has started a state-wide "gift fund' 1 for University of Arkansas Coach Bow- Scandinavian Plane Flight Successful COPENHAGEN, Denmark (/?, The first scheduled commercial airline flight over Ihe lonely wastes <5f the arctic was completed today when a Scandinavian Airlines System plane landed here four minutes loss than 24 hours after 11 left I.os Angeles. Another SAS Super Cloudmaster meanwhile was speeding westwar-j from Copenhagen to Los Angelss to complete the rcute in the opposite direction. It carried a top level load of passengers, including three Scandinavian prime minis ters and a Danish prince. The trttil-blazing 5,800-mile flight to Copenhagen was - made by tht airliner Royal Viking. It left l.o? Angeles at 12:22 a. m. (2:22 a m) > yesterday and landed here today at 9:18 a m. (7:18 a m. CST). The flight brought Denmark and Southern California only sunrises apart by air Princ3 Knucl of Denmark and ether Danish dignitaries were on hand to wckome the ?,'i passengers and crew of 1C aboard the Royal Viking when it landed here. Lt. Gov. Harold J. Powers of California WP.S the . first to leave he plane He was followed by Acor, Jean Hersholt, the only Dan- sh-born passenger; Movie Star Walter Pidgeon, and Los Angeles' Mayor No'rris Poulson, who held ceeds the Rev. Don Hook of Mal vem About 1,500 messengers are ex- Helen Smith, pected to attend the annual meet- den Wyatt and his staff. Chipm Ree-d, state president ol the Razorback boosters, said thai "phone calls, wires and letters up a large sign 'Los Angeles Cily limits." They and the other passengers, neludint' two dozen newsmen, were welcomed to Denmark by Per M. Barke SAS executive vice president, who termed the flight! '•an historical event in the endless .struggle of humanity toward progress and development." The westbround flight is due in Los Angeles ,al»-'i today. T t is flying the reverse of the Huvl Viking's route, with stops in Win nipeg, Man, and Greenland Aboard are Prince /-xel ot Di-i,- nsark, Prime MinJtU-rs Hans hed- toft i:f DenmaiK, O:car To-p of of M A. Ncrlin. and Scandinavian newsmen. Completion of Safes Tax Audit Near LITTLE ROCK JP) The state Revenue Department's sales tax audit, started 13 months ago, is expected to be finished wilhm the next 10 days with the auditing olf Pulaski County firms Bevcnue Commissioner Vance Scurlock, who leaves office in January, said that the Pulaski County audit would be the last undeitaken by him . Scurlock said his 35-man auditing crew had checked 8.232 business establishments in SO cities. Norway and Tage Erlandsr Sweden, SAS Chai'man Par Mansson, SAS Prcside-nt Per Legislation to Regulate Water FORREST CITY iff) Stat e Sen Marvin Melton of Jonesboro will communities fince October, 1953. The auditors found 382 businesses with no sales fax permits^ and 2,057 in such condition as to warrant a complete audit of sales tax records. The spot audits have produced $G8C.225 in additional revenue, Scuilock said. Four Working on Field House Hurt FAYETTEVILLE, UP) structural sfeel workers, injured regulate to a farmers sas counties. Melton is oiifi of the authors the state" asking the club to start such a campaign. Wyatt is a candidate for national 'Coach of the .Year" honors. His Porkers won seven games in a have come "from every corner of Methodist 21-14, last week here ThurscU-.y ot seven cast Arkan- of ivicll Vlll .ivic.iiun u.. u ^/jiv.^oui \j wjj. --- — - ... e *u« explain -jroposod legislation to when the vciticle beams of the 'water rights in Arkan- now University of Ancansas field- house collapsed, toany were taken off the critical liit A fifth workman Hubert Payne cf Sopulpn, Ukla., critically injured an the fall about 4:10 p.m., died at 6:15 a. m. yesterday. The four injured workmen were identified by Foreman R F. ArrlcVc of Prior, Okla. as Layman Garrk ton, Braggs, Okla.; Lecn HiendselfP man, Siloam Springs, Ark; C. L Tpjlor Tulsa, Okla. and Ralph McPhail Jarkson,. Miss aproposed wnior rights bill which would be prssenlcd to the legislature when it convenor in January. Farmers Home Administration representatives, meeting with the group hei'o-, will tell tho farmers how to obtain loans for construction of wells, ponds and Irrigation tys terns. State Docket (Faye Matjthews, George Step- X,,' ;'l mous Trichologist Will emonslrate How To ow Thicker Hair . And Guarantees It! Demonstration to be Held Here ew methpd of home treat .saving and growing thick- be demonstrated In Friday ONLY, 19. Tne private Individ- monstratlons will be held at larjoyy Hotel pn Friday ONUY, • >r 19, 18 npon to 9 p f m, JOMA CITY, November 11 jjiteiview here today Wil,. jfeele, internationally fam- jghplPgist and president of the and Scalp Specialist, '<Theie are 18 different fjisprders that cause mast ' women to lose han. Using sense, a peison must real- ie ionic or s,o-ealled cure[ -ppnect all the disojders," §MARANT£ED i(* Keele firm, i ecognizing that 3ppple are skeptical of claims f If can be grown on toaldmg offer a guarantee," person avails himself of treatment bis skepticism ptely disappears. To insure this guaiantee 1 "Jf completely satisfied „ /iisir pipgtess at the end jifjs ypuf money will be ie- L^' ^ * triehologist is quick to se* that they can- ftut the hopeless Qnly »lt ? man fchjuyfealdis t$ to ' »"'- n. After the examination the person is told the required length of treatment and how much it will cost. After starting treatment, the person makes regular reports to the Keele firm in Oklahoma City to :heck the progress pf the home treatment, To speed the opportunity of normal, healthy hair, to the thousands who are desperately looking for help, independent trichologists are visiting various cities throughout ,he United States to conduct examinations and start home treatment, NO CURE-ALL "We have no cure-all for slick. shiny baldness." Keele emphasizes. If there is fuzz the root is still capable of creating hair and we can perform, what seems to be a miracle." There is one thing Keele wants to be certain every man and woman knows. If a recession appears at the temples or a spot begins to show up on the crown of ,the head there is something wrong and it should be given immediate: attention. : - . HAIR FPR LIFETIME "If clients follow our directions during treatments, and after they finish the course there is no reason why they will not have hair all the rest of thejr lives," Keele said. "Our firm is definitely behind this treatment, U all depends on the in- dividua} Client's faithful observation of a few simple rules." HpVY'S YOUR HAIR? If It worries ypu call Trichologist Prilling at the Parlow Hptel In ppei Ark., pn Friday ONLY, Ney?mb*r 19i 1? nppn $9 9 p. m ne*si «n appplntment. ar? private and or cb- hens, Operating for hire without Public Service Commission authority under improper lease agreement, Forfeited $100.00 cash bond. Mark Mallow, Michigan Express Co., (Ralph Tithaf,. driver) W. D. Bowers (James. Davenport, Driver), Operating for hire without Public Service Commission authority, Forfeited $100.00 cash bond. E. P. Bettendorff, Lessee-Shipper Aiding and abetting by being a party to improper lease operation, Forfeited $100.00 cash bond (Suspended) Riverside Box Co., (Geo. Stephens, driver), Lessee-Shipper being party to improper lease operation and . aiding and abetting, Forfeited $100.00 cash bond. Mex-Call Glass Company, and Mark Mallow, driver, Lessee-Shipper being party to improper lease agreement, Forfeited $100.00 cash bond! Robeirt Dean Malone, Driving while intoxicated, Plea guilty, fined $50.00 and 1 day in jail. Frank Philpot, Assault and battery, Forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Arzolie Greathouse, Possessing untaxed intoxicating liquor, plea guilty, fined $50.00. Joe Greathouse, Assault and Battery, Dismissed on motion Pros. Attorney. Arzolie Greathouse, Possessing untaxed liquor and beer for the purpose of sale, Dismissed. J. M. Mitchell, Failure to yield right-of-way, Tried, fined $100.00 Notice of appeal- Bond fixed at $150.00. Cletus J. Farquharson, Acting as agent, Tried Fined $100.00 suspended. Lonnie Haley, Petition for discharge from bond, Petition granted. Civil Docket The Toggery Shop vs. Calvin McPherson, Hope Brick 'Works, Garnishee, Action on account for $26.34. Judgment by default for Plaintiff for $26.30; Garnishee released. Greening Insurance Agency Inc., vs. J. H. Ware, Action on account for $169.82 Judgment for Plaintiff in the sum of $169.92, interest 6 per cent from Nov. 1, 1953. (P. T. Staggs acted as Special Judge in this case; Municipal Judge W. K. Lemley, disqualifying himself). State Baptists Open 101st Convention LITTLE ROCK The Arkansas Baptist Convention opening its 101 si annual session hera today \\ill be asked to consider e $1,195,- S3C.3G budget along.wtth other proposals approved by the Convention's Board of Trustees. The Board of Trustees conducted a pre convention meeting here yesterday. The Board said it also would ask the convention to approve re quest by Ouachita Bs'ptif.t College end Arkansas Baptist Hospital for permission to reek outside loans up to $350,000. The money would be for building and construction improvements next year. Before recommendations of the board can be put into effect, they must first be approved by the con's entipn. Dr. Ralph Pl.elps Jr., president of Ouachita College, sought and received approval of the Board in the adoption'of a new school charter Dr. Phelps said adoption of the new charter was necessary if the school were to Eoek the proposed loan of $300,000 for construction yf a men's dormitory- The Arkansas Baptist Hospital at 'Little Rock is seeking a $150-• 000 Joan for thq air conditioning of its main building. Purjng untlher of four pre-con- vcution meetings held yesterday, the Rev. Poyd Baker of Wymw as elected president Pf the Baptist •»* rtJ- Something fresh and wonderful! all-new OUTH Biggest car of the low-price 3,... Powerful new V-8 and 6 engines... new chassis... new Metal-in-Motion Styling.... The all-new Plymouth is the car to measure against. This year, of all years, look at all 3. CHOICE OF TOP POWERPLANTS 177 hp ... Hy-Fire V-8 engine with PowerPak* 167 hp ... Hy-Fire V-8 engine 157 hp ... Hy-Fire V-8 engine III lip ... PowerFloiv 6 engine *4-barrel carburetor at low extra coat « All powcrplants available with PowcrFlito, Overdrive or Synchro-Silent transmission On display Wednesday, November 17, at all Plymouth dealers miss the Th,awUsiiving Pay football classic i Detroit d great new car for the YOUNG JN HEART Bay Packer, %w ypyv RafllQ-TY. R 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — N6, 30 Our Doily Bread Thin by The Editor .......AJ»x> H. WMhburn taii . Juit One Thing the : Chamber of Commerce Needs — It's Money Ybu read on this page yesterday About the breakfast which opened <j^0p-e Chamber of Commerce's 1955 membership drive. It drew a crowd til 80 and the teams are canvassing tne town now. The business district has been divided along Second street and a Contest is on between Henry fiayiies, running the north-side Canvassers, and Roy Anderson, handling the south-siders. If a chamber of commerce is . . - . Worth having at all it's worth your [of schedule and discussed at length Olid financial support to make it the methods currently used to mak- \.. . .. FMI MI ti«n>i *i r*nn frtt* -f h f% ntt\T Star Experiment oiufOffiding day: ftigh 7*, ttw? 41. Stor of MOM ll»f, *»<*** Cofii6lM«t*d J«rt. now, ARKANSAS; WibNtlftAY, NOVEMBER Member: the A«*ei«»*d MM k Awlll »o»««(j M «MUl«H*M AV. Net Paid Clrtl. * MM. tfltflltt Sent. 10, US* •* SMJ Council Retires Bonds Ahead of Schedule HoDe City Council last night voted to retire $28,000 in bonds ahead jpollQ financial suppori 10 mane 11 W credit to the community. The issue can — and should be — stated in terms of dollars. This is no charity. It's a business investment, and if we're not going to treat it that seriously then we'd be better off to fold the chamber of cdmmerce and advertise to the nation we'll try to get along without one. You read yesterday we have a jSpal of $15,000 for the chamber midget. Magnolia has $25,000. Cam- den'had a $13,000 budget a quarter of a century ago when that town wasn't as big as Hope is today. And those were 100-cent dollars — not today's paper-thin 40-cent inflation dollars. By today's reckoning that old Camden budget would nave been equal to $30,000. The contributors who support a ibudgct like that one understand What a chamber of commerce eally is, and the size of the job has to do. The major opportunity before Southern towns today is catching industrial locations as factories ttiove out of the 19high-cost North and East. Only a chamber of com Trterce is equipped to handle such a job for the community And i has to be a bang-up chamber. It costs money. There is no substitute. Let .the knockers yelp. If Hop : yj£>Uts $15,000 a year on the line for the chamber of commerce the top-waters can holler all they want to — but we'll get something done. But without a real budget we're not going to do anything even if we have 100 per cent of the talkers on our side. By this time all of us know what the score is on the chamber of commerce. Either we give until it hurts -T or we simply won't have ,^an organization at all. "Some of the canvassers are • chucking* over'one man's-remark. He said he was suddenly tired : , Of . hearing folks wonder What "they" are going to do about the chamber ot commerce — when the correct word is "we," not "they." And that's the truth. And with that truth before us let's reach a decision here and now: Either we go on with the chamber of commerce and wrap Jkthe job up right — or we drop the whole business. This is a man's job — and it can't be done on the'nickels from a. kid's piggy bank. purchases for the city. Mayor John Wilson told the group the bond account in a local bank totals $50,781 with a $22,703 payment due neJct spring, leaving $28,00 balance. The city issued $425,000 in bonds o make improvements at Municl- al Water and Light plant payable n 30 years. Currently the city sets aside $4,100 per month to pay off he bonds, almost double what the schedule calls for. There was some discussion but no action about ncreasing the amount to be set nside monthly in order to retire the bonds ahead of schedule. And the group dis'cussed at length the method used to make city purchases. The law provides that purchases up to $300 must be m-ade through-the City purchasing •igent. First a requisition must be made by department heads and bids taken from several firms sell- Ing, the product needed. Members of the council said they had been told that many purchases have been made after which a requisition order was requested from the purchasing agent. It was quickly agree this practice must stop immediately. • The law also provides that all purchases over $300 must be approved by the council. The group agreed to study bills of all depart- mants at its December meeting prior to paying them, then agreeing on a final plan for future pur- All First-Graders to Get Polio Shots ; LITTLE ROCK (#) A medical consultant says every first grader in Arkansas will receive free polio vaccine if the Salk vaccine proves effective. Br. H. A. Press of San Francisco, medical consultant for the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis, said the foundation is spending $9,000.000 in an effort .to reduce tha S955 polio loll by one- third. Press told about 200 Arkansas volunteer workers planning next January's March of Dimes campaign tli&t by investing the money the foundation "primed the pump" for the big drug houses to remain in production. Mendes-France in Visit to Dispel Mistrust By WILLIAM GALBRAITH WASHINGTON, (TJP) French Premier Pierre Mendes-FanCc omes here today for a four-day goodwill visit aimed at dispelling American mistrust of his foreign Russia Likely to Set Up East Defense By KENNETY BRODNEY MOSCOW, (UP There were increasing signs today the Sovie union was preparing to set up a defense alliance of East European nations to counteract NATO. Diplomatic sources said the So viet w;is expected to call a confer ence of East European, nations here Nov. 29 if the Western nations reject the Kremlin's invitation to an all-Europe security conference as expected. (Communist bsoadcasts from Prague, Warsaw, Budapast and Bucharest said the satellite na- x>]icy. He also is expected to seek a tions of Hungary, Czechoslovakia, and Romania Poland already to had agreed to send delegates the Soviet-proposed conference. Diplomatic sources speculated the East European conference chases. However, a warning will be sent out to department heads that all purchases must be made through the purchasing agent or payment will, be denied. Mrs. Fred Johnson was sworn in as alderwoman from Ward 2, to fill the unexpired term of her.-husband. -irm American commitment to -.elp finance French expeditionary brces in Indochina, discuss Western relations with the Soviet Union and talk over French colonial problems in Africa. Mcndcs-Prance, who Ins 'been visiting Canada, was due here late today. Because of the late arrival, he planned to go directly to Blair House-the government's guest horre for dignitaries and post' pone his meeting with President Eisenhower until tomorrow. He will also launch his discus sion.3 with Secretary of State John Foster Dulles and other State Do partment cfficials tomorrow Mendes-France has the feeling lhat many American officials arc suspicious of him because of hi efforts to end the lo.dochinesc wa at almost any cost and his failure to push the ill-fated European Do fens.; Community treaty throng the French parliament. American officials were glad t hear the French premier yestei day brand Russia's call for a 25 nation European security confer c-nce Nov. 29 "unrealistic." H said there is little point in talkin with the Soviets until the Western Two More Counties Have Boll Worm LtffLE ROCK I/PI Perry and Comvhy counties have been added to scAilh and west Arkansas .counties flow under quarantine against spread of the pink bollworm. The two counties not represented in an earlier hearing Nov. 5, were placed under the quarantine yesterday after representative farmers appeared before the State Plant Board. Paul H. Millar, chief inspector of the Plant Board, said the board upheld its prior order for quarantine after hearing objections of 25 ««rmers: from the two-county area, The total number of counties now under quarantine new is 28. LUC JJM*3fc *rf**» — f - V* JVii tlA«* fc_-v»»»-fc-' -« would result in some sort of Easv, p OS ition is h.trengthcr-cd. Hungary Says Fields Freed; Still Missing By ENDRE MARTON BUDAPEST, Hungary, (IP) U. S. egatfon officials formally asked iiing&ry's Communist government :oday where American representatives can get in touch with Noel Field and his wife Herta. The government announced earlier it hac released the coupl? from jail after five' years imprisonment and quashed spy charges against them. The announcement gave no indication of the whereabouts of the 50-year-old former U.S. State Department employe nnd his German-born wife. Although their release v/as announced early today, the legation said up to midmorning it had not received any official notification. U.S. officials said they also, received no answer to two notes sent leadership By WAAftftA-fi with th'e Fields and their repatriation. •; HppesSentfte * Votes Censure, McCarthy Says By JOHN CHADWICN WASHINGTON W) Sen. McCarthy said today in response to a move to broaden the rebuke proposed for him that he hopes the Senate will promptly "go ahead and vote all the censure they want Eurcpean collective security pact formalizing the already, intimate political and military relations -be tween Russia and the East Euro pe'an nations. : '"-,-,.• Trud, official organ of the Trade Union Central Council, :* made ^ clear today that a "defense . al- v Jiance" was in the worlts' When;..It published an article by-. S, Yasi- offit-.ials,,were expected to for more details on his toward Russia" during his tions here. Spme have suspected he may picture/ Prance: as a bridge between the-West and the Soviet Union, thus pending to put l:is government, in more of a nei.tt- ralist position. •'':"> . ..T-"/..'.^' Meniles-Franco , told, a news eon- — ferehc-3 in Ottaw«i "yesterday that , .•< , • .':•-, . . •• _'''__!*' __i r Ji ••;,'*»»;i*Jn'4'i^-.iV-.. Ifnviv- t,!i Jf^ •••J \' '• t>*»-«*fc'*-V'»» ***' *• »».-—— . .' ',~ . grouping or several West European states, the chief military force of which would be a Wpst German army having revanchist aggressive yims, can cause creation of a defense alliance of peace-loving i.u- ro'oean peoples to ensure their security." earlier to Hungarian authorities demanding consular interviews ROUGH MEETING — Things got sort of roUflh As County School Board members met In Knoxvllle, Tenn., Monday mght to dtscuss expulsion of three Central Hl Q h School football .tars. Prln- c pal H.-G Loy, who expelled the trio, Is restrained by C.M. Webb after the principal had swung on boord member Jeff Gate, seated, a moment earlier. — NEA TelephoW The Production of Eggs Subject have no chance to lead to a bet- terln.-; of the international situation, especially in Kuiope," "That doesn't mean we might not meet at a futur-3 time." he added. ,_,.,!— . The egg producers and certain other leaders-of this section have a Council Seeks Help to Keep in Balance LITTLE ROCK ( UP) -'i Arkansas Legislative Council to-j day asked for additional help from [talk in,a>stcel frami? and ,hW n'ev. . . • ' _ . . _ VK _. ..•*!._._ i. t _ t irilmn ft f \e\V\ iirTtKnllt ** 1*tt*n/tl*O Tennessee Polio Victim to Head Drive \VASHmoT6K.' dfcrtt EtstsilHtiWl^iS gild Republican efs today It lain a btpat elgn policy ani regardless ot contract The White Ihe 9tateirtent* t ftt>;t & mlnues tonf&eneei i live leader^ of, both; par White House. ' Ps&aM James C. Hageny sald«4n to questions that the* me« characterized spirit. He William" F7 knc-wland 1 ear! week was^not^btotight^Ui the conference. Kaowlahd t a a sweeplngjreview^jptr cies to^mdci tW<idang> sia's talk of .'^peaceful is a trnp.'i Mr. State John Foster' legislative, leaders <"' consideration atwhe- Congress to th£ pact and the new free and rearm A White Housg conference galdi._.., told the leadersMhat cation of sNEW YORK (UP) blue-eyed l brunette ; who the State Finance Department to expedite its new policy of keeping ppproprlntlons and expenditures in balance with revenues. Rep. P.aul Von Dalsem ol Perry County-.requested State Budget rector Julian Hofan to prepare le- visions in the present revenue stabilization- law to set up individual goal of 100,000 hens in cages within funds for all state agencies Airs. Lucy S/pes, 77, Resident of Columbus, Dies I:' Mrs. Lucy Sipes, aged 77. a resident of Columbus, died Tuesday in a local hospital. She was a member pf the Baptist Church. She is survived by four sons. John M. of Hooks, Texas, Jim, Fred and Buddy Sipes of Columbus; two daughters, Mrs. Dorothy Car ter of Bluff City. Mrs. Ethel Ed ward of Napa, Calif.; a brother John Jackson of San Franciso and a sister, Mrs. "John Chism of Hope I Funeral services will be held a ;0;30 a. m. Friday at the Baptis Church of Columbus by the Rev Elbert O'Steen with burial at Col urjibus. Herndon-Cornelius Funeral McCarthy. Home is in charge of arrangements. Weather Generally Warm Next Month WASHINGTON, (UP) Yesterday Sen. Bennett (R-Utahz announced that he will put before the Senate n new count based on McCarthy's attack on a special jipartipan committee that recommended an official rebuke for him. ie said he didn't know just when ie would file this third count. Bennett's announcement followed sn emotional appeal from the chairman of the special censure committee Sen. Watkins (R-Utah'i, who asked his colleagues what they were going to do about Me Carthy's statement that the Communist party had extended "its tentacles" into the Senate itself. An indignant Watkins denounced as a "hit-and-run speech" McCarthy's accusation that the special committee had acted as an 'unwitting handmaiden" of the Communist party in recommending censure. He said the Senate should make this a third count against Merger of State Baptists Is Not Likely LITTLE ROCK The Arkansas Baptist State ,. convention will make no move to try to merge with the North American Baptist Association of Arkansas, .a committee of the convention meeting here said today. The two groups split 53 years ago, 3' , Rev. T. L. Harris of Camden, chairman of a committee whicn will contact the Association, read a letter to the convention which will be sent to the other group. The letter indicated that the ; Convention wishes to remain on friendly terms with the other Baptist group. "It is upon the authorization ot the Arkansas Baptist State con- U.S. to Train Forces of Viet Nam SAIGON, Viet Na, W) Gen. J. Lasvton Collins announced today that he is negotiating v/ith tho French and Vietnamese for the United States to take over "basic responsilflity" for the training oi troubled, Commvnist-threatened Soath Viet Tarn's national army the next six months. To get the information • to Hempstead County Families possibly interested in this modern method of quality egg production, a cage layer meeting is to be held' in the Hempstead County Courtroom- Friday evening, November 19, at 7:00 o'clock announced County Agent Oliver L. Adams. A panel discussion covering cage egg production and marketing will feature the meeting. Factors or phases of production of the program to be discussed include: cage layers, costs, flock replacements, finance and marketing. To appear) on the panel are: Bill Watson of Corn Belt Hatchery, Norman Martin of General Mills, Ted Darragh of Darragh Milling Company, Tom Woolen of Texarkana Chamber of Commerce and a farmer working a ting out of the pub^c institutions fund. Hogan said the move was a realistic approach to the-council's policy of adjusting appiopnatlons downward in the face of declining revenues. Collins, President Eisenhower's into 10.000 hen cage flock, Syd Mc- Civic Group to Meet Thursday Hope Civic Improvement Assp. „««,««,«.«», ,— . The elation will meet Thursday night Weather Bureau forsees general'at 7:30 at the regular, meeting .----. , . . }y wai-mer than seasonal weather place. All interested persons are m order to fmd a basis of vention", the letter read, "that we, as the committee appointed to carry out the wishes of the convention convey to you this ex- presrion cf appreciation and Christian fellowship. "We do not interpret this action of our convention -as a bid to you to merge your association with our convention, nor to sacrifice any ff your principles and convictions soecial ambassador to Viet Nam, quickly added that there were no plans for immediately replacing the French military officers and men now training the 250,000-men native Army, which has been equipped largely by the United States. Instead, he explained to his first news conference since arriving in Saigon 10 days ago, an American advised training -program similar to that used in South Korea, Greece and Turkey is anticipated Math of First National Bank, Dale Jones of Citizens National Bank, Bill Reinhardt of County FHA office, Paul Hunter of Quaker Oats Company, and Lyn Franks of Purina Mills. In getting together facts regarding this method of quality egg production a group of those .appearing on the panel went to Auburn, Alabama, a center of cage egg production in the southeastern United States. In addition, Dr. Dale F. King, Head of Poultry Husban- At present, tr-e state hospital and o'lher agencies operating under the public institutions fund all draw their appropriations fiom the single fund. Under, the new proposal, individual account sheets would he set up for, each of the institutions, with-.monthly allocations to them, The new procedure, Which «v/0"l 3 icquire revision of the Revenue? Stabilization Act, would tie expen ditures closer to revenues, ana would be similar to the fiscal bct up of the state college and tn. University of Arkansas, National Foundation for •,Jfantilfe 'aralysis announced that March of Dinner funds i the'amout of $2,. "46 have been ypent in Hreatfre,nts (f i the girt. .AddUJdnnl oo&st Wwo een 'borne W her paients, Doro- iiy and' Petor Paul Kpaloskl. « 4j W(M *»1VA lllCt it DC HO «-»*»»* *T wv*v»«*-»- in the East duing the next month than normal in the "outlook" for mid-No- mid-December cas colder West. Its 30-day verrDer to for: "Temperatures to average ubcve ormal in the eastern half of the United States except near nonial in New Engand and much above normal 1 the Ohio Valley. '.'Below normal temperatures are f indieatedj West of the continenta divide with greatest departures in Northern Calfornia. "Precipitation amounts are ex pected to equal or exceed normal over most of the nation except for subnormal amounts along the Atlantic seaboard and in the extreme Southwest. V urged to be present. Itian fellowship. Saddened by War,Time Posses for the Old Lady Who Has Only Medals, Memories Left The over-Bll program had notify. Department of Alabama Poly, been finally worked out, ho added, | techmc Institute appeared before a end therefore he could not say meeting of more than 300 poultry whether American units ultimately would take over the entire training program. He emphasized that Gen. Paul Ely, French commander in chief in Indochina, who also heads the Viet Nam army, will continue to hold final authority and that his orders will be carried out by the U.S. training mission. By HAL. BOYLE BRUSSELS The scar of a light New Polio Coses in State ROCK Eight new cases of polio were reported to the State Health Pepaitment last week. German Gestapo agent's bullet stil! can be seen in the neat green doorway of Mme. Josef Duchene, Every time she goes thiough the door the mark reminds Mme. Duchene, an Irish-born widow of 85 who has become a symbol of Belgian civilian courage. of mc t . es " yible price she paid for snelterm^ two fugitive British soldiers during the last war. "People vised to come often to look at the bullet hole." said Mme. Dochene, a sweet-faced, mhitp- haired old lady with apple pink cheeks who \\ears a black ribbon far this year 343 polio cases at her throat. "Pol go one has been reuoited in Arkanbas, kerne now for a lony time. r^V 1 ^, 1 '*„ ih. .„„."«»« Bom Anna HPdyes In \Vt-terford. Ireland, in 1369, she ceme here at 18 as a nursery governess. This is the story shp told me as we sat and the present Queen Elizabeth of Britain. "I felt so young and strange and h9mesick when I first came here," she said, "but people were nice to me end I felt better after I learned their language and their ways v ater I married Josef coachman o the king, I forget the year, but ; remember I was 30." During the First World War her husband was s?nt to; England wit:v the King's horses. Mme. Duchene remained here during the Gerrm\n occupation with her chiWren, Leopold and Floule No funds leached them and they had a difficult time. "CWen we were hungry/' she compared to &01 by the same date in 1963. . . Three new cases were reported in Columbia Cpvinty. Two new cases were rgpn'ted in Claj ppun- pa^e, vw in her small living rp,om. h«ng with of her lite husfeajid hjr ;\^"^^\'^ . 'V VI"*? recalled. "But we made out." Puring this peripd Leopold, al though underage, ran away and joinpd the army, later was captured py th,e Germans. Reunited th,e Cuchene family tough stru^gie In the years Legion Ladies to Sell Poppies Here Saturday Saturday, November 20, women of the American Legion Auxiliary mothers, wives, sisters and daughters of men who served in two World Wars, will again ask the public tp wear a poppy In tribute to the war dead, Poppies to be worn on this annual Poppy Day are not natural flowers but have been made in hospitals and workrooms by disabled veterans. The disabled veteran who makes the Poppy derives double benefit fiom the work. It gives htm employment, his only phance to help support him' self and his family and the work is of essential value In aiding the leaders of the area at Texarkana pn November 4th. The group agreed that this type of egg operation offers many possibilities for the small farmer at this time even at present egg prices. The Friday evening meeting has for its purpose the advising with all farmers and others who may be interested in quality egg production. For additional information, the county agent's office may be contacted. Nov. 27 Proclaimed Bowden Wyatt Day LITTLE ROCK Iff) Gov. Fran cis Cherry today proclaimed Nov 27 "Bowden Wyatt Appreciatio Day" in recognition of the jo done by the University of Arkar sas football coach this season. The proclamation ejcpresse appreciation "to a nun who ha brought recognition, respect an favo'rnhle publicity to our state t a degree' which' no amount o money could have brought." Wyatts Razorback squad has record of seven v/ins and one eat this season, taken a slop rhosen tpday irl for the 1955';Mar(Ch, s pi,^injeB, Flvc-yenr-old .TVtnry "Kqslp lolllersviUd, v,e months. nee looks' up 'on the: :npr'jn; •• of Faiibus , LITTLE R'OCK< MB- ' Governor' ' elect '• OfV'ftl Faubus to'daV nounc'ed that Jpmes' L. Bland, Ridge publisher, would be his state's drive to tipld ~recohi|iri printions on a 1 !*"'" 1 " tax revenues,,-,j, In sn air of some tsjk of e' ir ,, T , of Beebe JufiijW 1 , the state teacher^ district colleges/ t ,Re of 'Pulaski Cpynty^sa> introduce legislation wad . iipn ot th<? sohools"at'the| eral Ass Some , ...... ,ed the hppfr'tha_t By,, smaller schopl|,| ,«$.»„,« ported schPOls eventually. strengthened,^ '. *'.V,/^ Jones agrfef * *-*- 4 *>«™»' there was v lltttj executive secretary. Bland, who held the $7,500-8- year jpb under the late, Ct^'l Bailey, wps active in Faubus' .campaign in the Democratic primaries and the general election. !Asked about appqintm^nts of de. parti-net t heads Fawbus 'said that he - had,' 'most of them in mind" and planned to start announcing them soon, Faubus sa'd that he was already at work on his legislative program but he declined to give details. He paid that he 'thought'-that-education was the • state's No. 1 problem, with declining revenues ranking a close second, However,' he said that was not In favor of legislation legislature^ for two oj.'^ Action, ^ yesterday's ed: - lege at , .,. The school 69^38 "gett 2,>- R'wom^"' $475,000 fop VVf ers Cpllegef at had asked *OP,.,, 3, LimHatlp 1 )! of »J • Glands Transferred From Deqd, Work By ALTON U. BLAKESLEE AP Science Reporter ATLANTIC CITY. N. J. Glands taken from a dead baby are ap parenUv still living and working two years later in a young woman's body, two surgeons reported to day. They are the thyroid gland and the parathyroids, little g 1 a n d s which ride piggy-back on the thyroid. They aie apparently the fn-s case of successful tiansplanting ofi additional taxes, ent ones. or raising pres- • All Around the Town •y Tht *Ur tteft Arkansas from the is^t plte reqUes^s, in the ' " 4. f^tf*.-*lrv*-tTr t y 'Tt$"*2 1 f University's, g?lwp|;^|>fj for a budgel " ' ' ' the current 5. Slicing quest' frpm on, which efforts — — of Washington, who has become , famous nationally in other fields namely as a writer, for nls two best seller bopks, "Wetback," and "Cornbruad Aristocrat," " the latter has its setting in his qjd home town Mr. Garner is re LU111C vvi»»* • • T -:-- -• . »uonsible for getting operators interested and he hopes, and """""- pne else does too, wjll bear fruit that his efforts you., can't help but tell, talking with Mv. Garner, that nothing would please him than to be Instrumental »n that would greatly more and that has been verified, from other sources .'. everything is «W up and nobody Js selling anything , 'and another fact, the secpn* well at Washington, will be drillecl regardless 1 of- the outcome ol the ffrst undertaking , . We are'trying to find oil, Wr. Qarwr emphasised, and believe it's there, - - Mr. and Mrs. Syyelle Purta? 1»8Y? returned from Dallas ,where they attended the sprjng shpg market Jl &UVVS.P.A"* f* M..^f"^..**»o •**• . . , .,„ blends fcr this long a time. I P<W The dramatic case was described *» tp the Ameiican College of Surgeons by Doctors Julius A. Steu- jng and Ralph Goldsmith, of Al J.& WA V90Cfi»<M+ rw*v«v »^« «.»«-«» • • -TT^ T-,^^, -T-TT-, -- -, , _ , nt n veteran's recovery/ occupying his bert ^ingtein Medical Centeu. Ptiu- hands and mW^ ^ MI ,. * < SS^ nw , ^ 31, bad h*r «yn Joe Jpnes aie ca-chajynxen pf th« thyrp^d «n4 parathyroids rernpvea » rr?"' . . r . .— ^i—ii- loij bc^^ujap her lhyro,M was • ,-•- »^ HS lliljswnfr wll „„,._, Estate »Q. } t and » mi\WW* 9 nd \w\, pMHrtWr «M» *W*- 1 fWA|f||IJ J Bt] gJwt;^ W^sbjnj^ ^WO.ttMm 1 '' "' hnU * Mr ^~--~«" i«*' U Via^Vnnwn ttyM»$&-

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