Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 24, 1954 · Page 18
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 18

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Wednesday, November 24, 1954
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- • ?"* "vfe" 1 ? t * i- t T V-: MOM STAR, H5PI,AK KANSAS STOCK REDUCING SALE GOING STRONG. *'< Come USINESS nnon Wash Cloths lflli<B iol — 15e Cannon Wash Cloth* Limit 6 to a customer 5c •••• en's Handkerchiefs J Big t l9c Men'« Whlto h. Handkerchiefs Hr Limit 6 to a customer •-.*-( .1 i 3c SUITING .-' '•/ .Close Out — 51.79 to $1.98 / „ ,, . . Suiting. $1.00 yd. ing days left of our sale, Friday, Saturday and Monday, November 26, 27, and 29th. P Lad C Suit: Here is a Red Hot Value, worth your trip to town, 36 inch first quality $1.59 Pinwale Corduroy. 12 beautiful colors to select from. SALE PRICE Here is another value packed special. One big rack, Ladies Suits and Coats, values to $24.50. Out they go, first come first served 54 inch Suiting, valued a yard. Sale price Jjfed Chambray m ° '.J 36 Inch Fast Colored , r >( ,;' Chombroy 23c yd. CHILDREN S COATS Children's $10.50 AH Wool Coats Men's Unionsuits Men's $2.69 Heavy Unionsiuts. $1.95 mmmm*^^—*^—^** Shirts and Shorts Men's 69c Shirts and Shorts. 2 for 97c — MMHI•——••- Men's Sweat Shirts Men's $1.69 Heavy Sweat Shirts $1.17 «•••••••«••Army Pants Men's $3.95 Trve 4 Army Pants $2.94 m-mmm~a—~ Winter Jackets Men's $11.95 Heavy Winter Ktf' Winch Prints ^ li, 36 Inch Fast Colored Print 23c yd. Brown Sheeting 1 , 41 Inch Heavy Brown 44 ft ' 4 Yfe 97e •IHpmWMMi Nylon Hose $1,59 First Quality Nylon Hoie 88c Ladies Blouses Ira Special -~ $1,95 Lodlei Blousei Shipment. CORDUROY SHIRTS Stop, Look — Men's $5.95 Corduroy Shirts S3.66 A REAL DRESS SALE From our Ready-to-wear Department See the Big Red Sale Tags. SAVE UP TO 50% Cotton Bloomers I Stripped Outing I Cotton Brassieres I 18x36 Towels I Work Shirts ^^ • ^^^1 ^^H ^. • • • 1 _. J" _ ^ ^ _l.L_.^ ^^H ^ & • JK «« » mm t •»__..!_•• ^^H ' _ _ SEE THE BIG SI .00 TABLE Look what $1.00 will buy. Children's $1.95 Rain Coats '$1.00 Men's and Boys' $1.95 Rain Coats $1.00. Children's $1.49 Winter Unions $1.00. Ladies 98e XXX Panties, 2 for $1.00. Ladies 49c Panties 4 pair $1.00. 36 Inch Bleaching 3 yards $1,00. $9.44 _*iB«M«^B—1 Dress Slacks Men's $6.50 Dreu Slacks $4.95 Men's Slacks • Men's $13.95 Fall and Winter Slacks $9.17 Ladies 79c Cotton Bloomen and Snuggles 64c ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^g^^^^^g^^gjgfim Cotton Blankets Extro Special Big $3.95 Double Cotton Blankets 27 Inch Stripped Outing 4 yds. 97c ••••••mpiB^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Ladies Shoes Ladies $5.95 Dress and Casual Shoes $4.97 Big new shipment Ladies Cotton Brassieres. Stitched cups. Sizes 32 to 42, A. B. C, Cups $1.00 Sweaters Udie$ and Children $2.39 Sweaters $1.67 iran U*.TWW 100% All Wool, Ladiei $16.95 Toppers, $12.90 Big 18x36 Towels Regular 79c value 2 for 94c ^••••^••••••••••i-Flannel Shirts Men'i $2.48 Flannel Shirts $1.77 PHMHMNIMIMIML Sport Shirts HOPe/ NASHYILUB. MAGNOUlA «ml CAMPSN Pig Selection Men's and Iwi' Sp«rt Shirts, value* to $2.9$ $1.74 Men's $1.49 Blue Chambray Work Shirts $1.00 Stretch Socks Men's and Boys' 98c Nylon Stretch Socks 2 prs 87c •••^•^••••••••i Work Shoes Men's $4.50 Composition Spied Work Shoes, $3.44 ^"^M '^ 4^ SSfi'.An '.,'""(•'' **«** ' Our Daily Bread Sliced thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn Favorable Federal News Makes U Imperative We Fight for Millwood Dam The Red River Valley Association in a report dated November 24 at Shreveport told its membership that the Eisenhower administration has gone on record flatly denying that it is opposed to any new starts on river improvement projects. In the bulletin received by The Star Thanksgiving Day. L. R. Matthias, executive vice-president, said that associations representing river groups from all over the country sent a delegation to see Star „ „ Arkansas through Cooler IS 24-hour* at 8 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 37 Star of Hep* 1199, Press 192? Consolidated Jan. II, 1929 HOPE ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1954 M«lhb*f! Ttit AttMIAted Ptttt A Audit Bureau «» OreulaHoil* A*. Net Paid Clrel. • Mot. Ending S«Dr. 30, 19S« — J.SJ7 PRICE journs Dec. 24. President Eisenhower November, Fulbright (D-Ark) called on the 15 supported by 12 senators and Public and the press today to de- A 'congressmen. Both the petition-! m and that the Senate take a doing delegation and the supporting cisive vote on whether to -»"—' ° j __*Cr\viT*^c'rti-\Vi1VT«/" 1 »»*«4'Vi-tr V^/fFn lawmakers were made up ol Republicans as well as Democrats. The delegation in behalf of river development was petitioning ior "a realistic water resource investigation and construction program." They asked the President for a minimum of 650 million dollars in annual appropriations for the Corps of Engineers' Civil Functions Program, and 250 millions annually President Wires American Families WASHINGTON (UP) The fam-... ;lies cf 13 Americans imprisoned by the Chinese Communists had assurances (from President Eisenhower today that the government is "using every feasible means" to obtain their freedom. The President sent Thanksgiving day telegrams to the familes from Augusta, Ga., '.vwhere he is spending the holiday. "You may be very sure that your .government is using every feasi- 'ble means to bring your (husband or son) and all other Americano Sen Joseph McCarthy before it ad- now in Communist hand to freedom 1 Fulbright Wants Public to Urge Censure Vote By HERBERT FOSTER WASHINGTON (UP) Sen. J.W. Milk Price War on in Memphis /MEMPHIS, Tenn. (UP) — A rhilk price war, the first sintie de- gression days, resulted today from competition by an out-of-state dairy. 'Three-cent price cuts of home- delivered milk were blamed on underselling by Terry Dairy Products Co., Inc., of Little Rock, an Arkansas farm which started tice Department expects a break; wholesale distribution here 10 day* Eocn in its investigation into war- ago. Break Expected Soon in Russian Espionage Ring WASHINGTON (UP) — The Jus- and to secure their proper treat- Without such pressure Fulbright mcnt so long as their confinement said the censure debaten scheduled to resume Monday, could drag on withqut a suit. He said the conclusive re- pro-McCarthy forces may resort to a filibuster to prevent a vote. T^ He also appealed to both Repub lican and Democratic leaders ti> move to limit debate if it becomes for the Bureau of Reclamation's. apparen t "delaying tactics 1 n're bed projects in the West. ! j ng USGC i. The delegation told the President Fulbright himself made such a nothing short of these amounts could carry on an adequate pro- move before the Senate recfissed to allow McCarthy to recupewte gram for flood control and water .from an elbow injury. But unani- resources development. President Eisenhower replied that while no one at this moment could predict the contents of the 1956 fiscal year -budget his administration would approve every project the budget could possibly carry. He said he considered projects for flood control, irrigation, and municipal-industrial water supplies to be national investments — not expenditures. And he authorized Senator Young of North Dakota to release to the press a statement denying that the administration is opposed to any new-start projects. .The import of all this is. there still is opportunity in Washington to get action on some river projects that have been authorized but for which construction funds never have been appropriated. One 'such is the Millwood dam proposed for mous consent is required for continues," Mr. Eisenhower said. Knowland is Acting Like Sena tor Taft By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON UP) Sen. Knowland of California is following in the footsteps .« the late Sen Taft Little River near county. Saratoga, our As you Xnow, a counter-proposal was formulated in the Tulsa office of the Corps of Engineers this fall calling for reduction in the size of Millwood, leaving the gaves open rt . except in time of flood and elim- >v inating any permanent' lake — "while at the same time' planning a series of smaller, permanent lakes on the Oklahoma-Arkansas boundary, principally in Oklahoma We are justified, of course, in assuming that this is the handiwork of the Dierks Lumber & Coal Co., now incorporated as Dierks Forests. Inc. They have fought Millwood Dam as presently authorized from the beginning. j Added weight to Dierks' position "' is given by its recent declaration of intent to build a paper mill, allegedly near Hugo, Okla., or Idabel, just over the line in Oklahoma. • Dierks has insisted all along that any major lake on the authorized Millwood site would prevent it from constructing paper mills upstream in the Little River valley. Dierks' position on this matter ought to be critically examined by It Texarkana, Hope,- Preseott, and all other downstream towns — and we ought to send a delegation to Washington and make ourselves heard at the required time. What this writer has never been able to understand is how Millwood would interfere with any paper mill plans of Dierks, upstream, when International Paper Company has mills at Camden, Ark., and in Louisiana, all along »' ; the Ouachita river, notwithstand- ! ing the fact there are several locks and dams between the different mills. No mill is permitted to dump fish-killing refuse in a river, and hair. Before he died in 1753, Taft, objection sal. Fulbright said a joint plea for a limit on debate from Senate Republican Leader William F. Knowland of California and Democratic Leader Lyndon B. Johnson of Texas would carry more weight. He also urged the leadership to keep the Senate in session onger each day possibly from 10 a. m. to 1 p. m. with no ^unch recess, to speed up proceedings. If it becomes a p p a rent pro-McCarthy vote, he said the Senate shouI*Ij fo "'^ 1 gg^' ] ^, ; g r '"' B * u ^ S g V ' eral " tmles be held in session around the clock' It was learned authoritatively, meanwhile, that' some Democr" ts complained to Johnson before the recess that a deliberate delay wad being planned. But Johnson w«# reported reluctant to act befbn.->U members of the committee, whwJ) recommended censure of McCarthy had spoken on the issued : ;; The only committee members Knowland's predecessor a? Republican leader in the Senate, was considered Eisenhower's mainstay in getting cooperation from Senate Republicans. Nevertheless, Taft must have jolted the President several times 'with statements either critical of Eisenhower's judgment or contra ry to his policy. Taft was a man who spoke his mind when it suited him. which was often. Knowland, too, has worked hard lime Russian espionage rings here. Informed sources said the department hus asked a New York judge to grant immunity from prosecution to a witness before one of its grand jury inquiries here or in Camden, N. J. A decision is expected soon. If immunity is granted, it will be the first such action under a aw which protects a witness from irosecution in return for desired nformation. The Justice Department has emphasized it would not nake use of the immunity law tm- ess it had a witness who was like- y to cooperate with the government and had important informa- .ion. The identify of the witness now be ng considered for immunity was a closely^guarded secret, but it was expected the testimony would lead ;o indictments in the esionage investigation which has been in prog- •ess since 1947. 'Confessions'of Americans Are Aired by Reds TOKYO (UP) — Red China, which has ignored a U. S. protest against the jailing of 13 American airmen on "Irutnpect-up" spy charges today broadcast purported "confessions" of the men who were s-ent to prison for from four years to life. On Wednesdr-y. the United Slates The new price for individual overnment demanded that Rod Door delivery here will be made for 20 cents a quart. Wholesale prices to stores and restaurants will be slashed three cents a quart and five cents a half-gallon. he has complicated life for tha man in the White House by.issuing statements on what he thought the administration's foreign policy should be. Eisenhower has handled Taft and Knowland carefully. But this week, after getting some more froe advice from Knowland publicly, the President publicly issued a reminder tha t w under tne Con still to speak on the question are stitution he's responsible fc.r for- Sens Edwin C Johnson • (D-Colo) eign policy. Taft, who. repeatedly sought the and Frank Carlson (R-Kam). ' ' Youth May Hove Killed Remington .LEWISBURG, Pa. (UP) A 17-year-old juvenile delinquent w&.s charged today rfjng with two- other convicts with tV murder of William Walter Remington, 37, former government economist imprisoned Cor perjury in a Ccmmunir.t spy case. Nnrman H. McCabe, special FBI agent in charge at Philadelphia announced that FBI agents filed the murder complaint against Lewis Cagle, Jr., of Chattanooga, Tenn. George Junior McCoy, 34, of Grundy, V a., and Robert Can Parker, 21, of Washington, D. C., previously had been charged with the brick-in-s-sock slaying of Remington in his dormitory at the prison here. The compLrint against Caglo indicated for the first time that rob bery was the motive for rlaying. McCabe slid Cagle admitted that he, McCoy and Parker planned to ransack Remington's private cell in the dormitory of the Northeastern Federal Penitentiary here on tho morning of Nov. 22, 1954. The fatal beating of the former Commerce Department economist took place while they were in his room, Dierks, like the International Com-1 M ^£ e McCoy a ' ld Parker were pany, would be compelled to install | ncrvi , terms at the prison for in--""-- v —•'••- for such refuser tersUnlc lransi:ortation o£ stollin au . were a Millwood torrob j les . McCoy was sentenced to three years at Pikeville, Ky., on counter- Noy 12 _ 195 3 ;md p a ,-ker was giv- ~' three year term at Greens- Republican- -.nomination j>-for .presi^.>fii?L dent, ha d ,a' nation al following, gj^ settling basins whether there dam downstream or not. Basically the Tulsa proposal against Millwood shapes up as a huge grab by Oklahoma for federal funds to develop water rights — and we in Arkansas are justified in holding out for our ; slwe. boro, N. C. June 2, 1053. Knowland hasn't reached that stature yet. Bill no one can accuse him of just being a Toft imitator. Tn Eisenhower's first month in office, long before Knowland became Senate leader, the Californian expressed his views publicly en how to win the Korean War. He wanted the China coast blockaded, Eisenhower didn't see it that way. Since his job as Senate leadei is to help push through the administration programs in Congress Knowland often consults privately with the President. But it is not known whether the two consulted privately on the mat ter before Knowland issued some i'f his public statements which appeared critical of Eisenhower's course or had the effect of forcing ihe President into an explanation of his position. Sometimes it hasn't been cleai why Knowland made his state ments. At least twice he gave pub lie advice on what American foreign v>olicy should be although i happened'to be the Eisenhower pol icy at the time and was known to be. Last July he announced that ur. less Red China was kept out of the United Nations he would re sign his leadership to head J fight to, take the United States out of the world organization. But it was already American policy to. keep Red China out Nevertheless several days later Ei senhower said he was "unalter I'.bly" opposed to U. N. member rhip for the Chinese Communists But he indicated he was againsi getting out if Ihey got in, Last June, after HIP Communists had been talking for months abou peaceful coexistence between thi. West and communism, Eisenhowei Continued on Page Two Practically Every American Will Be Sure Where His Meals Coming From Next Few Days By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK M history most men Throughout rarely have iAIger Hiss Leaves Prison Today LEWISBURG. Pa. I/PI After 3»/ a years behind bars, Alger Hiss will leave Lcwisburij Federal Penitentiary tomorrow. His wife Prisc.illa is expected to meet him at the gate. •The 50-yer.r-oM former State De- pertinent official, who was convict- -ed of i wearing falsely when he told family, is a cavern of depressing a'congressional committee he had I plenty. Just when everybody hope•.never passed secrets to a- Com-'fully believes the bird has yielded v m,unist spy ring, is leaving on a up its last morsel, you turn an- you cook it. you'll appreciate youi probationary basis. He was origi-'other corner of th carcassand npvt tn,.ir QV i,.»ai mnnh mm-P " therc'se three more meals. The poultry industry is no help. It is always putting out lists of 1,012 appetizing weys a \vife can been certain where they'd get their next meal. The problem in America for the next 'few clays in just the reverse. Practicrlly every husband will be only too sure where his next meal is coming from the ruins of a Thanksgiving turkey. A turkey, for the average small approach to the problem. If I wera head of the poultry industry, I'd put a little tng on every Thanks giving turkey that said: "When you drink wine, you don'i drain the dregs, do yo'u? Well treat this fine turkey as if it, too were a fine wine. "After you have dined off it v/el once, doiyt paw through the debris for days, insulting your palate and 1he memory of a mellow, wonder ful Thanksgiving dinner. If yoi throw away the drags of this bic by nightfall of the day on whic' sentenced for five years, but he won an earlier release with a "meritorious" record. As a convicted felon, he will be without the right to vote or hold public office. Acting Warden Fred T. Willin- j,aid he has hud bis custom- W with disguise leltover tuikey Put every find some way to tea reallsticay w;y ends up the man of the hoise stating :noodi)y into another of turkey rubble. seemj> fco roe next turkey treat much However, since housewive s are too tsanitioinay thrifty to go for this in of patter at once i is up to the husband himself to with this pioblem of what to do about leftover turkey. Here are a few contested tips Page The investigation t-temmed from charges by Elizabeth Bentley that she acted as a courier fc.r at least .wo wartime S ovie t espionage rings. She named more than a score of government officials she claimed cooperated with the ring. Among them were LauchJin Currie, wartime assistant to President Roosevelt, and the late Harry ter White, one-time assistant retary of the treasury. Worst Fog in YfearsSwopps on Los Angeles LOS ANGELES (ff) —The worst fog; in yBars continued over the greater^ portion of '"'southern California 'today, paralyzing transpor- '' " land, at and" in' tiia half-pint containers will be cents instead of six cents. Kef auverSees Chance for Stevenson .;.By JOHN A. GOLDSMITH > WASHINGTON, (tfP) ben. Estes KeFauver (D-TcnnO predicts that Adlai Stevenson has the "best chance" of winning the Democrat! presidential nomination in 1956. 'But Kef auver said Stevenson will get competition from a host of V/avorite son" candidates. Possible Opponents he said are Govs. Frank J. Lausche of Ohio, Robert Mey- rier.of New Jersey, G. Mermen Williams of Michigan and Averell Harriman of New York. Kef auver, who battled Stevenson unsuccessfully for the 1052 noin- ation, did not ruls himself out ol ihtf, running. "I'm not a candidate, and don't have any plans," Kcfauvei said. "But of course, I don't think anyone can foresee what, the situation will be one and one half years from now." China's consul general In neutral eneva accept, in person, a pro- cst from U. S. Consul Gcncrnl rank)In E. Gowen against the im- irisonment ol the Americans. Thet demand has gone unan- wcrod. And today Peiping radio in a broadcast monitored here, claimed hat the men concerned had "con- their'crimes against Communist China's security m a pubic trial in a Red court. In the well-known pattern : of Communist '"show, trials"- ihe Red •adio claimed that every one of tho 13 jailed Americans freely and :ully confessed his guilt. Tho first D£ the alleged confes "ions read on the Peiping broadcast was claimed to have been hat of John Downye, ' an American civilian who received the most revere sent ence 1 ife imprison' nent in a Chinese jail. Baptists Plan Special Week :of Observance 'The, entire Women's Missionary Society of the First Baptist Chur yjll observe the Lottie Moon The Coast Guard made a dramatic rescue of a converted Navy crash boat, Harmony, that was groping in the murk and unable to radio its position. Using radar and radio bearings, a Coast Guard boat located the craft in the thick mists eight miles north of Isthmus Cove of Catalina Island and took it in tow. With it was a little cruiser that had tried to make the. tow. Most airports' were closed, including the big Los Angeles international, one of the nation's busiest. Scores of traffic crashes wera reported in the Los Angees metropolitan area, but only one death was directly attributed to the smashups, probaby because fog prevented speed. Gentry Denies Disagreement With Cherry LITTLE RCCK (« A tty. Gen. Tom Gentry today denied a .charge that he and Gov, Cherry had disagreed over the appointment of an attorney to collect delnquent pa- attorney to collect delinquent Hospital. "Three has been no disagreement between the governor and me,'' Gentry lold a reporter. "The governor never has discussed the matter, with me. He has nevei f tried to influence my appointments in this or in any other matter." Harold Hedges, a member of the mental Hospital's board, told the Arkansas Legislative Council Wednesday thai an attorney had not been employed to collect the delinquent accounts because Cherry and Gentry couldn't agree on the appointment. McCarthy to Leave Hospital Sunday WASHINGTON (UP) Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy will leave the hospital Sunday .'light and be present Monday when the Senate resumes debate on the censure resolution against him, his attorney said. Today. Officials .at the Naval Medical Center at Bethesda, Md., said McCarthy left the hospital for a short time yesterday to go for a drive. Edward Bennett Williams, attorney for the Wisconsin Republican, said "he'll be there 1 ' Monday vhen the Senate reconvenes after a 10-day recess caused by McCarthy's ailing right elbow. W-'Uiams said McCarthy may we?.r "some kind of a cast" en his elbow, but he desciibed McCprthy as "still jr. good sions next week, Monday througl Friday. An .offering goal of $1,001 has been set for the week. "O Come, Let Us Adore Him" is the theme of the week of prayer Monday's program under the dir ection of Mrs. Burnis Gallion. has been revised into playlet form by Mrs, Gallion and Mrs. Homer Bfey erley. The following represent Mis sionaries who will be invited into a home: Mrs. Homer Beyerley represents a Spanish Missionary; Mrs. Arcl Moore-Italy; Mrs. Franklin Hor ton-Taiway; Mrs. Henry Haynes Philipines; and through a letter sho also represents Malaya; Mrs. Jim Atchinson-Java; 'and Mrs. Wil Munn-Japan; with Mrs. Gallion taking the lead parts. Soloist fo. Monday's program will be Mrs Bailey. Evangelism through prea ching is the topic of the day with Mrs. Homer Beyerley giving the devotional. In connection with Monday' program of Day of Prayer be a Mission Study to completi the book "Pilgrimage to Brazil,' Those taking part in the teaching ot' the remaining chapters are Mrs. S, A. Whitlow; Mrs. Henry Haynes; Mrs. Hugh Jones; ' anc Mrs. Hervey Holt. > The mission study will begin at 10:30 a. m. anc after a pot-luck luncheon the week of prayer program will be presented. The nursery will be open during the week. Tuesday's program will be under the general direction of Mrs. Hugh Jones. The song "It Took A Miracle 1 ' and a devotional reading by Mrs. Burnis Gallion entitled "The Love of God" will create a reverent atmosphere. The devotional ' thought is "The Shepherds Worshiped." Evangelism through' education will be given by Mrg. C. C. Collins; Our Schools Winning lost students-Mrs. A. D. Brannon, Sr., Our schools evangelizing communities-Mrs. W. H. Gunter, Sr., Our Echools Training Leaders- Mrs. Basil York; Our Schools Guaranteeing Permanence by Mrs. Hugh Jones. This program will begin at 2:00 o'clock Tuesday with Nursery open. , 23 Degrees in North Arkansas LITTLE HOCK UP) T he .temperature dropped to a low d£ 2S degrees at two points in Arkdhias last night, and more sub-fre6stin|t readings ara forecast for tonight. Gilbert and Bfttfesville, both in north central Arkansas, reported last night's lew readings. Flippin t>nd Walnut Ridge recorded 26-def gree lows, and Newport had n 2t- degree reading. Yesterday's high was 62 at Camden in South Arkansas. Lows ranging from 30 to ihe low 40s are forcerst for the state tonight. Negro Woman Beaten to Death at LR/ LITTLE ROCK — A : Negro Yoshida Fights to Hold Power in Japan Beat i) '' ' Islelnvas * -' • ' <, TAlpEr, Form Swarms ft Red CflJnesV*1 .acked Wuchiu Island. \ pokesmnrt aa'd ihe*! enders forced the Hs_ draw after Inflicting "M lea and eaBturins>-1« Generalissimo Ctt nformation chief, he surprise Hed> rocky island 180 mile'S mosn, said the , National! 'high casualties" .irt^flf oitf-hotir long hand«to«f le. The .NfttlonalistS'-s » "few" caaualties, And, he fa'd, »tfi Air Force " TOKYO Embattled Prime fugitive from the Pulaski County penal farm was sought today for questioning in the fatal beating, of a 59-year-old Negro woman here yesterday. ,'•';-!" Detective Capt. A. M. Haynio refused to disclose the identity of the wanted man, «vho is sought in the slaying of Mrs, , Florence Taylor; Mrs/ Taylor was beaten severely and left to die: in., her biirninR'.four? room, frame home. She was still alive when firemen pulled j^er, from tlV^'^WieS^'lVftt''!!!^''^^^!^^*^'^^'!^ later at' a hofpitnl without regain^ mg consciousness. '•-• " •". Capt. 'Haynie said a stale-wide pick-up order had been broadcast for the Negro man, who worked with Mrs. Taylor in a cotton field yesterday morning. Dr. Reward A. DishnnRh, Pulaski Co'unty coroner, said Mrs. Taylor's death was a. clear case or murder. The victim was struck on the head about a dozen times with a sharp, heavy instrument, he said, The fire, apparently set by thr> killer^in an attempt to cover his crime, gutted only one loom rf Mrs. Taylor's house. Officers believe she crawlffd from that room into the room in which she was found. There were burns on her legs. Detective Syt. V. A. Washburn said the woman's son, Clyde Taylor told him that Mrs. Taylor usually kept between $200 and $300 in her home. '« Minister Shigcru Yoshida was reported ready today to throw Japan into a eonoral election unless he can either hold office or name his successor as premier. Wiih the notion's special Diet session only four days away, lln'js were hardening for an ttU-out struggle for power among three factions — two conservative and one 'made up rf Socialists. Beginning the seventh year oi on unbroken and unprecedented administration, Yoshidn faces the fight of his political life. For the first time in his long rule his opposition has enough certain votes to topple him with a non- confidence motion in the House. Yoshidn, a fighter, was said by ihe newspaper Asahi. Japan's biggest, to bo ready with House dissolution that will hurl Japan's |467 representatives into a bitter and expensive election campaign. Yoshida today said he would stet do\vn as president of the Libernl parly in favor of Deputy Premier Tketqra Oga'ta. The Liberals are still tho country's biggest party with 185.members, despite the cor\- servative bolt. But he was apparently ready to fight for his pffice or ot least the power to name Ogata as his successor to Ihe premiership. ;. :;Ypshida appeared ready 'to do anything t6 block 'his conservative crch-foe,'71-year-old Ichiro Haty L'lpwp! n^ 3-0 Arkansas Weather For Nov. 20-,')0: Arkansas Temperatures degrees above normal. Normal minima 36-42. Normal maxima 5368. Cooler Saturday. Little or no precipitation indicated. DIDN'T MELLOW LONDON, (UP;Bottles of .beur believed to have bobbed up from the hulk of a British supply ship that sanK 230 yearn ago where Washing ashore today on the East J£ent coast. London Archaeologist Ivor Noel- Hume said the beer had not improved with age. People who have tried it say it is horrible, he added. Hl§ BROTHER'S PLYMOUTH, England, (UP) Judge P. L. E, Rawiins yes.teiday condemned the conduct of Henry Hatherly, who ran off with his brother'? wife. The judge taid Heniy's conduct was "abominable an dtreacherous" and awarded Ernest Hatherly, 55. $1,400 damage for low of his wife, Hilda, &<). The couple fl^Wted, 39 year's, FOG PRETTY BAD MONTEBELLO, Ca 1 if. , (UP) Richard Larkin and his girl friend, Marie Brenner, both 20, telephoned Lhei-iff's deputies saying they couldn't see to drive because of intense fog. Deputies told standard couple nothing could be done. "The fog is so bad we can't even'drive our- reives." they said. 1 Hatoyamn, founder of HIP Liber al pprty, billed wilfcuhis .followers for the second lime^ast week anc formed the pew Japan Democratic parly in coalition with the Progressives, led by wartime Foreign Minister Mamoru Shigemitsu. ' Blood Test Questioned in Murder Trial By HOWARD BABCOCK CLEVELAND (INS) A police scientist testified today that c-r substances" would have "olh pro ducod Ihe same reaclion lo the "benzidine lest" as suspected blood spots found in the home of mur de-red Marilyn Sheppard. Under poml-by-point cross-exam inalion by Defense Counsel Corrigan, the Cleveland detective Henry Dombrowski admitted a the wife-murder trial of Dr. San Sheppard that a number of wget ables, fruits and chemicale would have icacted in the same manner us blood, Earlier, Dombrowski said , tha other "possible" speeks of blood which the state claims is part of a trial left by the murderer, were discovered in the living room ant in the garage of the Sheppard home. Identification of ths many tiny specks, which the prosecution claims is a -'liail of blood," is vi tal to the state's case against the accused osteopath. All Around the Town •y Th« it«r ttntf An Arkansas delegation leaves] tween Preseott and Piuff City .the woods after becoming lost they were identified as Mr, and Mrs. Horace MpKenzle and a youth, all of Preseott . , , they were fpund by searchers about JO a, m, today, .... -----. . atlpn j t h e'tween rresvviv HUU fmu. v»v ISaUonaT 1 Fa?,,*and* ExposK three hunt,rs spent the night Jn ions conference, International Livestock Show and Showman's League of America conference .. . . . attending will be Clyde Byrd. manager of the state show, Herman Taber, BerryvUle, Director, Jim Allen, Camden, president, and Bob Shivers, Hope, manager of the Third District .Livestock Show, Hope rounded out the season yesterday with a victory over Nashville, giving the Bobpats five wins, six losses and a lie , , • • the Athletic Department received $250,pia number" of motOmeq^J aunched th^ Beds The junks -were/t five Red gunboats. Earlier, reports kj munist troops opproa shaped Island frdhi ' in 10 motorfced jiii ._„ The assault on<;,tti^. viewed horfc'i air, af elite] by the' "CofjiVnunist;^-"' chiu as a, 1 jtophokflnf^ Formosas' chain of.'oU^ . Nationalist. ' authorlit ivould be liar attempts It , was ,the' munist raid on^a" £---,-,T island since,, the;Resc*$a*. a hit-and-run >jr' J "-- * M ' land, 75-miles' chiu on 120High K''-"iip Deaths TL - Thanls of day holiday,£ T .Te'xas% ? an ' both ha4; nine >.and'f/ corded ejffh^- < jV * s The National v lowed -tts r ;4BuaKpraei making a^pre'dlptton}'' talities ior ^the Thari , 'J?JSL Arrive Nciii ,'Wash t '/ transports, h(>re tocjay Far Ea^t, Fervicem,en duty; -v- Arriying Gen. M t C v ; PFC Alexander, Springs; PyJ, "James Bismarck J C!pl. Malvern; PFQ iand L. Jpnec,\ Cp}. Ga,rt 9 n .A, PFC Leroy T, Smith; Cpl. nplds, Sil Robert . James \V,, Pvt. Albert ren; $44.10, leaving 9 net profit Pi $205.00 ... a complete recapitulation of finances for the sejjspfl will pe publibhed soon. City, State and County police re. ported a "very .quiet" Thanksgjy. ing HpUday in tW§ area with «ot stogie wreck regprted , to yw <?»a«>jr , Ensign Lawrence W- Hazzarft who is serving aboard the US§ Titinian, will arrive in San Fran* qisco today after several month? in the South Pacific ... he is the son of Mv. and Mrs. B, "" of Hope Horace Edward; e.ars, 18, grandson pf. B B, <3reenf ying at Nashville l^ut expenses for 0 { p a tm"s Route One. is cornpletr ineals and tratisportetioiv totaled '-- ul - u "-'~ *— I " I »- °* T.a«Mn«fi ipg his basip training at Air Force Base to Taking part in tb,e debate b^wsea Henderson, {kern State' sn4 QmeWtft three Joeai member.s,,,pf son, Withers, Wood,spp, -^, The UgS 'Qpn arrive Saturday PFC Carl PFC Johnnie lo; Sgt, Jfmes Forest; pbt T, Sgt. Carl G, M-Set, WWia Smith; W,

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