Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 23, 1954 · Page 18
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 18

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Tuesday, November 23, 1954
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w^^^^^-'^m^-^':'- •'•• •"s^*""'" V ' V HOPS STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Madness In the Spring by miter* '0«MM«ft BiifMbutfttJ by NiA Sirvlee ffcttl ttarorth 1i«fl • *8art absently, iettiftg the ' *' *tft «* «te <*"" iht! thought, 6« ttfteftt ^Jii Sfka on I>h*t weeks but she become accustomed to feconrtled to Iransl* was a homemake:? J strange hotf rarely she the man who had jilted W,-dtfficult it was to re- et-liis face. As a rule, she id him cnly when they new town and she sent a to her sisters. , *then, because shi she had done her hair in a new way, with a' deep wave drawn di-wn Until it lira: y covered one eye. He realized that she was trying to concoal the bruise that ha<' darkened her skin but the effect was to accentrate the size of her «yes, to make >.ct almost pre'iy. Perhaps r»e v;ovld n?t have n2tn:"d this if a couple of men had not looked at her vitn a whistle in their eyes as she c^me up to b:m. We need bread forbreakfasi.* sh e said matter of factly. "You had better stop at a grocery store. She pulled the hu.d of her raincoat over her head and mado a dash for the feC|iying them, bicause they •& n8t to be on an extensive iK-hee bridegroom. Gladys sited Boston once but the WeVfix gone' beyohd Port- * , *~ "* pushed the tumbled hair her throbbing head. tiia.'you explain Mf. Kirby ls*:amncBia to Gladys. Gladys believe she had known ie%as" famous as Mr. Kirby. lowest anyone at home had braa to n celebrity was Mrs. Vr» SOne to New York enipai't of a radio audience. "Stalked about it, ild*' you eXJplaln Rupert ,,~WhO had ho right to bn Ip'oyntry at all? Or even i collected people JUdson collected *AJjJ A*"l, «*»«»•• •!••'• ' iptannsli hei-self, for that mat- her family knew . b)c;V, without any sur- 3v;cryone knew what to ex sHannph, The girl her famt< "*wrtuld c never have started jo'-Tnad'a journey a —what ijfcfle Wade call it?an "ex' She %vas not af .^. f - /mer-nt, beyond a cacied'Iiidyenture in spring. !• wanted was a home and I' 1 and' children of her .natural, .wasn'^t it? \- was , unaccustomed to '22 years she ha;l guided by a few tin*precepts,,common $ens? ICs$n'ct.' Now' She' had ,to think '""^through* an intolerable sit- Hogs Making Up Cot ton Bowl Opponent List DALLAS There were so the open window in f.Vher hands twisted to- nj$& v y6$. '"I must stay awp£and get 1 a job,' The [pfmade^the night intolerably Jj$l*dpn't 'seem to be meant girlie 1 ,*' the confessed to her- d.ce$r,t-, feul natural, d? bought .1 er - popcotn „.,_]!!;,?*„ the fair in Maine. ji'ddUnken't-nre of t»nr. He had ite/Jvtp do it, but he had a,ok*t«.'' find her. to get o money and gee ' ' her, He nothing ' happened to mi 'tunny' that way, Isay,'- '"ft doesnt concern * .'somehow it always -lid cie* Wfade was involve], jitf . 'closed rerve en^s, (To Be i 01 tlnued) Hogs Dropped to 13th in AP Rating By The Associated Press Rose Bowl-bound Ohio State, only the second team in Big Ton history ever to win seven straight games in that tough circuit, received a thumping vote of confidence to'day from 250 sports writers and broadcasters participating in the semifinal Associated Press ranking poll. The experts, who put Ohio's Buckeyes ahead of equally unbeaten UCLA a week ago by the extra- thin margin of seven points, moved them out nearly 100 points ahead of the Uclans today. Ohio State, with 115 first-place votes, piled up a total of 2,259 points on the usual basis of 10 points for each first-place vote, 9 for second, etc. UCLA gathered 85 firsts and 2,102 points for second place, while Oklahoma's Sooners, holding firmly onto third place, polled 31 first and 1,953 points. These three unbeaten teams, each with nine victories, remained five changes were recorded in the top 10. Notre Dame and Army held the fourth and fifth spots, followed by Navy, Mississippi, Wisconsin, Baylor and Maryland, in order. These switches reflected last Saturday's results, with one exception. Navy which had been a shade behind Mississippi and tied with Southern California for ^ seventh place, advanced to sixth in a week when both teams were idle. Southern California, thumped 34-0 by UCLA dropped to 17th place. Arkansas and Minnesota fell from the last two places in the first 10 to second as they losi to Louisiana State and' Wisconsin, respectively. Wisconsin, 37-0 winner over Minnesota; Baylor which beat Southern Methodist 33-21 and Maryland 48-6 winner over George Washington, came up to the vacant cpots. ' The leading 'teams with first- place votes in parentheses: many prospects of equal primi nence for Cotton Bowl Visiting team today no one would hint, at en outstanding contender. ' ' Arkansas, which became • Host team in the Dallas New Year's Day football game when Baylor beat Southern Methodist 33-21 to knick the latter out of the lead in the Southwest Conference racei has a list of teams but isn't saying publicly which is its preference. Best indications were that Florida, Auburn, Mississippi, West Virginia and Georgia Tech still have games to play. Felix R. McKnight, president of (he Cotton Bowl said the team would not be selected until after next Saturday at the earliest. At Fayetteville, John Barnhill, Arkansas director of Athletics, said PRESCOTT NEWS Spiritual Life Group Meets The monthly meeting of the Spiritual Life Group 1 - of the First mums and crystal candelabra holding glowing yellow tapers de- and abra holding green tapers formed the central arrangement. Covers were laid for Mr. Mrs. Allen Gee, Mr. and Dudley Gee, Mary Ethel and Robert Allen of Hot Springs, the host and hostess. Methodist Church was held pnlcorated the table overlaid _with a. Wednesday morning in the homS of Mrs. C. A. Wynn with eight members present. Mrs. J. W. Teeter opened the meeting with prayer and concluded the study on "Abundant Living." The meeting closed with prayer by Mrs. Teeter. The next meeting will be in the home of Mrs. Imon Gee. D. A. R. Has Guest . Day Luncheon Members of the Benjamin Culp Chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution held a Guest Day luncheon at the Lawson Hotel on Thursday. Hostesses were: Mrs. J. B. Hesterly, Mrs. Wells Hamby. and Mrs. T. C. McRae Jr. Trails of colorful autumn leaves interspersed 'with crystal bowls filled with vari-colored chrysanthe- the list of preferences was prepared by himself, Coach Eow- den Wyatt and Dr. Delbert Schwatz chairman of the university's faculty athletic committee, but that the choice would not ..be announced unil the opponent is picked. There were reports that Arkansas favored Florida for the place and did not want Mississippi because the Razorbacks already have played that team and WOP. 6-0. Baylor ends the campaign Sat urday at Waco against Rice and obviously will be fired Up to make it a winning finish because of pros pects of a Sugar Bowl bid -in the event it ties for the championship. Rice beat Texas Christian 6-0 Saturday and is in fourth place in the conference race. Four games are scheduled this week to end the reason for all con fcrence members except Southern Methodist, which still will have Notre Dame to play in Dallas Dec. 4. Thursday Texas and Texas A&M play their traditional Thanksgiving Day game at Austin It will be tha sixty-first but means nothing to the two state schools other than to set tie for another year the deepest rivalry in the Southwest. Saturday Arkansas ends the sea son against University of Houston cf the Missouri Valley Conference at Houston, while Southern Method 1st and Texas Christian play a conference game in Dallas. SWC Standings: Conference Arkansas '5 10 Baylor 410 SMU 311 Rice 320 Texas 131 TCU 140 Rickey Pulls Deal on Ex-Partner By JOE REICHLER NEW YOBK '/PI Baseball men were still talking today over th-2 way Branch Rickey "put one over" on his former partner Walter O'Malley by grabbing off one of Brooklyn's prize farmhands for the paltry sum of only $4,000 at the annual major league draft meeting. The player is Roberto Clementen a 20-year-old speedy outfielder, who many reports is a sure-fire star of the future Clementen. was drafted by Rickeys Pittsburgh Pirates as the No. x draft choice among the 13 minor leaguers so lected by nine big league clubs. white damask cloth. Individual nut cups carried out the Thanksgiving theme. The regent, Mrs. C. H. Moora and the chaplain, Mrs. H. H. McKenzie, led the D. A. R. ritual and the Pledge of Allegiance to the flag , Mrs. W. Gi Bensberg, with Mrs. J. H. Langley at the piano, directed the singing of the Star Spangled Banner after which the following guests were introduced: Mrs- Charles Scott, Mrs. " D. L. McRae, Jr. Mrs. O. G. Hirst, Mrs. H. S. Streeter, Mrs. Vernon Buchanan, Mrs. J T. McRae, Mrs. C. A. Hes- erly, Mrs. Fred White, Mrs. J. C. Stegar, Mrs. Dudley Gordon, Mrs. M. Rowland, Mrs. B. A. DeLa- mar and Mrs. W. L. Britt. Mrs. Carl Dalrymple gave an in- -eresting paper on "Origin and Customs of Thanksgiving" that was written by Frances Williams Belsher. The meeting closed with the sing- ng of "God Bless America." Mrs. Paul Buchanan of Magnolia spent Thursday in Prescott. than the when people face. He of Rupert, of 1h< * women jey.wcre in :he towns. But red up for fc'iri so Dagge't , kjJb'w, ' r.rid ii was Ores; w Rupert was spending ove of l j hilip Kl.-oy or other Greg would out>. ij< his Difficulty, all the Urns. began again, Greg. ej was a soft patter on the ne, a sudden spring p-Perhaps that's it," How- ought out of her country " thinking and reliances on instinct. 1. Ohio State 2. UCLA 85) 3. Oklahoma 31) 4. Notre Dame 4) 5. Army C. Navy 2) 7. Mississippi 6) .8. Wisconsin 9. Baylor 10. Maryland Second 10: 11. Miami Fla.) 2) 12. West Virginia 3) 13. Arkansas 3 14. Michigan 15. Auburn 16. Virginia Tech 17. Southern Califoinia 18. Kentucky 19. Penn State 20. Duke tie Minnesota 2,259 2,162 1.569 1,290 914 873 507 332 317 310 238 136 173 143 109 94 55 38 35 35 Texas A&M 050 All Games ,833 117 .800 98 .800 .600 .300 200 .000 83 63 69 74 93 93 90 'SURPRISE' WOUND SA.N Francisco UP) T hirty minutes after an unidentified man walked into a bar drew a gun fired one shot at the floor anc fled, Mrs. Bess Parker, 58, a pat ron, realized the bullet ricochetad and imbedded itself in her leg. Doctors said tha wound wa slight. . Mrs. Quay Worthlngton and son of Hot Springs visited relatives here on Thursday, Mr. and Mrs. J. H, Bernis motored to Texarkana Thursday and were accompanied home by Mrs. C. W. McKelvey who has spent the past ten days there with relatives. Little Miss Gail Gee returned to her home in Hope on Friday after a weeks visit with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Allen Gee. She was accompanied by Miss Carrie Thorburn and Mrs. Gee. Davis. Mr. and Mrs. and children of Carhdeh ' Friday guests of her parems, and Mrs. C. G. Gordon. •• C. T. Tompkins has returned Shreveport after a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Tompkins. Second Lieutenant and Mrs. Sid* ney Parham Davis Jr., of •Columbia, S. C. Announce the aMval t>t tola son, Drew Parker, on N6v,emb« fl Mrs. Floyd Leverett and Amelia of Hope were the Saturday guests a auij, u * ^-»r *»*»•»*-".( —— — • -.- i -. j 19th. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Odell Smith of Hot:'-;SerinfS and Mr. and Mrs. S'. P,;Dayis pf Prescott. The great.grandf«her is Mr. John A. Davis also ,;dfl; COtt. . '•!•: Mrs. E. M. Sharp Hostess To Canasta Club Mrs. E. M. Sharp was hostess to] the 1950 Canasta Club at her homa on Friday afternoon. Artistic arrangements of roses and chrysanthemums decorated the living room . and a centerpiece of frosted fruit graced 'the dining table.' High score honors were won by Mrs. H. J. Wilson. Mrs. Gil Buchanan was a guest. Other members present included Mrs. J. A. Yancey, Mrs. Imon Ge», Mrs. J. B. Powell and Mrs. Homer Ward, Hesterly, Mrs. Fred Mrs. C. G. Gordon. A dainty dessert course was ser* ved. Family Dinner Mr. and Mrs. Imon Gee were hosts at a family dinner at their home on East Main Street on Sunday. • The table was spread with an inv ported white linen cloth hand embroidered in gold. Dresdan candel- Thanksgiving Program November 25th 9:30 A. M. Hope Gospel Tabernacle Edmund Pendleton, Presiding George Hicks, Music John Taylor, Organist Organ Prelude Hymn Invocation Edmund Pendleton Scripture Reading ..'..S. A. WhitloW Prayer Garland Johnson Hymn Offering Sermon Virgil D. Keeley Doxology Benediction •. L. T. Lawrence C Music by Tabernacle Choir Arkansas Motorists Know You Get Full Anti-Knock Protection Arkansas Baylor SMU Rice Texas TCU Texas A&H WL T PtsPtsOij 720 .788 170 00 720 .772 223 114 521 .688 49 103 6 30 .667 18* 128 351 .389 136148 450 .444 158 134 180 ,111 84 155 Thursday night, November 25, at 7:30. Senor choir of Lonoke Baptist Church will rehearse Tuesday night, November 23, at 7:30. Mrs. Osie M. 'Strong and daughter, Phillis Regina have returned to her home in Chicago, 111., after 1 spending several days visiting their mother and grandmother, Mrs. Arena Williams, and other relatives. Fights Last Night pf rain drumming on tfte car awakened Greg. frightened and moved his 15: cautiously. He postponed ftis eyes. When they were |h§ ppuld no longer avoid the ~ wag not ready to meet unpleasant was wait^ He knew the feeling, f$i|' experienced it when his •,jn,acle him face the teach- confess to breaking a win- n 9 man was promoted head at the ( office and ^ to tell his stepfather; when «jh?mbered Hgnnah and he e' awake. h. was a nice, well-mean -bvt that wasnt c^nougli. K pr'a few minutes' madness, KM Rot going to be victimised A girl By The Associated Press New Yo'rk Broadwelk Billy Smith 173'/ 2 Atlantic City stopped Archie Me B ri de 184 Trenton N. J. 9. Brooklyn Wildcat Biliy McNeece 165M., Central Islip N. Y. outpointed Ted Olla 164 Milwaukee 10. Los Angeles Esau "Ferdinand 168 San F r ancisco outpointed John Grant 168 Los Angeles 12. The Community club will meet Monday night, Novotnber 22, at the regular meeting place. Asking all members to be present and on time at 7:30. Nelson-Hill Post 427 will meet Tuesday nigfit r November 23, at the regular meeting place at 8. o'clock. Asking all members to be present and on time. ' ? American Legion Ladies Auxiliary will meet Tussday night, November 23, at Hicks Funeral Home. All members' are Urged to be present and on time at 7 o'clock. %&%&&*&£&. ,/ I matrimonial trap, •memory of her in his )f?d Jii» breath. Although, s£p had something expected. Well, that ot It. • Jwg J'teath, squared ^tod the motor i »ylper. The dir| "4 JaHe an<J he drove cau ' '» town. pf Jhe hotel Hannah . Greg did no; know Tlwe was some- abicut her tt Jie pbserve4 that The Negro Community Or bring Item* to Mist Turn»r «t Hlcki Funeral Horn* The senior and junior choirs of Carrett Chapel Baptist Church will rehearse Tuesday night, November 23, at 7:30, Nelson-Hill Post No. 427 will meet Tuesday night, November 23, at the regular meeting place at 8 o'clock. All members please be present. The Junior Choir of BeeBee Memorial CME Church will rehearse Wednesday night, November 24. at -30. Junior choir of Rising Star Baptist Church will rehearse Monday night, November 22, at 7; 30. Junior Choir of BeeBeo Memorial CM£ Church will rehearse ?Vv & APPLES rf*3»» SPECIAL miDA ORANGES 3 doc, $1,00 J pB^Bi^R'W Senior choir of BeeBeo Memorial CME Church wlllhave a call .meeting Friday'night, jNovem^i?? ?6,. at 7 o'clock, .'..,, .'- •'...' .'- ; Rev. A. Mprris, presiding''Elder of the Washington-Digtrict,. will hold its first quarterly 'conferenee at Bee Memorial CMS:.iChUrcii. Sunday, November 2?, '•*•./ ; Mr. and Mrs. iLim JVJuWrow, Mrs. Queen E. Hughey and Roosevelt Neal motored to. St, 'Louis, Mo., Friday where they spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. William La. kes and family. NEW LION ETHYL sssAH the power any motor can develop NEW LION KNIX-KNOX i..All the power most motors can develop ^f/^jf"^ . \ \^ , "•£, *JS 3/k: r-Wt v | "^ * * - Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washbufn ^ <# A Character to Make Us Thankful This Thanksgiving I think Eddie Gilmore's character sketch ot the late Andrei Vishinsky tells by inference what we Americans should be grateful for this Thanksgiving season. Gilmore. Associated Press >i correspondent at Moscow for many K*years. recalled that Edward Benes. the late Czechoslovatdan leader. once- said of Vishinsky: "For an evil man, he has the most charming smile." Benes was thinking that this same smiling Chief Russian Delegate to the United Nations had in the course of his professional political career sent hundreds o£ fellow Russians to the executioner. . And then Gilmore recalled tha the British ' ambassadors to and American Moscow Were traveling mania to election, and one envoys asked the with Vishinsky to Ro- attempt lo supervise an «^M*«HMp ' ' •' - - • Hope » «. AlHMHMM Star '* r WtAYHfeft Arkansas: Faiu tonight, Thursday, lowest 28-38 tonlgtti . 24-hours ending at 8 d^y, High 64 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 -r- NO. 36 Stor of Hep* t(99, Presi 1927 Consolidated Jon. II, 1929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 24 1954 Member: The Associated Prtii 1 Audit Burettu Of Circulation* Av. Net Fold Cirtl. « Mai. Ending Seat. 30, 19S4 — 3,537 PRICE. of the Western Russian it the elections were really .free what percentage of the vote he thought the Communists would get. The cynical Russian replied: "Well, if the elections were really free. I think the Com« munists would get about 20 per , cent, but — with a little .pressure I believe we'd get 99 per cent." What we have here is no more than a life-size picture of a gang politician unrestrained by religion, tradition, or courts. A familiar type in all the democracies, t or sure — yet for lack of the restraints that we take as a matter of course in the democracies this man's career was written in '{^violence and blood and his country is perpetually plunged into fear, poverty, and misery. Gilmore's picture of Vishinsky might have been lifted out of. the whole canvas of oppression, terror, and despair, that our own ancestors knew in' the Dark Ages of Europe — before they fled to America and set up a new government where Remington Dies From Injuries in Prison Attack LEWISBURG, Pa. (fft William W. Remington, former government aide serving a three-year term for perjury, died today at the .federal penitentiary here from injuries suffered in an attack at the prison. Remington's death was announced by Acting Warden Fred T. Wilkinson. He suffered head in- puries Mondaye when hit on th head with a sock-covered brick in his dormitory .squad room. Wilkinson said the identity of Remington's assailant "is fairly well established" but did not disclose whether it was another convict nor give the reason for the attack. Wilkinson issued this statement: "Inmate William Walter Remington died in the institution hospital ot 7:3li a. m. today, Nov. 24, 1954. On Tuesday afternoon an operation was performed by a.i outside ] surgical consultant and the institution medical officer. The investigation by IJie Federal Bureau of Investigation and prison officials is continuing and if.ll information will be presented to the U. S. Attorney." men could be free and secure. It is a picture that should cause jus to give thanks three times in this Thanksgiving, season:. ,. Ofice. 'ior ""having enduring .; aii3 courageous ancestors who cherished 'liberty enough to strike out and find the far support it. country that 'would Once, for the humble and contrite hearts which persuaded those ancestors to take with them Into the far country their belief in God and their religious teaching that individual Man has a dignity and <jf>a bill of personal rights no government, can override. And, finally — Once for the infallible memory and the amazing intelligence which those first Americans showed ' in establishing on this continent government in which tho citizens, not the office-holders, are paramount — to the end that the oppression, of the 99-per-centers like Vishinsky shall not be visited upon this new lariB. U.S. Stunned, Angry at Red Sentences *' Mental Test for Woman Slayer B EBENSBURG, Pa., (IP) Mrs. Eileen Bell, 28, who is charged with murder in connection with the rat poisoning death of her 2-year- old daughter Ruth Ann, was or dered taken to Torrance State hos- By United Press Families across the nation were ftunned; and angry today as they learned their sons and husbands liad been sentenced as spies in Communist' China. At Jeast .one. .bitter wife -asked why the,;. tinitPd State;-, or Unitec Nations had not alrealy secured her husband's release. All of them doubled their resolve to fight for thp prisoners' freedom. Many relatives reported sadly that they had recently received the first letters from the prisoners, raising their hopes that they would soon be released. In many casos, the letters were Ihe first cor.cret proof the: men were alive. The news of the sentencing of two civilian Army employes, John Thomas Downey, New Britain Conn, &nd Richard George Fee teau, JJ7, Lynn, Mass., was theii families' first evidence that they were still alive. Downey's mother, Mrs. Mary B Downey, said she had had "no hope whatsoever" until yesterday', rews. The Fecteau family pleadec for congressional help to determin whether he is really alivfi. The pretty wit'e of Air Fore Capt. Elmer Llewellyn summed up many of the 'families' bitterness Mrs. Llewellyn said at Mlssoula Mont., she had carried her figh for her husband's release to the United Nations, President Eisen hower and the American Legion an d"now I get hit by this." "The United Nations hadn't don one single thing that I know of t get those boys released," ?he sail tearfully. Woman Rescued From Mine Breach SHENANDOAH. Pa., (/P) A C5- yeor-o!d woman was pulled to safety yesterday after her front lawn collapsed and r-he was plunged 75 feet into a mine breach. Mrs. Catherine Murphy of nearby Shaftn Pamti was injured critical ly v.'hen her front yard virtually disappeared in the cave-in. Aldcn Hertzn member of the William Penn Fire Co., was olwered into the yawning hole and pulled the woman to safety. She was taken to Locust Mountain hospital hore and was reported suffering from internal injures, a fractured nose, possible frac- .u-e of the left hip and other in- uries. • An old mine barrier, beneath he surface, was blamed for the ollapse. Dierks Worker Bow, to Return to Their Jobs MOUNTAIN PINE (#) About 125 umber workers in this tiny Garand County community are expect d to try to return to work today ifter more than four months o strike. It was not known how many o: he members nf the CIO Interna- ional Wood Workers union would ind their jobs open. Elbert Cook, a Dierks Forests Inc. official.said he would give the eturniri? men jobs where jobs ox Ft, However, he said none of th> itrikers' replacemtnts would be ired to make room for the return ng workers. . .The strike, which -weather sev eral'periods when there was no electirc power and no running wa er in the small company town came to an abrupt end yesterday Carl Foster, international reprc "•entative for the union, sent notice hat the strike was ending ir. feiW:-^ We; compajiy.^ : V xhe workers have not received i new contract..,They were asking fo revised "work schedules : and an au iomatic checkoff system, amon? other things. Negotiations are cheduled to resume at De Queen Ark., Monday, Both sides have said they will be present. Foster gave no reason for sudden end to the strike, but his :elegram was sent just 24 hours ,We're Grateful for Enough to Go" Around! pital today. State police say Mrs. Bell the PLENTY OF PEANUTS MADISON, Wis., (UP) Th monkeys at Vilas Park zoo wil have a Thanksgiving "feast" of after the company asked the Gar land County sheriff's office to issue eviction notices to striking workers who are living in company housing The notices gave the strikers three days to vacate. Last week the union filed charge^ of unfair labor practices again* the company, Foster said. Tlv charges were filed with the sub regional office of the National La bor Relations Board in Memphis he said. mother of five children, admitted)600 pounds of peanuts, thp.nks to a putting rat poison on a piece of'federal court decision. bread Nov. 20. Then having and 1 The court ruled yesterday that other child give the bread to Ruth Arn because she was hun£i-y and There will 'be a 4ance at the Legion Hut Wednesday njght, Novenv ber 24, Sponsored by Beautician Chapter No. w. Ticketg are pn sale at the'lpllpvyini places, Hicks Funera; Home, Helea'* T-V Club, Colernan's Qrocery, Essie Beauty Shop and Umqye Beauty. Advance tickets 5Qc, at the daor 75 cents, Mr. and <Mrs. fsaUJy Junior gasoline sales-—highest in our history—are proof phat hundreds of thousands of car and truck owners have discovered the benefits of driving with new Lion gaspUnes. When you "fill 'er up" at the sign of the Lion, you'll find new Lion Elfehyl delivers 100% Power in any car—even those with the newest highrcompression engines. And your thrifty friend, new Lion Knix- Knox, delivers 100% Power in less demanding engines, Higher Of fane Rating! «* With full 4iifMCit*ffr Thanks fc> Lion's v»U««-roo4er)fi refinjjig equipment, new Lion JSthyi will satisfy the designed octane requirements of any car today. And new Lion Knix-Knox, at the regular price, is stepped up in octane rating, too! Moreover, the high-powered aviation fuel ingredient in new .Lion gasolines help? assure full anti-knock protection, even at highest -speeds. Wi il Enjoy driving with 10Q% Ppwer! in joy the quicker storting, the faster warm-up, Ihe smoother acceleration and the extra miles per gallon you get with new lien Ethyl. And for prsmiyrti perfs»rrhfln«8 el regular pri?0< get new U9n.Kni«TK.H9Kf 100% Pswwl LION OIL COMPAN lion p« p«(?l«r inviJe* /9M to "MEET CORU5S N AfiCHF«" on far «(Ufl gad Judges Ivan McKenrick and George W. Griffith ordered the woman committed to the mental institution for 30 days after fwo physicians examined her. Mrs. Bell was a "low type mord on who tortured hei- children the physicians reported. If Mrs. BfcH responds to to psychiatric treatment her gase will be presented to the Cambria County cirand jury. ','<*.• William Bell, Mrs. Boll's 26-year, old husband, is charged \yith assault and battery with intent to kill and is 000 bail. being held under $10,' His case is scheduled t'j pe presented month. to the *it-and jury State police said he next beat the peanuts were "unfit for human consumption" and the shipment was turned over to the zoo. Convicted Youth Is Given Life WALDRON (UP) Billy Hughe 22-year-old former boot black,, wa convicted late yesterday of mur dering Henry Roe with a pistol las Aug. 23 so he could rob Roe o $8. A jury of nine men end thre women deliberated only 35-minute before returning the guilty vei diet. They were polled immed ately and Hughes was sentence to life imprisonment. He also' war. accused of flayin elderly C. W. Baker after offerin Baker $2 to take him for a rid Hughes wept when Prosecutin Attorney James A. Gutensphn de scribed the findings of the stat hospital that Hughes was emo lionally u nstable but mental! competent at the gime of the kil ihgs. Only People Who Are Afraid Are Those Who Aren't Doing What Is Right, Boyle Is Told By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK 'You must find security within yourself" said Sarkes Tarzian, "Trying to find it outside yourself is like chasing the rainbow." Tarzian who came here from his 3-year-old son Robe:t while the boy was hanging from a door in a duffel bug and put the bevy's feet in scalding water. Stor fro Observe Holiday Thursday As in the past the Star will suspend publication Thursday to obseive Thanksgiving. The newspaper obseives three holidays a year, the others be.ing July 4 and Christmas, Publication wil be icwimed as usual Friday, Turkish Armenia at the age of 6 long ago conquerrd his cwn self- doutts. His first night in this country he slept in an alley in Philadelphia. Today at 54 he operates a television radio and manufacturing empire ;n Blcomington that grosses $25,000,000 a will be glad to make and station, c<Vmpleto to antenna, ' for Ind. year. He sell you a TV from cameras $130,000 on up. "AH you need said. is key." he The success sa6a of this ama^mj Armempn is based on his philosophy that "there is nothing m life making it v/ork." He decided in grammar sehoi he wanted to be an engineer, an in high school won a scholarshi that put him through the Unive sity of Pennsylvania. During sum mers he worked at 40 cents a hour as a factory laborer to eat his spending money, "so I wouldn be a burden on my parents." When he was graduated in 102 lie looked around for a new fie ?nd found it in radio. In the next 20 years he became a top design engineer for first Atwater Kent, then RCA. During most of three years his wife Mary, herself a doctor of philosophy in international law. kept prodding him: "Why do yo\J woik for these big Missouri Indicts 32 Convict Rioters ' : JEFFERSON CITY, M. W) A grand jury indicted 22 convicts last night for crimes they allegedly committee during the bloody roit at the Missouri 'Penitentiary Sept. 22. Severt were charged'With mur* dot- of convict Walter Lee Dortnell, 22, who was dragged from his cell r.t the height of the riot end stain brutally. Donnell was accused by some convicts ot being an informer. The other men were indtc.ted for assault with intend to kill first degree robbery, arson and property destruction. Four convicts were killed and more than 30 injured during the riot. Fires set by prisoners caused several million dollars of properly damage. Predicted foi he nation's only nasty t %6 morrow is to be , ex le Great Lakes' -and '' aDcy eastward Wans. fwf"?-"* -*r •(- abernacle Accidents Union Th « nks 9 iyi "9 '. , •.;' • ,•, y^ ' JJW$£iirftf<Mfc.& V&* •"" ^i 5 J *^ Leave Two Persons Hurt Two persons were injured in separate accidents on Highway 67 near Hope and Prescott yesterday according to Arkansas State Police. p_onald F. Brown, 35, of Mt. Vernon, Ohio, driver of a truck owned by Continental Can Co., was treated in a local hospital for brui- .-^ Keeley wiu bring ses sustained when the truck he Thanksgiving message with was driving ran into 20-foot ditch] Rey Lfe T . l awrence saying and overturned about 5 p. m. four miles north of -Hope. Trooper R. H. Tong said it was a miracle that the driver was not njured more seriously. He said ;he front wheels of the truck trac- ior folded under, causing Brown ;o lose control. Mrs. Mary B. Richards, 74, of Atkinson^ Wis. sustained a broken right shoulder when the auto in which she was riding collided with a pickup truck driven by E. M. Braswell, 66, of Prescott on High way 67, about a mile south of Prescott. Her husband and driver of the car, Joseph E. Richards, 80, escap- A special Union Thanksgiving Service will be held Thursday morning at 9:30 at the Hope Gospel Tabernacle with ministers from lor cal churches participating. The Rev. Edmund Pendleton will give the invocation with the Rev. S.. A. Whitlow reading the scripture. Prayer will be led by Rev. Garland Johnson followed by a hymn and an offering. The Rev. the the the benediction. Special music will feature the Tabernacle choir. The program is sponsored by the Hope Ministerial I Alliance. Tree Planting Season Starts in Hempstead Probably the first trees planted in Arkansas this fall commenced * , . . _ ,-i All 4*1J\C411OC1Q litlO J.C14.1 VUlllItmilWU ed with minor injuries. Braswell last Thursday in Hempstead Coun- was charged with failure to yield t with the p]anting or 40)000 pjHe the right-of-way, Officers Tong and seedlings on the G . W- Cox farm Milton Mosier said. Sen. George Favors Keeping Stout Defense WASHINGTON Wi Sen. George (D-Gai today gave key Democratic support to 1 President Eisenhower's assertion that the United States will not let Russian talk slacken this nation's defense buildup. George said in an interview in -the Powers Community, according to George Brown of the Soil Conservation- Service. There were quite a number of other farmers and landowners who have placed orders for tree planting, stated George Brown. "As a result of the recent' rains, we have a soil-moisture condition this fall which is ideal for true planting and which is as good as we have ever seen for this time of year. In view of this, we are expecting to plant several hundred thousands trees - possibly a million trees," Brown commented with optimism. Thanksgiving Observedat Garland Approximately .,300 grade school children took part in the following assembly, on the school lawn at Garland Elementary . School this morning: Songs - Led by fifth and sixth grade Glee Club "We Gather To gether", "Come Ye Thankful People Come", "Now Thank We All Our God" "We Plough: The Fields and Scatter." Pledge To Flag - Led by • David Moore, Pledge To Garland School - Led by Larry Gaines. One Hundredth Psalm • Led by Louise Lively and Helen Adcock. The Lords Prayer • Led by Barbara Caston. . Preamble To The Constitution of the United States - Led by -Billy Reed Parsons and Joe Matt Herndon. V We Gather Together to ask the Lords blessings - Led by Glee Ciub. ) Friction Between U.S., Red China at Highest Point By HOWARD HANDLEMAN , WASHINGTON (INS) Friction between the U. S. and Red China today reached its highest poin since the end of tho Korean war as the Chinese announced that 1' Americans have been given long prison sentences as "spies." Angry denunciations of the Chi nese were hurled by the State an-; Defense departments and Franklir C. Gowen, American consul gener al in Geneva, was instructed-"tc make the strongest possible 'pro test. Geneva is the only place in. th world where U. S. and Red Ch nese diplomats have direct ebntac 1 Under special errangoment the4w consuls can tn}k about prisoner and detauied^persons^bulvtha all. ' ,,e> r * The announcement of the sen tences pointed up the 'difficultie the U. S. has had in tryjng to wi freedom for an estimated 82 Amer ican civil i a us and 21 America military men believed held in Com munist China. By United Perfect Thanksgiving, da>| r was predicted- f of otlon today, but *orth and. East \vfiro e ready for snow flurfies The U. S. enhsyU/ahta ( a API [pper < lfi;YV<^.i.UiIic^,fcM$»Mi.l Some fog $as<i>redlcle But ( skies' wil^,fai| pera»ures i will be^ftfl cally all the' lorecasters In many * is to .. , and the wintry c"we¥t_ ready claimed,; af;leasfeSll traffic, accidents.' uW'J Near •PJ.lteviUejiWMI Jy persons', w "~'*-""-*' were 1 iniured., car sk'idflefl'j dued'Cwhenlafpai hol it appeared ^h ' "Hap Brotherton of Blcvins, who is the tree planting constructor for he i the Hempstead County Soil Conser believes the President charted [vation District, had his tree plant- 'the right course" in tolling his news conference yesterday America intends to keep its guard'up end will talk peace only after the Communists have shown some evidence of real sincerity. As . the propective chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee in the new Congress, George is the recognized spokesman Senate Democrats tl issues. "The President ing machine oiled and ready to go when the first trees were lifted at the State Forestry Nursery at Bluff City last Thursday. "We are hoping 'Hap' will break the planting record with his machine during this coming planting season, for we plan on Hempstead TOO LATE MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., (UP) Melvir. Abel, 37, drove happily up to his home with a five-point buck .strapped to his auto yesterclay an1 rushed inside to telephone '• his mother. While ho svas talking t6 her, his mother jokingly said ''better loo* out, somebody might steal it." Abel sent his wife-out'-to watch the deer, but it was too late. Someone had stolen it. Baptist Choir Plans Thanksgiving Music Tonight > A special Thanksgiving program of music will be given by the choirs of the First Baptist Church tonight in the sanctuary at 7:46 o'clock. The program is as follows;, Organ Congregation: Hymn No. 2 "'O Worship the King" Haydn, Responsive Reading; No. 505 (Psalm 96:1-10). Cherub Choir: "I Will Sing to the Lord" Kremer "The Lord Hath Done Great Things For Us" Gilbreath. •' Carol Choir: "Enter His With Rejoicing" Drury "All lures of Our God and King" Curry "The God of Abraham Be Praised." Hebrew Melody, Congregation: Hymn No. 190 Come, Thou Fount" Wyeth. Chapel Choir: "Serve the Lord confessed SoViet States don fied Chief * said the Clarence, tes Navy'headquarter ., a.Sootland^sWal 1 today. ;./;i;Hfei the big U, S! venor Square of a.n banov. frtends among" The Soviet' Enit en there wo jabanov, who tary, The dar-controjledr antla|; Ward quoted^, 0Jj ing he "offered/ " in Youth" Chancel Hall. Choir: "Fairest Lord Jesus" Arr, Brown "Prayer of Thanksgiving" Kremer. Film: "The Way Forward" Benediction ''Congregation: ''God Be With You" Tomer; Organ All Around the Town •y Th* ttar ftaff producer broke crazy. The fiber on internation- has correctly rtated what I also believe ouv relationships with Russia and tlw Communist world should be," he said. "I agree with him that we < Conservation"Service in the Hemp must examine every faint ray oi hope- for peace- "Bi»t thpre is no doubt in my roind that the Communist move- companies? If you can do it for, ment contemplates the domma- them, why not for yourself?" tipn of the world. Until Commu Fmplly, in 1944. Tarzian did quit r>is,t actions br-gjn lo andreealls now with a grjn the their more r-cacoful s>qv>aie w<nds. with we PVJily uial Mivj^ is iiuumiB ui ***c «»^w»v i vf***o »*w« ,,**.. •* p»^" i -----^ *.. -... -. .... that can give you more ploasurcl&tartted reaction ol his wifv: "Biitmust follow the <?oms,c Ja.d out by than taking R »e\v ^S awM Pontfewed W Pefie Thyep Jtne i^-estoen^," stead County Courthouse. IT'S OKAY LOS ANQELES, (UP) Residents of nt&rby Playadel Rey won tho pproval pf the Los Angeles City ouncil today to change the name of IMoscpw Ur&gt tQ Siuid street fop "ctbvtew* reaspns.*' being one of the leading' f, r °. u f 4 ° f counties in tree planting," Qe.orge Brown concluded. Orders for trees from the State Nursery, and "bonus trees," provided free by the International Paper Qornpany, may be obtained by seeing George Brown of the Soil COTTON is the overcoat of a' seed that is planted and grown in the Southern States to keep the and the buyer varies ijl color and "weight, and the man who can guess nearest the. length of the fi* her is called a cotton man by the public, a fool by the farmer, a poor business man by his creditors, UJlie price of cotfb'n is determined in New York and goes up when you have sold and down when you have bought , . . A buyer working for a Mr. and Mrs. James T. Wright of Hope, lecently completed electro Arkansas who Ie4 the'I, .,,.. it? finest' seaapris's year, will resign^" Harvey,, In a tor snid pojntmgnt wjjj "W.U ft Mlf/ Jkf} nl.*fi nics school at Ctje«ute he wired his firms ,tp this effect; "Some think it will go up and some think it will go down — -. I dp too. Whatever you do wfll be .'wrong — act at once." . . ',. .•-., Cptton is planted in the spring, in the summer and left In in the winter . , , Ypu can and you can't, you Will and. yptj wpn>J ypu will be damned It you do, and be damned if you dpn't author pf Ih'is is unknown, but sureJy }je must have been a cotton man, by T, S. Base in Illinois he Js Force ly stationed at Palm Beach, Flpr-r Wa. -Hppe Athletic Department was {.tinned with the resignation of basketball Coach Byrpn Thpmjp- son and so will be most fans , . . . but ypu can't blame a man fpr gO' tng to better things and'Ws new ppsition with Weal Cement Qpnx* pany . , , Byron was happy With his Bobcats who went JP tfte state, semi-finals l%$\ year but reckoned. "|his year's team -will be a.howt average," due majn^y tp thg luck gl an autsta^dlnf taU'Sipjf he they* bu,t jmpressioa flwt the a reaWy Hope pubjlic WWp%te9i»A^/>fl cember, Tennessee "know

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