Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 20, 1954 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 20, 1954
Page 3
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Ineible Shu\v otif- 19, -fi StifeWd the Here . jfc FTA dlvbtah hai I" tffcpliy, * f ftfoon and m& Of $23.45. ftleo had settled with Aelndlf'who ttotight the Inltftal for -2 6 pound tloft .Week, Byrd said. ftS fe&son fot the tul- dtftnouncement Unavailable Ic* com- . (UP) Science with a new gimmick ryofle i^tiual lime at Hat hearings. atic computer was iii Ka*l Mundt's (R allotting time to jpat'lhci Army-McCarthy " he machine, operated by itteeTchaitman, tells wit '' and &top tes ' time consum of their testi MOM STAR, H0M, ARKANSAS i Negro >mmunity , Turner mi to MIM Turiwr Funeral Horn* MILD WINTER. AHEAD—Mathon KyrltsiSi a fisherman-restaurateur who does weather forecasting on the side, says Waukegan, til., his home town, is going to have a mild winter. He bases his prediction on the life habits of the perch. Kyritsls says his near-shore nets were filled, while the deep-water ones were almost empty, which tells him the weather will be mild. RosstorfNFA Group Plans Initiation The Rosston N. F. A. chapter of Oak Grove High School held its annual 'initiation ceremony Tuesday, November 16, at 1:50 p. m. All of the presiding officers were pre-> sent. There were 36 candidates receiving their Farm Hand Degrees. The Candidates were as follows: Norah Askew, John T. Blake, Daniel Edwards, Hosia Hughey, Gene E. Joshua, James Madison^ Ollie Madison Jr., Artis .Grady Men iderihall, Luther Ray Moss, Eddie N. Paden, Andrew Quarles, Leo- tfe Williams, James N. Wallace, Theodore Wallace, Isaac Wilson Jr., John L. Witcher. Johnnie Brown, James Sanders. Leotis Fort, Henry Yarbrough, Robert Simpson, Earnest Beasley, John T. Madison, Joe T. Madison, (Burnis Blake, Burnis Muldrow, Jesse Dismuke, Hersey B. Elliott. Glynn Minor, Deotis Cotton, Ray Bazzelle, Carnell Tidewell, Joe A. Williams, Charles Tidewell, James C. Young, and Troy Morgan. The procedure of the initiation continues seven days from the date- full participation is expected. The chapter is now getting 're* dy for attending the Federation meeting that is to he held at Mo- Rae High School, December 1. VStar "Singers of ._}iLa.;' will give a musi- lljram at > Babels Chapel |iirsday ni^ht,' Novem- ifii o'clock sponsored by &s1r >~ Hopkins. The public wninunity' Club will meet " light,'", November 22, at r; x &eetSng place at 7:30, Atkins will iaptist Chur- jfjpmorning. November 21, 'c^i-The'public is invit- PRESCOTTNEWS CME a'nd Mt. will\'sponsor services at .lE^Church Sunday ni- iber"21.,The Rev. I. M, l',do' the preaching. Lfcbe,.a Testimonial pro- afecep'tiqn at Bethel AME '~ndfiy' r night, November |H*in "Tionor of Rev. |?5f-Paschal who have pas- Church for six years. ..eppresented at the re- irjflch,..wUl be held at Be- *ater."" Friends, and well jplthe"* Paschal's are in- " C. of C. Holds Series of Membership Breakfast ' The Prescott Chamber of Commerce held its second and third breakfast meetings of a series this week with 17 persons turning cut for Monday morning's session at the Broadway Hotel and 15, attending Wednesday morning's meeting at Hotel Lawson. A total of 52 chamber members have attended the three breakfasts so far and it is hoped that at least that many more can make one of them. A night meeting will be held within a few days lor those persons who are unable to attend a breakfast. Members .will be notified and urged to attend. So far there have been 37 suggestions for next year's program oi work turned in by members: and 32 have signed up for committee work. Another reason for this series of meetings is to further acquaint the membership with present and past activities and stimulate more interest through their suggestions. > ' Those who have not been cohtact- 'ed to attend one of those meetings will be within a few days. ** 'Gambling 7 Is Subject of Revivalist To-night in the city-wide revival dn Hope city hall auditorium evangelist Comer says is designated i-Methodist and Nazarene Night." All members of the Nazarene and Methodist Churches are special invited guests. Evangelist Comer says he will preach on the subject, "The Biggest Gambler In Hope." People were present itt _ . vices last night from Te*MkSna Atlanta, and as 'far awa? ^ phis, ferny. Mrs. Spencer who called away on the account of the serious illness of her mother in Oklahoma City, Okla., was back and presided at the piano. The Evangelistic paity held a service yesterday at noon in the Bruner-Ivory handle plant. The daily broadcast over KXAR is lieard. each afternoon from 4:30 to five direct from the City Hall Auditorium. It requires 500 to 1,000 gallons of water to produce a ton of bread. Murder Defense Move Rejected Business,,.' Mrs. Harrell Hines presented the study on "Land of Many Worlds." Cake and coffee were enjoyed during the social hour. IT'S FOR THE BIRDS—When this young lady opens her hand- big® a real live paVakeet could fly out Called a "Para-Tote," he nla<=tic bag "features a special ventilated compartment for taking a pet bird on a shopping tour. The unique accessory was designed by Juna of New York City. turous of the Senate in ignoring and insulting the earlier subcommittee. 2. That his conduct had been 'reprehensible" in the treatment given Brig. Gen. Ralph W. ZWick- er, who had been called before McCarthy's own subcommittee to answer questiotis about the handling of Communists in the Army. Then McCarthy repeated what he had done to the earlier subcommittee: he poured insults on Watkins' committee and on Wat- sins himself. He said the commit- ee was the "handmaiden" of the Communists pnd Watkins was imbecilic and ccwardly. This so infuriated the usually mild Watkins that he attacked McCarthy head on last Tuesday in a detailed Senate speech that traced the long history of McCarthy's relations with the subcommittee which tried to examine his finances. He didn't go into the question of McCarthy's constitutional protec tion in not going before that earl ier commitee. Watkins, remind SMALL APPLIANCES for everyday home needs. JOHNSON ELECTRIC CO. 319 West 2nd. Phone 7-2155 Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Banner and Betty were the guests Sunday of Warrant Officer and Mrs. Horace Green in Booneville. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Floyd were Sunday guests of relatives in Gleenwood. Cleveland, O.. (UP) In a stormy courtroom scene, County Coroner Samuel R. Gerber today firmly rejected the Sheppard defense contention that an imprint in blood on slain Marilyn Shuppard's pillow was an "ink blot", effect caused by a fold in the pillow. • Gerber stuck to his guns in a thouting, accusing cross-examination session with white-haired Wiliiam J. Corrigan, master strategist of Dr. Samuel H. Sheppard's de fense staff. The coroner main- Mr, and Mrs. Jewell Roberts and Turner Roberts of Gurdon spent Monday with relatives and friends. Miss Anne Williams and Mrs. Hilda B. Warren of Dallas have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Watson White Jr., and Miss Lillie BUtcher. ' Mrs. Lera, Johnson Is-, the'"guest of Mr. and Mrs. Dick Johnson and family in Grand Prairie, Texas, tains that the imprint was made by a ''two-bladed surgical instrument." Dr. Sheppard, 30, an osteopath and broin surgeon, is on trial for his life in common pleas court. The state accuses him of bludgeoning his wife to death last July 4 after a quarrell about his intentions to a freckle-faced technician, Susan Hays, and other women. . of St. Paul CME Washington, Ark., are f?'tp\a*'good start for this 1|v»ar. In a recent sestet Southwest Arkansas Bev, A. L. Kenas pastor and {^orVis'.as presiding Elder 'trictr The first service "attended and enjoyed (Jar- Morris ..held his first fffohferehce Sunday and P t,'»an.d'at this time the "Boijird >and other au- jys$re v organizedr The Sun- $t>\ii$ very much alive and "' ers are asked to attend .ay'at 9:45 a, m., worship If U 'a, m. of Mrs 1 . Ollie McCanic that she is ill C. M, t R.b'one, ; Sunday School -Worship League, -Evening Worship Legion Auxiliry Meets The American Legion Auxiliary met on Monday night in the home of Mrs. Dewey Stripling with Mrs. C. D, Ward, Mrs. J. T. McRae and Mrs. Loyce Anderson co-hostesses. There were 18 members and 4 guests, Mrs. Lewis Garrett', Mrs. L, R. Turney and Mrs. Tippett present; . The meeting was called to order by the president, Mrs. Sam Vick Scott, who led the pledge of Allegiance. The preamble was read in unison. Mrs. T. C. McRae Jr., led in prayer. -.' . . The roll was called and the minutes were read by Mrs. Brozie Haynie and approved. The treasurer Mrs. Floyd Crane, gave a financial statement, Sid Peachey gave a most interesting talk on "Rehibilation .—. Childs Welfare Work" and a suggestion was made and passed for a committee to assist Mr, Peachey on this program. Mrs. Dale Ledbetter, Mrs. J. T. McRae and Mrs. Albert Peachey were appointed to serve on the committee. Mrs. Scott spoke on "Need A Lift?" During the social hour pie ala mode and coffee Vvere served. Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Moore and children of Pine Bluff, Miss Mildred Loomis of El Dorado and M-Sgt. Wayne Loomis of Langley Field returned to" their ^respective homes on Monday after having as much freedom as possible, the Constitution usys a senatoi or rep resentative .cannot be arrested during a congressional session except for treason, a felony or breach of the peace. Censure is merely a rebuke, an cxoression of opinion that a member's conduct has been unfitting. But he doesn't lose his seat. McCarthy, in declining to go before the s ubco'mmittee investigating his finances, argued it had no jurisdiction 'in investigating him. Besides, he said, the Plain Citizen Not Protected Like Senators By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON (/P) — Here's The difference between an ordinary citizen and a member of Congress while Congress is in session. Nothing worse than the rebuke | committee was dishonest. Nothing happened to him, at least then. mg the Senate McCarthy had cal led him a coward, asked: Why had McCarthy, whose integ rity and honor had been challen ged by investigation of that ear] ier subcommitee, not one to de fend himself out, instead, from the "safety" of his office fired in mils by letter? Then, since it had happened un der their own eyes, Watkins aske the Senate to censure McCarth on a new and third count: con tempt of the Watkins' committee Been called here due to the illhe'sB i and death of H. A; Loomis. , " can happen to Sen. McCarthy at this session unless, by something else he does, he .'nfuriates his fellow senators into throwing him out. It's unlikely. If an ordinary citizen is called to testify before a congressional committee, but ignores it, he c.in be ,cite$.for contempt of Congress. That is followed by trial in fed- Mr, and Mrs. E. H. Weaver-have had as their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Field Weaver of Monroe, La., and He was riot cited lor contempt. But his treatment of the committee was not forgotten. It came back to haunt him this year when another committee, headed by Sen. Watkins, a 'Utah Kepublican, was specially created to look into charges that McCarthy had been contemptuous of which had been set up to fin out whether he had been contemp tuous. McCarthy, who didn't sit in th Senate to listen to Watkins, wci into the hospital the next day wit an injured elboW. PRESCRIPTION DOLLAR WORTH MORE TODAY Drugs Cost Less: Your prescription dollar is worth more today! Although the average cost of prescriptions has gone up, your prescription dollar is more effective. It buys more drugs that cure, rather than drugs that only relieve. . As an example: penicillin costs 97% less today than it did 7 years ago. Originally it was produced in flasks by the ounce; today, it is produced in huge fermentation Janks. by the 10CK) pounds. We would appreciate your allowing us to fill your prescriptions. Have your doctor call us. Ward & Son DRUGGIST 102 W. Second St. Phone 7-2292 f,) eral court: If, convicted, he goes Congress on a number of occas- to jail. Not'-so-with a member of Congress. Several years ago a Senate subcommittee, investigating McCarthy's financial dealings, asked Mr. and Mrs. Denton Robinson of him to appear and answer ques- Camden. Mr. and Mrs.. Jesse Crowe Have been the guests of Dr. and Mrs. Blake Crow in Magnolia. tions. He didn't. He had no need to worry he might go to jail for contempt of Congress. He was protected by the Constitution. To give members of Congress ions. McCarthy; .didn't attempt to' ignore this committee when it called him to testify. If he had, his Senate fores would have pointed to this as proof of a contemptuous attitude. The Watkins committee recommended McCarthy be censured on two counts: 2. That he had been contemp- STEEL CONSTRUCTION Sheds, Farm Buildings and Industrial Buildings made according to specifications. Can be con. structed at low cost. . f CALL... PR 7-4683 for complete information. DUCKETT STEEL & EQUIPMENT CO. 4', . Manning Sunday Schop} League n/, Evening Worship Worship, In CHRIST ,1. ?N, 1 Pennij, P»»t9r . Evening Worship Dr. J. D. Cornish Honored Employees of Cornish Mortuary honored Dr. J.'D. Cornish with a birthday dinner on Monday evening at Hermans Cafe. The dinner was served in the Sumari .Room where the table was spread with a white linen cloth and centered with an arrangement of bronze mums and burgundy carnations interspersed with greenery. Dr. Cornish was presented a gift by Mrs. Violet Coe frpm the em- jloyccs. Covers were laid for Mr, and Mrs, Ernest Jameson and Larry, Vlr. and Mrs. Tilman McBrayer, Dwight and Gail, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Coe, Bill and Johnny, Miss Grace Dowin, Dr 4 Cornisb and Mrs, Cqe, • •%yenj|ng Worship Thell Manning Hostess Tp W. M, U. Circle 1 ', Mrs, Thell Hanning was hostess to Circle I ot the W. M. U. of the First Baptist Church at her Jiome on Monday afternoon, w| members present. Mrs. WHburn Willis open* meeting with prayer. Mnf Stginion,! president of the W.'J spoke on' purchasing a, prpjeetpp for the W. M. U. \ Miss Lillie Butcher gave the devotional and led in prayer. The study on "Brazil" was in charge of Mrs. A- R. Underwood. A delectable dessert course and coffee >vere served. A Look, A Ride and You'll Decide--IT'S THE HOT CAR FOR 'SS! .t«P the Rpy P- 9m W- M, U. Qirde ? Msets With Mrs. H- W. Butler Ten -numbers of Circle 2 of the W. M. U. of the First Baptist Church met on Monday afternoon Jn the home of M?s. W, W. Butler. Mrs. Harold Lewis voiced, the opening prayer wi the Mrs, /uliws AdjUQIU £.c«du.cte4 ~ If we've heard it once, we've he^rd it a thousand tiroes from people who come in to see the all-new 1955 Pontiac and stay on to price it and drive it"- "Pontiae's the hot car for 1955!" Let us show you the whole wonderful story of this all-new General Motors Masterpiece. Come ixi and admire its distinctive,, exclusive Vogue Two-Tone color styling and style-of-tomorrow lines. Step inside and lean back in luxury and eolid comfort! Look about you—through Ppntiaq's sweeping expanse of glass, Lejj your hands curl wound Pontiae's handsome, nj?p steering wheel, • Then let us take you for a demonstration drive. Put Pontiac's Strato-Streak V-8 through its brilliant paces, Feel its powerful stride as you move away; sit back and relax as it sweeps you along. Notice how this greatest of all Pontiacs does everything but drive itself—you simply guide it, completely confident and at ease, Then let us show you the price story! This is .the greatest story of all —the facts and figures on how very little it'costs to give yourself the wonderful thrills of Pontiac ownership, Remember, if you can afford any new car you can easily afford an all-new Pontiac, Here is the ultimate proof that dollar for dollar you can't beat a Pontiac! 3 GREAT HNI5-AU WITH 9TRATO-5TRSAK V-8 POWIR THE FABUWUS STAR CHIEF SERfES—Luxury-car sue, beauty and pou/er at its lowest cost! — 124-inch uiheeloase THE SPLENDID 870 SERIES—Leader of Us low-price range in length, luxury and performance'*—122-inch wheelbase THE BEAUTIFUL 860 SERIES—High style and high power at a price near the lowest!-^-122-inch wheelouse HEMPSTEAD MOTOR C aiff. Walnut $fc^!LA - SJ ^4 ?,' Our Doily Bread Sliced thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn I'm a Small-Town Newspaper: Essay That Won a Prize Once in a while folks say some- jjng nice about the institution you present — and you're never quite 'as good as they say you are. Or maybe the author was just \ working for a prize in the first place. Anyway, the Oregon Press Association held a contest to see who could write the best essay on The Small-Town Newspaper, and the winning piece has been circulated to the members of the iSouthern Newspaper Publishers (Association, including Yours Truly. Cfaere it is, unblushingly: Star WtAfHtN showers afternoon, otherwise 56TH YEAR: VOL 56 — NO. 33 Star of Hope 1899, Press 1*27 Consolidated Jan. 18, HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1954 Mtftbef: Th* AtiteUHil Mn I. Aodlt Bnr»dti *f Av. Ntt MM Clrel. ft M«t. Mini Sept. SO, 1»S4 J<SJ7 PRICES* Reds Planning On Their Own Security Plan By EDDY GILMORE LONDON, (M The Soviet Union has given strong indications recently she is planning to set up an East European security system in answer to the West's North Atlantic Treaty Organization. It is believed that Marshals Georgi Zhukov, Vastly Srkolovsky and Konstantin Bokossovsky all World War II heroes are now working cut details o'f the new al- jiance. They also are expected to play leading roles in the military organization. The Soviet Union and its sateld lites have signed mutual assist- eance treaties and trade accords. But as far as is known. Hod Eart Europe has no formal interlocking military alliance placing war resources under a single command. British officials say Moscow's current propaganda line is prac- Tnultitude of both good and bad tically spelling out the Kremlin's I'M A SMALL-TOWN NEWSPAPER By CJlck Lewis I am a good small-town newspaper. I am one of the most important assets a town can have. As long as there are many good small- town newspapers, our country is assured of a democratic rule. My goal: "To further democracy, fc*§)aid my town and community in the many ways at my disposal, and to keep my readers well informed." In the troubled times of today my most important responsibility is the task of preserving our freedoms. We are smothered under a propaganda. I must screen the right from the wrong, and give to the people the truth. n the local level, I must watch se with authority, and make Sure they direct their energies for the general good. When the public is confused on an issue, it is my duty to state clearly the point in question so that the people can honestly judge it for themselves. I 'shall praise the praiseworthy, as d shall rebuke the incompetent. I am a community newspaper, 'and I work for my community. 'Civic enterprises would not j^ceed without my support, for people must know the "hows" and the "why" of a thing before they will get behind it. I support everything from the softball league to raising funds for the new fire engine. Town merchants are able to get in touch with prospective customers through my advertising. To be a good small-town newspaper is truly a Herculean task.. The first prerequisite to a good I per is a good staff. Heading this 3vaff, there must be a smart, hardworking editor, who knows newspaper work inside-out. And most important, the whole staff must have a deep pride in its paper. As a small-town newspaper I have many obstacles in my path. I operate under a very limited budget. I can not, and don't attempt to, compete with large dailies in such items as national and world news, and comic strips. Instead I stick to my specialty-local news. Ittso I must content myself with a certain amount of adverse criticism from people who do not take Into consideration my difficulties. I would like to remind these people that the more support a paper has. the better that paper is. I am a capitalistic, free enterprise business in the best sense 'of the word, yet I am directly obligated to my readers, and must conform to their wishes. Foi $»)ese people and all people I must fight for freedom and democracy by reporting "truth, exposing un truth, and supporting democratic principles. This fight is just begin ning, and I must unceasingly pursue my goal until it is totally won. Even then, and never, can I relax my guard; I must cove democracy and freedom as the most valuable treasures on earth. plans, which they believe will ma Serialize at a conference Nov. 29. In a note to )uropean nations ",nd the United States last week he Soviets suggested an interna- ional conference on that date to discuss European security. Most Western cPowers already lave indicated they will turn down ,he bid. The United States, Britain and France say they will not enter direct talks with the Soviets unti .he Paris agreements on the freeing and rearming of West Germany nave been ratified by the parlia ments of the signatory nations. Soviet satellite state.?, however are falling into line. To date, Po land, Czechoslovakia, Romania and Hungary have approved th? idea and declared their rediness .o participate in a European secur tiy system. Finland also has accepted the Soviet invitation but only if othei jnvited nations participate. Th; Helsinki government was the firs iiation outside the Iron Curtain to formally reply to the Russians. British sources believe the Soviets will hold the conference ev^n- if the West declines to attend. It will give them a platform from which to set up their own security system. Sheppard Continues VET "PROSPECTS" FOR METAL IN COW—When Spick, seven-year-old cow owned by Fred L Johnson, of Provo, Utah, developed a taste for iron in her system, she didn't satisfy it by eating raisins. Spick went after the metal in its raw form, ending up with assorted pieces of,wire and bolts in her innards. So, as seen above, Dr. L. W. Jones, "veterinarian, locates the scrap irpn with the aid of a metal detector similar to that Used by police -to see if a convict has a file inside his underwear. At right, Dr. C. T. Jones gives Spick a shot preparatory tp going after the metal,, while Owner Johnson", center, looks on, . iJThird Bridge at Little Rock Planned LITTLE ROCK (ffl The State Highway Commission. today estimated that work can begin in six months on a third bridge across the Arkansas River and a jmilti- lane expressway through the city. The project, to cost about $52,000,000, calls for building a six lane highway through North Lit- Kock and Little Rock connect- g Highway 67-70. The expressway would connect with a third bridge to be built east of the Main Street bridge over the river. The highway would be widened to 'four lanes from the outskirts of the city both ways to the Pulashi County line. Detailed financing plans for the project have not been revealed. New Method Give Hope for Ailing Hearts By ALTON L. BLAKESLEE AP Science Reporter ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. Iff) Faulty human hearts are being repaired in such amazing new ways that there is optimism that someday most heart defects can be repaired. This was one opinion expressed today as leading surgeons summed up new life and health-saving measures described in a weeklong clinical session of the American College cf Surgeons. New techniques make it possible to fix numerous lethal de- facts in hearts of babies and adults, said Dr. Harris B. Shumacker Jr., cf Indianapolis. One killer is sudden blowouts of artieries. Artery walls well and jurst like inner tubes. These are being fixed more and more, even ligh up in the big artery coming Tom the heart. Pieces of arteries borrowed !rom dead persons are substituting for the diseased sections of iving arteries, tubes made of roll- Dancing School Highly Praised for Its Work Mrs. Katharine Windsor, local tap and acrobatic instructor whose school of dance is located at 104 East 14th street, has opened studios in .Nashville and Washington, and is offering lessons to children ii?om bab'ies through teens.- Mrs. Windsor, who has had 11 years experience in physical education and dancing, stresses that her work is educational as well as beneficial and essential to health. Of the dancing school, Thurston Hulsey, Washington School superintendent, had this to say: "The children arc really enjoying it and are making wonderful progress. Not only are the children' learning their dancing steps rapidly, but I believe that your instruction is helping them in their, other school activities. Accomplishing the stops you teach gives the child a feeling of success and there is a carryover to other areas of instruction. I wish that more 'children could take advantage of your instruction." Enrolled in the school of dance 'are Martha Allison, Julianna Fen- Wick, Rip Gresham, Nancy Kay Stephenson, Betty Peace, Sandra ffiE JMytheville Base 'Hall Open for Bids LITTLE ROCK W Th e U.S. Corps of Engineers will open bids Dec. 17 on construction of a dormitory and dining halt at the Blytheville Air Force Base. Col. Staunton Brown, Little Rock District Engineer, said tha job included construe ti on of two-story frame dormitory and dining hall containing about 17,J|J, square feet. Weather Tine 1 for UU-Hoq Game SHREYEPORT, La. (Ft — The Weather should be "fine, brigh Kay -Windsor and Malcolm Louis Windsor, all of Hope; Marilyn Hamilton, Linda Kay Hulsey, Jeanetto Hulsey, Ken Velvin, Linda Luck, Gene Shoemaker and Margaret Etter, Washington; Susan Shaddox, Druscilla Christian, Susie Chamblin, Donna Kay Stille Angela Stewart, Nancy Chamblin, Lynda Chamblin, George Stille, Jr., Tommie Christian, Cheryl Hardin, Ruth Anne Futrell, Rose Marie Hill, David Dickinson, Rebecca Fisher, Betty Stille, Marjorie Tinkes and Sara Kay Lewis o£ Nashville. Mrs. Windsor also offers private lessons to children and adults. Private lessons are being taught Editor's Brother Apparent Suicide ,ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. W) ', John A. Brossier, Sl^year-old son the editor of the Orlando! Fla. Star, was found dead here yesterday, and a coroner's report said he apparently took his own life. Brossier's body was found in his gas filled apartment by a meter reader, who said he smelled the By RALEIGH ALLSBROOK CLEVELAND . (ft Could a spurned "potential" lover \Vith a sadistic sense of satisfaction have killed pregnant Marilyn Sheppard in a state of frenay? . That \vas a question raised by Dr. Samuel H. Sheppard inapo- lice statement read late yesterday ot his firrt degree murder trial. The 30-year-old osteopath is accused of killing his 31-year-old wife in the bedroom of their suburban Bay Village home last July 4. The statement, which also touched on "other women" in the case, was read to the tense court room by Detective Robert F. Schottke. the first Cleveland po Hceman to reach the murder scene. For the most part the statement,' taken last July 10, had been a recital of events already disclosed. Then, as the slender officer read swiftly, these words suddenly jumped out: Q. Do you know o fany reason why someone else should have taken her life? A. Possibly. Q. Well you state the possibility? A. Well, I don't know but 1 have heard of individuals who are ma niacal enough that when they start something, and act like that, it becomes a compulsion, a means of satisfaction .... or somethins of that nature. She has spurned lovers, potential lovers. The courtroom suddenly became dead silent as the -spectators tried to fathom the detective's hurried reading of the involved passage. He went on without pause: Q. How many of these potential lovers did she have? A. Three that I knoV of and I am pretty sure more. I am certain East Monday the Hempstead that there were mote. . County Quorum Court appropria- Three new division in North Viet FOR PARLEY - Dr. Walter Hallsteln, West German secretary of state tot foreign affair*, said the NATO nation* should talk to Russia about the Paris pact. He also said the Bonn government wants a UN seat after regaining sovereignty. •Many .Groups Provide for Asso. Agent Christmas Buying Now Up To Customer Atomic 9? Settlement Sy T6M MOOfi , * V ' UiMTEfi NATIONS, *T. Rejecting an Hth'hoUr'tJ. to widen talks on Preside turner's plan for a placet] national atomic progra'm/ sponsors pushed tMay' r x_ acceptance of the pr&gi-amlf Some Western dfotemate*'' ed the 60-natirtn political"__, tee would okay -the plants mously, possibly **tfaditoiti*8 India's V. K. blocked committee att—... reach a vote last night,I manding an opportunity VI ** Monday on the seVeii'hatt lutio'n endorsing .the rirOgrJ resolution has ,b6en' vlf$|1] pured of Soviet S(ippbrt..\j^ Menon first' Jattsed I a $iM suddenly tossing irivatt 5 'a«?^ to increase the -circleto taking part in hegotitttTM.- .^ up an international atqniic^en agency, „, U. S. Chief Delegne, ot Lodge Jr., quickly^ the sponsors 'wmildCa such change which,- he open the door to nsti the U.N, * ™ i',!^ji! Menon has been'dlckeiv week with other, ftelegatesl effoit to get backing'*—- vlli sal. He gained ^oir when Ecuador,, Burniatands s,lavia advocated" 'widening;'' circle of Orticipants. But' ; -a By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK (flit's up to the ted * 80000 ** ^ county's Na ™ , • . • gas and broke open the door to payment toward the employment .i* an . t \apartment. ^ ,'«•/./ < lof-an associate, county agent for" Amevican • Te' dead'*maV''W'aV* ! a & &rbther-6'f tarm and'home "dSve'ioDment. This French Clem Brossier, chief of the Little Rock Alk. Bureau of the Associated Press. His father, J. Clement Brossier, is editor, and former owner, of the Orlando Star. Bloodstains Found in Tourist Court MT. VERNON, Mo. (/PI Texas investigators repcited today that blood-stains and the ear-ring of a missing girl were found in a Texas tourist court where she and her abductor \vere seen last Nov. 1C. Under arrest here on kidnaping charges, which he denied, is Thurman Priest, 48, uncle of the missing 11-year-old. Priest was taken in custody here Wednesday n ight. Today Vernon Smith, Lawrence County Sheriff, said he feared Jeanette Earnest was dead. E. N. Buie of the Fort Worth driminal investigation d iv ision, farm and^home development. This $800.00 'was made available to the County through investments of $150.00 by the Citizens National Bank, $150.00 by the First National Bank, ?100,00 by the Hempstead County Farm Bureau, and $400.00 by around farm 20 farm families to be selected. For almost 50 years the Extension Service in Arkansas has been teaching individual farm and home practices, For the most part it has been left to the farmer to tie together the several needed practices for the farm and the home. In many instances the farm and the home have not been studied as a joint- business. Agents Oliver L. Adams and Lorraine B. Wylie state that farm and home development is a means of furnishing scientific information from our Land Grant College, University of Arkansas, to farm families so that they, in turn, may combine a number of the latest practices to bring about the greatest economic return to each individual farm and home situation. The approach is broad and involves such things as farm management, home management, car- ed up sections of nylon, dacron or (Cheryl Hardin, Betty Peace, Sara other fabrics, coated with plastic chemicals, are taking the place! of lengths of bad arteries of veins. Hearts of children born with heart defects are being open up end laid bare free of pulsing blood so surgeons can sse while they repair the troubles. Three methods are beinp used to do this, Shumacker said. One is by putting humans under a bit of deep freeze, to lower their temperature ar:d reduce the need for oxygen-carrying blood flow to Uie bruin for many precious; minutes. Another is use of mechanical heart-lung machines. , A third is in? the child to 'the veins' and .Kay Lewis, Ken Velvin, Malcolm Louis Windsor and Sandra Kay Windsor. who had been questioning the un-laying out improved practices, aide, also said today he thought rangements for social participa^ " tion in the community, family recreation, and many other things which are essential to a balanced farm and home life. J. B. Williams is now employed as associate county agent in Hempstead County. Mr. Williams will devote full time to farm and home development through the efforts of the Quorum Court, The Citizens National Bank, The First Na- British Favor Paris Arms Agreement LONDON (/P)— British ratification rf the Paris cgrcomcnts to rearm West .G'ei many was assured today after a 204-1 veto oi' appioval by the House of Commons. Parliamentary procedure calls for the pacts to be ratified automatically after 21 working erteries of a parent or other volunteer, so. that his blood stream can put the child's heart on a temporary holiday for half an hour or more while the hole cr bad valve or other trouble is remedied. KILLED ACCIDENTALLY LAKE VILLAGE, (UP) Roger Dale Lemonds, 4, was shot and Wiled accidentally by his threo yesr-old brother, Dennis lee, as they played at their home near here late yesterday with a shotgun. end"b7ouuFur"without"a""cloud"inT Another brother, Joe Lemonds, 7 the sky' for the A.-kartsas-LSU (football game here Saturday. Tiie U. S. Weather Bureau pre- tempera.tu.re of aOQut 4$ grfes jn early morally} a.n.4 o| $ do- \\ag the only witness to the tiace- dy. A justice of the peace inquest, the death accidental Mr$. Jf- farm couple, ar« the parents of •"- a TJIe votp in the.B? r )-m?mber low- er'house came la ft uislit after two days o£ debate, iu which. Prime Minister Churchill and Foreign Secretary Aulhony Eden pleaded for a bipartisan endorsc-mL-nt to give a decision so clear "that the whole world can understand it." the Fort Worth youngster had been slain. He said authorities had traced the abductor to a tourist court at Irving, Tex., wh er e t he man checked in at 1:45 p.m. List Tuesday. He left. some time later. Buie said police learned, and thon returned with the girl. He aba bought some liquor. The investigator reported police were told by witnesrcs thai Jeanette ran from the toiirist court cabin pursued by Ihe abductor. Ho caught the girl and pulled her in f .o a blue Ch evrolet ;sedan, which sped off. The tourist court proprietor, Mrs. Mildred Page, identified tha girl as Jeannelte after seeing her picture flashed rn a television screen, Buie said. Priest, meantime, underwent a night-long interrogation here but maintained his ignorance about the girl's disappearance, the Texas officer said. Priest showed up in Mt. Vernon Wednesday. Department Store Sales Take Dip ST. LOUIS cent trend, department store sales last week in the Eighth Federal end North African Dulles-Mendes-France ty Farm Bureau and the farm families now beiiig selected. An informative brochure, "Agri- cultura.l Extension Service approach to Farm and Home Development in Arkansas," is available for the asking at the Extension Service office in the county courthouse at Hope. Secure more information on why Farm and Home Development was started in Hempstead County through the study of this free brochure. French Premier Meh'des-France and Secretary of State Dulles held a lengthy huddle on the matter yesterday, authoritative informants said, /but so far there has been MO official hint on how the two nations propose to meet th'i reported new Ihreat, The communique also wos watched for any indications of how clos eMendes-France and Dulles came tr> agreement during face-to face talks this week on Indochina, European A final meeting on "odds and ends" was set for this morning before the French leader's scheduled air departure for New York. Mendes-France and Dulles met for yesterday afternoon, virtually finishing their three-day review of 22 topics ranging around the globe. Among other things, the reported creation of three new Vietminh divisions and movement of heavy military gear into Red-held North Viet Nam in violation of the Geneva peace agreement was said to have been discussed by the French and American diplomats. The three new divisions would boost the Vietminh total to 11. Tv;o of the new units were-said to be armored. This new development, it was said, raises the possibility of new offensive intentions by the Reds, either through direct military moves or threatened action aimed at bringing pressure to bear against free South Viet Nam. Dulles and Mendes-France were understood to have agreed in large part on political and military steps to deal with the situation. The political steps reportedly included ways and means of devel an effective Negro Held for Questioning HELENA, County 'officers today were questioning a »-- .,i«rJ veal '-o j d Negro youth in connec- The Conservative go'vurnmenti Reserve District dropped 5 per leaders also insisted that direct talks with, the Soviets on Germany must be held cff until approval of. the Paris agreements had solidly jined up West Germany with the West. Laborite , Leader Clement Attlee voted With 1 the government anil warned that a vote against the agreements would be a serious breach of party discipline, possibly involving expiilsion He permitted Laborites to abst-un, however, and m.ast did so, Foyr JefUst Labor warning and cent compared to the comparable week in 1953. The declines, reported by the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis, were 5 per cent in the St. Louis area; 1 per cent in the Louisville, Ky., area; 3 per cent in Littlo Rick, Ark; 5 per cent in Memphis, Tenn.; and 1G per cent in the eight smaller cities combined. For the pa§t four weeks, sajos weie up 2 per cent compared to the couesppnding peiiod in 1053, with gains i» every major tion with the .shot-gun death of 50- year-o]d Willie Freeman, also a Helena Negro. Peputy Sheriff Clay Oliver said that no charges had been filed against the youth, Morris Wiliiams, pending further investigation of the incident. Oliver said Williams told him he fired through the screen door of his hp/ne when a man tired to force his way in. Williams toid officers • he and his mother, Arlene Smith, were alone in the house. Oliver seiU Freeman, struck in consumers now. Store shelves are filled With Christmas gifts. Elegant new cars are rolling off the production lines. New houses continue to rise around the land. Gadegcts to fill them are coming from the factories in abundance, Professional pulse feelers say that business is operating today in a climate of confidence. The bulls have been having it all,tueir>,way in Wall Street. Corporate bfgwiss predict that next year, all should^be scriyie jcr incuisjtry f and,, jvfl.%-" -", ' There would seem to be only ono question '-left hanging: What will the consumers do? Merchants confidently expect thai consumers will make this as good or .better a sales sepson thnn ever before. They point to the general air of confidence in the future, to the high total of personal incomes after taxes, to the stability in prices, and to attractive new nnd improved quality of many of their goods. Auto makers predict that at least 5M>. million Americans will find the necessary .dough to buy tha tmany of the hiah-styled new cars-some of them with equally elegant new price tacs. And the 'dealers are hoping that other Americans will find the moYiey to buy 1he used cars traded in by the 5 1 /? million, The housing industry and government officials are in Agreement that next year will pee new houses continue to go up at the same high rate as at present. Easy money and relaxed payment terms will be the big lures. "Whether the consumers will part with rll the money that the hopes of the merchants, the a.uto makers, the home builders, the home appliance r.nd furnishing men depended upon is the one unresolved question, . The next few weeks should teJl the story, Traffic in the stores of (he land is high, Retail sales all yoai have stayed only slightly under booming 1953. The general air of less 'tension this fall is counted upon to make Christmas gift buying more generous and to pull the year's ' t, •'would, delay, matter** foi long' time*as td^jeop whol£ project if nor it", ,. ' '''"V ; Throughout 'the^pu,,^ Menon s has complained seven-power respofisitij¥| underdeveloped, !\cJDjjntrj" position 'of ^beingif-'--^ stamp a clo'sed-di Nations sporisorin; South Africa."i j . f - -,-^ > Menon's • stand cast so on hopes, that # ,th££ plan, , evolv&d aftetf _ days of bargaining , y v?ithi But veteran ."diplomats that despite his, * critic amendments' Menon' .wovild] the resolution to vote. Is Arrested MEMPHIS,- Tenn.,^/ [rving Scales, whom'il has been tunning thei,, party's activities in ,Tennei —- "-' mprfthy the years, was arrested RefVla|| government in South Vietnam and agricultural reform. The military measures involve use of available military equipment in the south to train and arm units of a native anti-Communist army. McCarthy Spends Restful WASHINGTON, (UP) Sen Joseph McCarthy had a "quiet night and rested comfortably at the Bethesda Naval Hospital \yhere he is being treated for an injured elbow, hospital authorities said tq« day The Wiscon Republican entered the hospital Wednesday at the height of a Senate debate on whether he should be censured The Senate, after hearing a report on McCarthys ailment from its <>wn physician, decided yesterday to recess until NOV. 20 to give Me Carthy time to recover The physician, pr George W Calvern who examined McCarthy at the requpst of Senate leaders, reported McCarthy has "a lacers lion c>f the &kin and soft tissue about the right ejbow y-'llh g siderable swelling end some pajn about the joint and running down, into the lingers $irds urimt retail sales big spurt. . total up in one last Dealers, report great interest in the new cars. But in some parts cf the nation there has ulready been sorne juggling with the new prices discounts reported her« pnd there, and the appearance of new me 'dels in a few used-car lots. The signs right now are that the consumer will come through as expected and buy the cars, the hoiu- es the furnishings, the clothing, the gifts which businessmen ^re gambling on. If he does, the business pickup -will year,"' ' go on tnto th,e neyv Boy FNaded Innocent To Arson Charge BALTIMORE, UP) Partlbw, 19, pleaded Jnnofent t<j arson yesterday, but pqlice said ft? had admitted touching off Tuesday night's million dollar bla?e in South Baltimore, The Negrp youth, wa? on the arson charge before trate Simon Schpnfield held without bail fw action. The fire bumpd e» block of horr.es and busine&s pipe* » flrWMW fa ]$& year-old Seales'on a out at Wilkesboro. N n Q, Smith Act,''Thtp sqk "' conspiracy to teach '• the violent, pverftirpw government:.' ,.-}' •.-T'ta J. Edgor Hoover, 'FBI said Scales,' • also I Shields, has ' * -• party In."-" slnce f find, , nce 1940, ',;- /,4 . Scales did not resist - r ' was arrested street corner, |BJ ed further- ?qrnroen|;&; Hoover said * u - l1 "™" 1 Scales began. A...,, from his home at Oct. 6, 1951, J? .! could be jetted fw t 'jy d $lO,OQQ,OF v *boW K! f At a hearing befoi misioner,' bond wag over Scales' Scales is Nprth, Scales, The designer, Ga^lshrW, sh&p* tMri • Yflttlfctt jflWjjH-. tfe»R5 by v »WBi , wa am

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