Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 17, 1954 · Page 18
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 18

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 17, 1954
Page 18
Start Free Trial

'^;V -">'* m ffi H6US6 Martin tit4K*«0 H? ttdtise today by the hew MOM STAR* HO M* hotte in Kansas City after a fcith Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Hayftie aft* Mr. ahd Mrs. W. F. Afnett ih , id Republicans . to believe that wUl be "alt 8till Km* Club Al iti« wfefeMy lufidiedft M bt tht Pfescott Lioiis Club held oil Thursday «t HerHian'S Cafe, Mfc Bonds introduced Ouss MeCas- kill wlie showed a film on "Sodal Security." Me also gave an infor* ative talk on th* subject, , Evetett tviM was wfcKomed as A new membef. step dowfl minority leader in 6ws to Eisenhower, 'le-talk with the a much biggof to which Republican leaders of the Senate, and senior (fairs and ea, for bl e international «v»tuiu the President lit < the election cam* inw^ver he went, "1 found lkig fS telliflg the people now """ heYo.were to cooperate jitiaenhower progiam." added, ">0f course Kopubll- 'ILW^ot^it So t am sure those-from out of town Who'attended the funeral services for H. A. lootrtls on Thursday afternoon at the Tlrst GhriMifi Church were: Mr. and Mrs. Buck White of Mot Sptings, Mrs. George Cavanah'Wf'"Pine, Bluff; Mrs. Patsy Hiotfbe 4Hd Jaflk Barger ol Cam- d'en, Catl Loornis, Mr. and Mrs. George Loomis, John Loomis ol Clayton, La., Arthur Porter of Diaball, Texas; Mrs. Burlen Nichols of Stamps; Mr. and,Mrs. Kenneth Phelps of Arkadelphia; Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Loomis,; Miss Mickey Loomis of Arkadelphia; M-Sgt. Wayne Loomie of Langtey Field; Mrs. J. R. Moseley and daughter of Longview, Texas; Mr. and Mrs. Lee Lemmerhirt ot Texarkana; Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Mdbre of Pine Bluff and Miss Mildred Loomis of El Dorado. « eu . Ltvlngstdn, Adart Guthtle -V., Gefae Hale and Howard fcaVis attended the ArfcS. M. W, game in Fayettevffle Saturday, ..«.. ahd Mrs, ;Caifoll Wynn of Hope, accompanied by Mrs. C,'A. wynn and Mrs. Warren Kin- nfejr, spent Saturday in Little Hock. '<* ' -, -„, i ~ ; /Eft and.Mrs. G. D. Royston of Hope and Mrs. ,f. E. Whitney of Alton, til.,' were .the guests Sunday ^ J '\ and Mrs. R. P. Hamby. Frienas ot Mr. and Mrs. Silly Wilsoh will regret that their little daughter, Debbie, is critically ill [ft St. Michael's Hospital in Texar- tana. . and Mrs. D. L. McRae Jr ; , and MrS. Frank Gilbert, Mari and Judy spent the weekend in 'Payetteville and saw the Ark.•Si. M. U. game. ' .Don Arnett has returned to his The picture of Mary Clark Cannon, granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clarke White, will appear in the National Polio magazine. Mary is a patient at the Carrie Tingley Polio Center in truth or consequences, New Mexico. THJS'LU BE STEADSY LUCE DALE , M 5?s., (UP) — Sherif Shelby L. Smith said today burglars took a 40C pound safe from the Gulf, Mobile and Ohio Railroad station here. The safe contained a gallon ol glue but no money. Democrats to Dig Into All Power Deals By JOHN A. GOLbSMItH •WASHINGTON, (UP) The Democrats may dig into ether administration power deals when they launch their promised investigation of the Dixon-Yates contract in the next Congress it was learn ed today. A key Deocrat said the inquiry may embrace Atomic Energy Commission contracts with Elec trie Energy, Inc., and the Ohio Valley Electric Corp. Both are private power groups supplyirt fa AEC installations. Administration spokesmen justi tied some of the terms of the Dix on-Yates agreement during hear ings before the congrcssiona Atomic Energy Cofrimittae last week by citing the precedents of Jie other two agreements. Deroo- •rnts were understood to believe hey can sh&w that these contracts, oo, have had bad features. The promised "ventilation" of Ihe Dixon-Yates contract was announced by Senate Democratic Leoder Lyndon B. Johnsbr (Tex). It is expected to be entrusted to Lhe Congressional Atomic Energy lommittee. The committee voted 10 to' 8 along party lines Saturday to let the administration move quickly ahead with the plan. But Democrats will have the 10 votes: when the new Congress convenes. And an outspoken critic of the contract, Sen. Clinton P. Anderson (D-N..) is expected to be committee chairman The United States consumes CO per cent of the world's'coffee ex- eports and 40 per cent of the cocoa exports. Council Reduces College Requests LITTLE SOCK t# The Arkan sas Legislative Council setting out a course of keeping budgets within expected revenues yesterday reduced by $185000 or more annually the financial requests of each of four state-supported colleges. Arkansas State College a Jonesboro had submitted a projected budget calling for $168,000 annually for operation. Arkansas A. and M. College at Monticello Southern State College at Magnolia and Arkansas Tech at Russellville hatl asked for $600,000 annually. The council decided tc recommend to the 1955 Legislature that $415,000 annually be appropriated for erch of the four schools. The council also asked the Education Department to submit a budget which does not call for additional funds. Previously the State Board of Wednesday, __ Education had recortimendej »« increar-e of around 12 mJUioh dol- larc yearly over the ft PP ro ^S?i! 20 millions called tot by current Education Cornrnis« doner A. wl'Ford said the retiuest was not "realistic in the sense that the money's in sight Science recognies many kinds of sugar besides the kind usually found on your table — milk sugar, corn sugar and malt sugar, for ex« ample. _ Acid Stomach After You tal? speed relief from gas, h««rtbufiv acid indigestion. TUNS TUMS FOR THE TUMMY /eteran Republican leader, "*"' ' esided . over the past ' national" conven- eported^to Elsen*"ho regular pat- Ef',.elecUon ^eturn which Democrats control" In and Senate'. , itcs were swung by of issues," Martin SStto'dlsfcontenfeithdr with s ™.dent-or.his program. For (iSisd«r'we have'every reason HcVe)'19560will, be aU right." ~"i,v}f ^Eisenhower expressed eristMn'the 1956 election, siJld^there was no discus- f Jer,«>nalities Jn ihat re- King ^er of a' good pro- yesterday , ' Hochester an islands 'were un vWestern ,^orld until |y£Wei;e" discovered by ^- 1 IF" 1 .EONARD ELLIS Agency ~ The following item will be ot Interest to Prescott friends. Miss Joan Miller, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jame's Ralph Miller, became the bride of Lt. Albert Brown Dickey Jr., in a cetemony performed Octobdr 29 in the First Methodist Church in Magnolia. Lieutenant Dickey is the son ( ot Dr., and Mrs. Albert Brown Dickey of BooneViUe. Rev. C. Ray Mozett- dorf read the Vows, , •' ' For the ceremony tlje • church was decorated with arrangements of southern smil^x, white gladiolus and stock. Mrs. Herman Christie accompanied Glen Pinnel who •oonff The bride, given in marriage by her father, 'wore a gown of white Italian silk taffeta. A .scooped neckline and short sleeves accented the empire waistline, and the bouffant skirt w4s Waltz- length. Her illusion' veil fell from a tiny hat of pleated tulle sprlnk- Jed with pearls, and she' carried a cascade bouquet, of 'gardenias" and stephanotis. The Lois length uivaD M* f""y.*—-—r-- • *~ T T- crystellette with a matching Jacket. The 'empire waistline was edg* cd in a band of rpyal blue' velvet and she wore a blue; .velvet, ban- de^U trimmed with 'pink Fuji chrysanthemums. §he .carried 'a crescent bouquet pf, matching flowers. • - • < '* Best man was Sam W, Dickey of Stuttgart, brother, of the bridegroom. Troy A.. Stewart and W. C. Schmidt ushqred. > A reception was held In th6 Magnolia Inn after the cercinorty, A lace cloth covered' the scrying table which was countered lyith » n arrangement of white stock ,and pink carnations,Hanked fey .Burning tapers.' Mrs. E»rl Corley and Miss Jaice Watthall,' served,' and Miss Gail Griffith was In charge of the guest book. For travel th«! bride chose a. charcoal gray suit and black accessories, Her corsage was white gardenias. Lieutenant and Mrs. Dickey will be at home in yaldosta, Ga,, where he is stationed at Moody Air. Force Base* ' Miss Mary Jewell Herring and Margaret Hunter Scott' were the^i weekend guests of Miss Jo Car-' rington at the' University • of" Arkansas and 'attended the Arkan- sas.S, M. U. game. They were accompanied by Ralph Carrington. Guss McCaskill and 'Walter Hirst motored to Fort Smith Sunday for a visit with Lt. and' Mrs, Bob Robertson and Bobby ahd were accompanied home by Mrs. McCaskill arid Mrs. Hirst who have spent the past week in the Robertson home. Mr. and Mrs. J. R, Bemis have returned from a business trip to Washington. D. C. where Mr. Bemis Was elected chairman of the Board of Directors of the National mber Manufacturers Associa* tion. rescent Drug *9| * MAIN Mr, and Mrs. 'Charles Thomas and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Cox Iwve returned from Montgomery, AW., where they were the guests ot Lt and Mrs. Harley "" P'f , ' • APPLES t Pure'RIbb'pn Cane Syrup PV^^ plenty of Gopd Sorghum B©§t Country Eggs In Town CURB MARfelT RiESBHsEQB Tf SfBL & ?l 7 M lT MM ** ** - WEST BROS DOLLAR DAYS STARTING THURSDAY MORNING NOV. 18 Ladies PANTIES Brief style panties in assorted pastel colors. Sizes 5,6 and 7. Dollar Day Price For I 00 Extra slzes'8,9 and 10 . ..,3 for $1.00 ~ .,': F. .- • •,_.; ,,..-•-.*• • . , Yard Wide DOMESTIC This is a good grade unbleached .domestic. Buy now at this low price. Dollar Day Price Yds. I .00 Boys 11 Oz. BLUE JEANS These are authentic Western Jeans White back and sanforized. Sizes 8 to 16. Dollar Days Price I .88 C Childrens DRESSES ^ little print and broadcloth sseS in sizes 1 to 6X. Fall cplors they^ill like. Dollar Day Price I .00 Ladies Fall PURSES Pretty new fall purses in just the colorsyyou like. Latest "styles. Dollar Days Price (Plus Tax) Fine Quality PRINTS These new prints are in solid colors and figures. Dollar Day Price Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor _AI«x. H. Washburn. Pontifical Bulletins From People Who Won't Stand Up and Fight Some well-meaning soul has sent to this writer's desk a hefty | collection of papers labelled "An Sducational Program for Arkansas." The monogram at the top of tha [heap describes it as having been "co-operatively developed by the Advisory Coupcil' on Schoo] Finance, the Arkansas Congress of Parents and Teachers, the Education Committee of the Ar kansas Legislative Council, the AEA Legislative Committee, and a lay committee of which Hugh B J?atterson, Jr., is chairman." Mr. Patterson's name is displayed prominently as the author of the first several pages and the next 14 pages are mercifully anonymous. About the only specific fact tnar appears in this endless recital of generalities is that the schools of Arkansas need more money. Well, you and I knew that before^ Star v . toofer this ftfi* fiiKr* lowest uts «iai»f 56TH YEAR VOL 56 — NO 31 Star of H«p« IM*» HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18.1$*4 M*mb«r: th* Atiatlfttid Pr««i AT. Net P«W Clrcl. 6 Hot. AtrfW *tjrMv M p». JO, I»i4 3,31? Ladies JAK SHIRTS tiftil Pin wale corduroy in colors of -dj cjold, brown, and charcoal. Sizes 40 to 1:6. Regular $5.95 values Dollar Day Price . .*•„* • '• . - * Men's Satin Stripe HANDKERCHIEFS These are 16x16 size handkerchiefs and they are regular 15c values Dollar Days Price 10 For 99c Snow White SHEET BLANKETS These are big 72x90 size blankets, and they are Cannon blankets. Dollar Day Price 2 3°° Ladies Fall DRESSES Smart new fall end winter styles in regular and half sizes., One sind two piece . Styles. Dollar Days Price 3 00 Ladies New Fall SHOES These fall shoes are in casual and loafer styles. Suedes and Leatherettes. Dollar Day Price I 27 Inch Outing FLANNEL This outing flannel is in solid colors and white. Dollar Pay Price 5 YJ I .00 hand And I tried to do something about •it along with a score of other Arkansas business and professional men. We met in Little Rock two years ago this month and drafted the base copy of what later became Proposed Constitutional Amendment 43 — to'reform tax assessing methods in our state. Unfortunately No. 43 became Involved in the gubernatorial campaign and deserted by its political backers and ignored by the -.organized school folks No. 43 never *had a chance when the people went to the polls November 2. It was a sound and fair proposal and would in time have become tho main stake-horse of public education It would have permitted the people to have found that education money which all these high-sounding organizations and Mr. Patterson say education has got to have but which education can't find. Where were all these organized ^people and where was Mr. Patterson' when our committee was struggling with the text of Amendment 43? , And where were they when the campaign opened on Amendment 43 in the general election? "••" Young Mr. Patterson is pub- BF lisher of the Arkansas Gazette. But what did the Arkansas Gazette ever do for Amendment 43? Or for 4 Institutions Denied Increase by ALC Planners LITTLE ROCK W) The Arkansas Legislative Council today approved budgets for four state in- stilutioYis. with none of the four receiving substpntial increases that had been requested. A budget of $121,000 was ap proved for'the Arkansas Buys Industrial School: $120,005 for the Arkansas School for tho Blind; and' $50,OOC for the Negro Blind and Deaf School, and $254,212 for tho Arkansas School for the Deaf. The budget for the industrial school was" about $1.500 lesc than the last appropriation; the School for the Blind budget was $5,000 less; the Negro school would receive exactly the same amount; end the Arkansas School For the Deaf Budget was about $1.000 less. The proposed budgets will be presented to the 1955 Legislature "We just have to cut the pattern tc fit the cloth," State Sen. Would-Be Bandit Flees From Store LITTLE ROCK <VF) A Negro would-be bandit walked into J. T. Turnbow's grocery store here last night. Holding one hand in his pocket as If he had a gun, the Negro handed Turnbow a note reading, "This is a holdup." Turnbow hfcnded the note bark. "If you don't get out, one of us is going to get hurt," he said. The wouiid-be bandit fed. Ark-La's Rate Base Too High, SayPSCSlaff By LEON HATCH LITTLE ROCK Tho Arkan- Public Service Commission's own technical staff said today it would decrease the Arkansas Lou- Tom Allen of Brinklcy said. He U.S. Trying to Get Atom Plan in Motion By TOM HbGE UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. W) The United States and its six atomic partners sought Soviet approval- today for a revamped pro posal designed to get Presided Eisenhower's atoms-for-peace program rolling. 1'he seven sponsoring power: planned to pres'ont their revisec resolution to the U. N. Assembly's isiana Gas Company's rate base by around $8.000,000 bclc.w the total claimed by the company. Poppy Funds Used Entirely to Aid • Needy Veterans Volunteer workers ,are selected by the American Legion Auxiliary to sell popples each year and ev* cry penny received goes to aid disabled men and to m»edy children of Veterans. This year's sale will be held Sat urday, November 20, in downtown Hope. WASttlNdf &f $1 Leader KnOwianSy((i day the MeCartfa will continue «T Most of the poppy fund remains despite the ab t ~ . of main Political Committee today entitled, "Turkey Management." — NEA Telephoto Demos Outline Economy Plan, Strong Defense By FRANK ELEAZER . ;, WASHINGTON, (U'P) . cratic leaders outlined a legis Visions Sharp Rise in Income in Decade '•". • !'; "." i ' BOSTON (#"• President' Eisenhower told-the 30th annual conference of the New England Council, .in a, message today, that ccon- cmists foresee a rise of n??rly 30 -jper cent in real per'capita: incbme, r money available for state institutions and the increased appropria-' Lions asked by almost very state s.gcncy and institution. S»n. Ellis Fa£?an of Little Rock suggested that the Legislature with- lold school mcney from individual counties until their property is assessed at 20 per cent of its value. Several other legislators indicated that they also thought counties should assume a larger share of tho tax load. In disi"; : ,ing means of gettistg Ddditiona Revenue, Rep. John Bethell o, Pr.irie County said that a proposal to increase the . stata sales tax from 2 to 3 per cent would have a better chanco ^bt passing than any .other tax hike. Rep. Clayton Little, Bentor. CovMi- ty, said he was preparing figures in an effort to find out hew- much U.S. Chief Delegate Henry Cabo Lodge Jr. described the new draft ns a "solid resolution" teking into account changes suggested by sia, India and other nations. After a 90-miiuite huddle with his six co-sponsors lest niRht, Lods° predicted the new resolution to *e up an international atomic agenc^ would win unanimous support o the 60 U.N. members, mcludin Russia. The Western resolution was re vised after three days, of closed door talks between Lod?e an Russia's Andrei Vishinsky. A, U.S The staff's stand was presented by M. E. Michell, the PSC's director of utilities, who was the first witness when hearings on Arkansas Louisiana's application for a $3,G54,000-a-ycar rate increase resumed today. The rate base is the total invest, ment on which n utility is permit ed to earn a return. Thus, the greater the rate base. ic greater the return if the pcr- cntage rate remains the same. A ut'lity's charges are calculnt d to provide s specified rotun gainst'a determined rato base. Gas company witnesses in direc estimony several weeks ago Iv.H jlaced the Arkansas rate base a 155,745,240. Michell today testified the stai had arrived at en Arkansas rat base of $48,047,125. in the community where it WaS raised and is used by the local La- gion posts and Auxiliaries in re- liet work throughout the yeai'. A small percentage goes to the na- onal organizations for rehabillW- on and child welfare programs. When contacted Saturday, bti& a oppy and help a disabled Veteran o help himself. source said Vishinsky was in any other actual revenue measure j progra , m f or the new Congress to- the schools? Even way back in 1935 the Arkansas Gazette wouldn't open its editorial mouth when, iii the depths of the depression, we had to enact a 2 per cent sales tax to save the public schools. The Gazette afraid of its merchant, advertisers, said nothing in 1935. It said nothing when the chips were down in 1954. Somebody come and get this loai? of "literature" off my desk . . . L please. Gir! Ganq Beats Up Another CHICAGO (Pf. Two teen age girls walking to a drug store for a soda were set upon and beaten last night by what police described as a "wolf pack" of six blue jeand day with emphasis on - a stronger defense and a fatter^eefenflmji^ In an apparent move to 'grab the poJitica'l initiative from President Eisenhower, the Democrats, who will control the 84th Congress, laid down their proposals for the new session without waiting to hear his. Rep. Carl Vinson (D-Ga), chair- man-clesignate of. the House Armed Services committee, announced he will sponsor legislation to: 1. Step up the naval shipbuilding program, with emphasis on carriers, destroyers, submarines and exrpanded development of atomic after taxes, in the next decade. He suggested ..that with aggressive use bf research and other as- power plants. 2. Extend the formed last night of the change made in the ^resolution and wa given the chance to suggest an further-'alternations. Informed sources said tho sever Western Powers were determinec to push ahead with the resolution U.S.Envoy Visits Fields in Budapest BUDAPEST, -Hungary .'WIU Carthy because Knowlahd sa a recess had however, ahd —«,.-.-.-..- uing consultations $ltft ators. By JACK BfiLLv,'*'• WASHINGTON WV, „ pointed the Senate,today! possible preliminary , t 'V4 row of. the qubstiori v ;0tj Reserve Drof t May Replace UMT Program By FRANK B. ALLEN WASHINGTON (INS) The National Security Council is expected :o approve next week a Puntn gon plnn'for a reserve-draft ns a substitute for the controversial University Military Training program. money could be raised by dc-crcas- with or without Russian agreeing personal state income tax ex- ment. emptions to,?!, ft2,500 IJ3 iVv Y^ figure. from the present draft law two lad giitls. The victims Judith Gramm. 13 end Belva Stadt, 15 told police their cigarct-smoking assailants threatened to "burn our eyes out." They said the attack was unprovoked. Belva was treated for cuts and bruises but Judith was held in a hospital for treatment of a possible pelvis fracture Juvenile Officer Robert Murphy saia Judith opnarently was kicked as she lay years and put teeth for the first time in the requirement that, servicemen take an active part in the reserves after discharge. 3. Speed up expansion cf the Air Force. '4. Raise military pay, and buiid houses for servicmeen's families in a dual move to make the armort forces more attractive as a career. t on the sidewalk. Murphy spid the victims' descriptions indicated the six assailants were members of a girls gang known as the Blue Jeans which has been involved in other assaults and acts of hooolumism on Chicago's south side. He Fcid Belva and Judith de- scirbcd the Icixdei of the gang and police ore seeking Donna Williams 18, for questioning. Murphy said she led a blue-jean trio :n an as- i tault on a policeman last April. Murphy said the Williams girl is cm parole from the Illinois State Training School for Girls at Geneva where she had been sent after the attack on policeman Jamts Duggan from whom the girls took his nightstick as a trophy. UA Staff Eligible for Social Security LITTLE ROCK (IP) Members of tht? professional administrative staffs fif the University of Arkansas are eligible for covorage under the Federal social security system even though thejy ave covered by another retirement setup, the at torney gency-al's office said today Asst. Atty, Gen. Kay Matthew? previously had Issued an opinion that certain person? employed by the state were excluded from so cial security coverage. In a supplemental opinion to T. C. Carlson, University vice president. Matthews explained that the exclusion applied only to those covered by a retirement system set ip by the state or some political subdivision. The retirement system referred to by Carlson is privately operated and those under it are therefore are not excluded from social security coverage, Matthews said. Ihe '"great national: expansion.' Pointing to "exciting possibilities" of population growth,and national output, the President said New En°landers can "and I am sure will-carve out for yourselves a significant role in this .>t«at national expansion to come." The President's complete message fellows: "On the occasion of your 30th anniversary, I am happy to send cordial greetings to the annual New England conference- a gathering which is justly famous in pioneering in 'regional teamwork and development. "The stirring past and present contributions of New England are well known. I know, however, that you have your eyes on the future. "Able economists foresee continued rapid growth of our national economy, provider! that we manage our affairs wisely and adhere to policies winch evoke a maximum of private initiative, and enterprise. By the year 1965, they envision: "1. Population increases o£ ovor Merchants of . 30 'millions-roughly an equivalent of adding another New York slate, another California and another Massachusetts to our national mar- Turkey Prices Lower Than Last Year By The Associat e d Pr e ss ] The Thanksgiving Turkey takes over in the nation's food stores this weekend, along with all the things that go with it. . And that turkey will cost you less than last year's did. The consensus of food store men is that prices will be from eight to 10 cents a pound below year-ago levels. You'll find ample supplies of the birds in any weight you desrie. The U. S. Department of Agriculture estimates this year's crop of turkeys at 61 million, a good gain over 1953, Food store men expcsct housewives to order their turkeys over the weekend. Because most home refrigerators arc crowded, many people won't pick up their birds until Tuesday or Wednesday, Radishes are plentiful, green The council, the nation's top policy-making body, is scheduled to put its okay on the program at its meeting next Monday or Tuesday. Under tho proposal, some 50,000 to 100,000 draftees would receive ^ .._., __.-„—, six -months basic trainng, and MhirsTer*Ch"ristian l M'. Ravndal and!then would be required .to serve First Secretary Donald Downs j n reserve units for perhaps ten visited Noel and Herta Field to- years day. Both "reem to be well oft," Ravndal told correspondents after he returned to his office. The Hungr-rioiV govcrnmci.t announced yesterday. that the Amer- can couple had baen freed yesterday after five years of imprisonment. The official 'announcement said spy chcrges against them had been drbpoed. '; Ravndal said Noel Field is "apparently suffering ;from a stomach ailment and thoy v bcith^pre gojng, The reserve obligation *or, those who serve two years on active duty is expected to remain at six years, but to be made cojmpul- Sen. McCarthy The timing issue on the,f.,_, . depend largely, AlCi--, lease from Bethfcsdam* Hospital and hoty^SenM 111) seeks to ^rrtttdl|y ( m| resolution.^ ; Y VtfPii A Pix-man/i Sen. Datkins, mended thatV on grounds that jhts<j^ contemptuously * a^Ser subcommittee i; his finances in peatedly abused- W. ZSwicker', a*wi Dirksen lesen) day's ,deb,ateJk*e , said he wllL propose,, commmittees 'resolUtJoju^ nett mise" the sort _ Carthy-thus- moke. :.. ; ..-3.ui,f,»; Sen.,Welker (R the Senate,;*^floo jday.ih " " was thy for -. r ^v- tlons- sujjcbrn sory Informants said the proposed re. serve-draft is in line with the Pentagon's search for ways to create "cduity" in selective service. ' They said the Defense. • Department will also recor' tension- ot' Selective today to enter, hr<spittal Yule Season A meeting of Retail Merchants was held in the Chamber of Commerce office Wednesday afternoon to discuss and make plans for the pre-Christmas activities for the City of Hope. Chairman Corbin Foster, appointed the fjjl- lowing committee leaders: Christmas Tree, Perry Moses; Open House, Harrell Hall; Santa Comes to Town, J. C. Atchley and James Morrow; Christmas Parade, Frank Douglas, Plans were made to open the Christmas Season with all Merchants holding open house the ni ght of December 2. The City will be completely decorated and the Christmas tree lights will be turned bn at this time. The following Thursday night of December 9, Santa Clause will make his first appearance in Hope and the night of December 16, will be the spectacular Yule parade with cash prizes awarded to the 'first second and third place winners The week before Christmas, Santa onions are in moderate supply and will be on the streets to talk to for examination"*WK} treatment." Thii' ''legation' .will- .supply them with some .-American magazines and' periodicals. ,,-.„,, Field's b'rother,: 'Hei'm'ann, sim- larly has been in'"?. sanitarium in Warsaw since his 'release, by the 'olish government Ipte'.-'ln.October. Hermann's British-born wife has inounced in London she expects o ioin him soon in Switzerland. The American minister refused o put newsmen in touch with Noel Field and his wife, saying the couple had asked specifically that th-y "be left in privacy" nnd that their address and telephone number in Budapest not he given out. The Hungarian Foreign Offico. which earlier hnd said it would consider trying to arrange a news conference with tho couple, joined in keeping their whereabout.-: a .secret today. "Our opinion is that American Kewsmen should get the nddicis of Ihis American couple from • the American Location." a spokesman for the Ministry said. Ravndal said 'the couple an- June ujid/>r PWoAt jjSJ^ 3<T but no tiift^f 1 "" 1 set* en se* ** »v£* f"^ Some officials believe ,Co>gress will agree on either- a 4wo-pr four' ket' "2. Continued scientific and technological progress, boosting productivity per wcrker by 40. psr cent in agriculture and 35 per cent in private industry; "3 A rise in ro.al per cppita income, after taxes, of nearly 30 per cent; and, . "4 An increase in total national output of nearly 50 per cent over the present rate. "These are exciting possibilities. They challenge each region of tho nation. By modernizing your plants and sites, by aggressively capitalizing on your extensive researc::i facilities, lai ge forces of .skilled workers and wealth of industrial and financial know-how, you m New England can and I am sure wi 11 carve out for yourselves n significant role in this great national expansion to come, ' a good buy, topped carrots are | the children and Wednesday, fairly priced, pascal celery is in 1 Thursday and Friday nights be- good supply but there's not too fore Christmas the stores will re- peared tc be "awfully happy about their j'Oer.se. He would not say however, what if anything they had tolrl him about where they had been sinco their arrests 1n 1940 or how they were treated. " le iJolden heart type main open for business. IUYNOW USP OUR UY * AWAY BSflffir^ ^ * iBwAM SHOP NOW For Christmas Use Our UY. AWAY 3-Yeor Auto Plates Under Consideration LITTLE ROCK tfP) A bill that would provide "mail order" automobile licenses and drivers' licenses good 'for three years may be introduced in the Legislature pext year. William S. Andrews, a representative-elect from Ouachita Coim- ty. asked the Arkansas Legislative W hom I premised to bring Council's research staK to draft a. a W ud boar's ear as a souvenir proposal which would allow motpy- O f Belgium, you might as well • • to mail in their applications,forget it. Wild Boar Hunting Once Was Dangerous Sport But a Piggy Bank Is Tougher Nowadays By HAU BOYLE BT HUBERT, Belgium Well, , if YOU are one of the people to for automobile licenses. plications would have , . The aj>- i can't deliver. I'm coming horn- tpi be ( without the bacon. in hood," I replied, on the spur of the moment. "Aro they dangerous?" he quired, doubtfully. "Why, it'3 the oldest and dangerous game in the world," told him. "Don't you know tha eight or \vas it nine t.-f Kin{ ptamped by county assessors and jt was a desperate idea anyway ppllectors tp show that county it came to me only after a friend taxes had been, assessed and paid., isaid pityinply: . Privets' licenses svould cost $3, "Byeiy w:itcr I know >voith his under Andrews' plan and would good ior three yeais Migrating Paei|ie Golden Plovers 2,400 miles frojn »v5ii£?** ; " :fWi-» salt is on safari in. Afiica, bagging his rhmo, buffalo and elephant to lawe his masihppd What die you pioving by going to Belguim?" -I'm aftev wild bpavd H,yen, Arthur's Knights of the Round Ta ble were tusked to death by mart dened' wild, boards? No siss> f'tuff-like using guns. You spea em from houeback." He didn't believe me until I as sure him wild boars' ears war gieat trophies in Europe, i'nd wer used as booVmuiks, or, when dn<> and as poker chjps Soon ground. Beets are a good buy, cabbago and cucumbers are low-pi'icci tomatoes and avocadops arn reasonable.' ' ' There's a light supply of pumpkins, but other types of winlev squash are plentiful. Turnips and rutabagas are inexpensive. Round ,'hite potatoes are reasonable, with aking potatoes running higher Uan the round whites. There are moderate price tags 'ii sweet potatoes cauliflower and mions. -Mushrooms are fairly ilentiful. Cranberries are selling it about the same price as a year ago. Chestnuts from Italy are •ather.low in price. Parsley is rea- ;ouable but peas are All types of apples for baking, cooking or just plain eating—are available. Florida oranges and irapefruit are good buys. Red Em jerors are the best purchase in [rapes. Pears are moderately prie eel, and most of them are from th» Pacific Northwest. For this Sunday's dinner, or for Thanksgiving (if you don't want turkey), you'll find good value ih chickens of all typos. Veal roast is another favorite. Some stores will feature hams, pot roast, wb end pork roast, leg of Jamb, shrimps and oysters. Food men consider most cuts 01 beef IQ be on the high side rifih now. In many markets, pork chop pricey will be up from a ago,. Lamb prices are pretty unchanged' from last week- Butter will cost a couple of cent* a pojAnd moie in many aress tVJl* weekencj. Eggs will be off a cen or two in some cities but UP_»« much-as. six. cents a dpzen A wo- Autopsy Shows Death Natural LITTLE ROCK (UP) man whose bociy was found in the Arkansas River in downtown Little Rock yesterday died of natural causes, an attopsy has disclosed. Lilt le R ock police who investigated said that "as far ns we're oncerned, that closes the case." The body of Mrs. Clarence Year- 3? ™, as.-- ' hlld - axs-sat: ren's ward was filled. ger, 62, wps seen by a workman W as denied admittance to^Jj 1 ., 6 n ear of the Marion Hotel. He! ummoned police?, who retrieved he body and ordered an autopsy. Dr. Anderson Nettleship, who Conducted the post mortem, said Mrs. Yeager diefl of a heart at- ack, brought on possibly by her :or.t<ict with the cold wate-.r. Th.e.re vas. no evidence of water In her ungs or wind pipe to indicate she may have drowned. Mrs. Yearger recently sold a liquor store which she had owned or several years hnre. May Abolish State Hospital Segregation LITTLE ROCK W. Abolition of segregation in Arkansas State Hospital will be sought in a suit to be tried in federal court here Dec. 15. . , The suit to be tried m Federal Judge Thomas C. Trimble's court, was filed in the name of Maurice Johnson, 11, against hospital superintendent E. H. Crawfis and State TThe'suit charges that the child year continuance after nexf ye,9V S q 0 r expiration date to avoid election- he year reoercussions. / j er In some quarters the n^,reserve-draft was viewed' as Universal Military training under another; name, UMT generally, has been regarded ns "Political dynamite- on Capitol Hill. '" Defense Secretaiy Charier E. Wilson reportedly has approved the proposed plan after first dissenting on grounds that the armed forces needs servists with more than six months training., Wilson indicated that some last- minute changes may be made. It is possible that the new draftees may be token from a younger age group. Federal law sets the present a«u limit at 18>A years, but most states have been able to fill their quotas with 20-year-olds and above. The proposal, in general, is do. signed lo n-.cke certain that ex- servicemen m \he future actually go into reserve components. Although present regulations require reserve duty, this provision has been more honored in tb.3 breach than the observance. To put teeth into the rule, the proposd 1 would maintain the current eight-year limit for active- reserve woik, but would permit the Pentagon to recall to active serv- sharp dispUt'c^pV ment. Dem ber$"'or, ^ne^ag cornmlttei? \pp, testimony/cl^aF whether' the^e-^, withhold CQtytrq} v j&i from th^Se'h.a.te^v / The»df fPUte -''d we proved I tha1$ixoh 3 although he'y'iqltfb form, a final, jiidg pact. ,' "^M Sen, Estes;*Ke« charged t on the A is going'1 the Dr, Libt) Sen, JI (Rlpwa), hearing, „ understanding ,1 agi of present ate, Doctor Cited as Healthy Diabetic BOSTON Dr. James Wartham of Little Hock has won a citation as a 25-year diabetic- who is in almost perfect health. The 50-year-old LHtle Rock doctor }ias five ice those who do not enter serves. The Reserve Officers tion long has contended that the Defense Department has this autho" ity One reason for the laxily in the enforcement of reserve duty Ihat veterans' organisations that men who have been in combat should not be compelled to uerve m the coiW onQne ^ Pentagon oficials said, Senate jppJ?. 7 Le!ad"|? nowland has' s'aid'-'t All Around the Town •y Th» tt«r Thirty-two members of the Arr g ate was $58.50 wtih expens.es kansas State Fire Prevention As-1 *>- - ™ «• sociation inspected 276 estabHsh- ments Jn Hope, November 9-10-11 and of these 212 were found defec- live! or 77 per cent. , . a total of 849 recommendations were macje, essay and poster contests were conducted in local schoQls with $40 in prizes awarded, films we>'e shown to six school,audiences, representing 1,005 • persons .. . 15Q businessmen in a J Pint club meet- dietetic since he v/ts years old. The award was made by the m'onstration attracted a duuier was .served,_to ths «v ning $23,37, Bill Thomason, son pf Mr, »nd Mrs. Dayton Thomason gf H has a part iu the play, ''Two B Mice" which wUl Be presented tonight at Texavtemi Juowr College . . . Mr. and Mr$. Corbln Foster have returned from, pajjas they attended t jng ne\y spring Dr, E, be one of 7ftO attending a ,-.„ given to 25-year diabetics aftur they have nas^ed ri?id medical and, lavatory tests to piove s fu-st bssMtbftt game> ul

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free