Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 29, 1954 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 29, 1954
Page 3
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Ppp% z ^X'f^ , "^'~ , t '--'j-->• ',,.*' ' o HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ' Saturday, November 27, ill APPLIANCE r fef everyday Lj ndttie tl6SGSi ISON CO. 7-2165 IC1AL *~ Today Only CHICKENS - $US JURT'S BAR-B-Q tilt A*t» and KHSfisr 8 Stores ItClAL DISPLAY TO FIT Tom Wordlaw§ in Street tailor Shop fcUUDOZER WORK Clearing —.dirt Moving Pond Digging. Call f^TOM DUCKETT If. 6th St. Phohe 7-3784 SAVE $5.00 UBBER DUCK DECOYS $I9.95 NOW $14.95 teit them before the eason opens and save. 'WESTERN AUTO STORE MATTRESSES _.J or Made Into InneraprlBf f Work Guaranteed On* Day Servlc* «••• ^> ^v DAVIS _ jiitur* ft Mattreti C*. i ». Elm Street Phone 74211 -&W> I •- tOWN WESTERN SHARES 'I?'Diversified Income Fund Prospectus available from 0?«%i* . M. S. BATES AGEN ; h one 7^454 Luck Highway 67 West LUCK'S (ED FURNITURE CO. doe of City Limits West allon Water Barrels for Sals hone 7-4381 Hope, Ark. (•w tVOAW «*-*£ CLASSIFIED Ads Mutt!« to OMce Day Before PubilcattoB WANT AD RATES All Wont Adi ant .pUyobl* to Mvanc* but ft* will bt oec^fM b*«r th* t*l*J»hdr» end ateotnoOa* «6n eteoufttt «HdwM wtth fh* Uft* dArstortdina fh* account It poydbM whtti »tat»m«nt U f«nder»d. Month 4.50 6.00 7.50 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 «4umb*r Jp to IS 16 to 20 M to 25 16 to 30 )1 ti» 35 36 to 40 II to 45 <* to 50 On« thfM Six Day Ddyt Day* ,45 .90 1.50 .60 1.20 2.00 ,75 1.50 2.50 .90 1.80 3.00 1.05 2.10 3.50 1.20 2.40 4.00 1.35 2.70 4.50 1.50 3.00 5.00 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY 1 t/hi« 75e per Inch 3 tlmei 60e p*r Inch 6 time* 50c per Inch Rates quoted obovs an tor con- Mcutlva insertions. Irregular or skip- dote ads will take the one-day rate. All dally classified advertising copy will be accepted until 5 p. m. for publication the following day. The publishers reserve the right to revise or edit all advertisements offered for publication and to reject any objectionable advertising submitted Initials of one or more letters, groups or figures such as house or telephone numbers count as one word. The Hope Star will not be responsible for errors In Want Ads unless errors are called to our attention after FIRST Insertion of ad and then for ONLY the ONE Incorrect Insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 MATTRESS renovation and lanef- Bprtng work- Cobb Mattreis Co. 816 South Washington. Phone 7-2622. Mar. 4-tf RALPH Montgomery Market, Custom Slaughtering. Phone 7-3361. 10-1 Mo. TOR Water well service, any size or depth, see or write O. T. Clark, Cale, Ark. 19-tf. GOOD team wagon on steel or wooden wheels. H. M. Dunlap, Route 2, Hope. 23-3t Hope Star Star of Hop* !•»»; Prtu 1*27 Ccrnolldot«ii January U, If If PublWied every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. G. E. Palmer, Praildmt Atox. H. Waihburn, Secy-TM, at Th* Star Bulldlna 112-14 South Walnut SttMl Hop*, Arkaniai BUSINESS still on upgrade for the Bawleigh Man. Company now completing six story addition to Memphis factory to take care of your growing Southern business. If interested in a good business (for yourself in North Hempstead write Rawleigh's, Dept, AKK- 641-107, Memphis, Tenn. 26-lt Alex. H. Waihburn, Editor I Pukllihwr Paul H. Jonei, Managlrtf Editor if 11 M. Davit, Advertising Monai George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Entered ai lecond clan mutter at th* Poit Office at , Hope, Arkanrai, under the Act of March 3, 1197. Member of tha Audit BureaM *f Circulation! i Builder's Supply Co. Phone 7-2381 foV llOHNSON PRINTING CO. " I*"'Printing ||,*;0ffice Supplies ne 7-2541 W Front St. 's Service JEW AND USED GLASS ,"rt^, INSTALLED iNEW AND USED PARTS * '-most cars, see us before ' you1>uy. |0. (TOP) PORTER | <r '^ Owner A Operator, Hope Hy 67 West For Complete Parts and $&f }S Service fop tew Holland Balers ind Ford Tractors Phone or Write pollin Tractor Co, Magnolia, Ark. 882, 689 4. 1140-R •Subscription Rates (payable In advance): •y carrlir In Hope and neighboring towni— Per year .'. .....'.......'.' 13.00 By mall In Hempstead, Nevada, LaFayette, Howard, and Miller counties— : , -!«J One rnonth 85 Three months _ 1.60 fix months _. , 2,60 One year 4.50 All other mall-One month 1.10 Three months ............................ 3.25 Six months 6.50 One year ...'. 13.00 Nefl Ae>ertUlne RepreMntativei: Arkansas Dallies, Inc.; 1602 Sterlck •Idg., Memphis 2. Tenn.; 505 Texas •cnk Bldg., Dallas 2, Texas; 360 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago 1, III.; 60 E. 42d St., New York 17, N. Y.; 1763 Penobscot Bldg., Detroit 2, Mich.; Terminal Bldg., Oklahoma City 2, Okla. : Member ef The Associated •rein The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republlcatlon of all the local news printed In this newspaper, as well as all AP hews dispatches. ' • :. Funeral Directors OAKCREST FUNERAL HOME INSURANCE . . .AMBULANCE 2ND & HAZEL . . . PHONE 7-212 AD-1 Mo. TF HERNDON CORNELIUS BURIAL ASSOCIATION Largest and Oldest in South Arkansas. Call, 7-5505 for our agents A23-1 Mo For Sole , Layoway Open on TRIKES - BIKES - DOLLS and Many Other Items OKLAHOMA TIRE & SUPPLY COMPANY. TERMITES CURRY'S Control Co. BLACK and white setter. 7 month old. Partly trained. Billy Jo Butler, Phone 7-4928. 23-3 PONDED - INSURED GUARANTEED Free Inspection Call ), M1DDLEBROOKS Jr. f Phone Night Phone 1953 CHEVROLET, % ton pick-up Excellent condition. Will sell o trade for late model light car Phone 7-5551. 23-6 Senricfft Offered A. EAST well digger. 322 South Walnut. Mark Yokurrii 23-31 Wonted Help Wonted SKILLED CRAFT training job open due to expansion Hope business. Permanent job. Requirements: Male, in 20"s, with military service behind him, high school graduate or better. Tell about yourself in letter in own handwriting. Write: Opportunity X, P. O. Box 98, Hope, Ark. 27-tf Notice MAC'S Restaurant serving the traditional Thanksgiving dinner from 4 p. m. to 11 p. m. Give Mother a treat. Bring the family and your guest out to eat. Mr. and Mrs. Mac. 23-2t Yerger Uses Long Runs to BeatAtlanta The Yerger Tigers ended* the season at Atlanta, Tctas Thursday with a 20 to 14 decision over the Washington High ^Wolverines. The win was Yerger's sixth as compared to five losses this season. The Wolverines scored first in the opening quarter, recovering a fumble on the Yerger 11. Extra point try was good and they wept ahead 7-0. In the second period John Wilson broke lose behind good blocking and ran 85 yards for tha Verge* score. Tyus passed to Gladney to tie up the game. Shortly after Wilson, who ran like a wild man, scampered 52 yards to put Yerger ahead 13 to 7. But Atlanta's Maurice Beavers took the next kickoff and ran 70 yards to score and C. Elliott ran over the .extra point giving the home team a 14-13 lead at half time. The second half kickoff was taken by Stuart who followed a host of folockers and rambled his way 70 yards straight up the middle for a touchdown. A Tyus to Stuart pass put Hope ahead 20 to 14 and that was actually the ball game although the Atlanta team threatened seriously in the final quarter. The Tigers gained 350 yards rushing, 55 passing, lost 70 yards in penalties and made six first downs. Atlanta gained 108 rushing, 139 passing, made 10 first downs and drew 35 yards in penalties. Standouts for Yerger were Wilson, Tyus, Stuart, Howard, Gladney, Martin Higgins McFadden, Boatner and Johnason, For the Wolverines Elliott, Beavers, Davis and Caver played best. Inter-American Nations Meeting By REGINALD L. WOOD QUITANDINHA, Brazil l/F! Delegates to the Inter-American Economic Conference prepared today to thresh out a score of proposals aimed at Latin-American development. Most of them would involve greater U.S. aid to Southern neighbors. In lengthy speeches yesterday outlining their needs, delegates agreed they should get more help but they had not decided how to talk Uncle Sam into it. One of the more concrete programs yesterday was outlined by Jorge Prat, Chilean treasury minister. It called for creation of an inter-Arnerican fund, drawing its capital from resources Latin-American nations have cashed in feiv eign banks, bonds and credits. A survey among the 250 delegates and advisers at the conference indicated that while many consider the Chilean proposal interesting, some agree with the U.S. contention that the resources of the international finance corporation proposed recently by the World Bank governors, together with funds available from the Export- Import and World banks, are adequate to meet their needs. Fonda to Quit Playing Role of Roberts Wanted to Buy PINE timber land. Price reasonable. B. J. Barton, Nashville, Ark. 23-3t WILL, pay cash for one or two manual reed organ. Write details, to Box .A, Hope Star, Hope, Ark. 23-6t HOUSE with 5 to 10 acres of land and large hen house. Preferably near town. C. E. Spring, Emmet Bt. 1. 27-6t The Negro Community •y; Helen Turner Phona 7-6830 Or brlnq item* to MI» Turner •t Hloki Funeral Horn* Few Upsets as High Schools End Season By TOM DYQARD Of the Associated Press The perennial champions, Rock's Tigers, wrapped up the last vacant major schoolboy football crown yesterday as more than 50 Arkansas high school teams, closed the season with Turkey Day gi'mes. It was little trouble for the Tigers to master spunky North Little Rock 38-26 at Little Rock and finish the season with a clean slate in' the Big Seven. The Tigers scored 19 points in the first half and coasted the rest of the way. Little Rock won the Big Seven title with a 6-0' record, and finished the season with a 9-3 overall mark. The race for the championship already was concluded in the four Class AA Leagues. Van Buren won in 1AA, Newport in 2AA. Russell- By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD I/PI Henry Fonda has coma to the end of a long cruise with Lt. (j.g.) Douglas Rob orts, USNR. When the actor finished his role as the soft-spoken, high-principlec Navy officer in the film version of "Mister Roberts," it ended an association that began when Fonda opened in the stage play in Decenv- ber 1946. I watched as Fonda went through one of his last scenes in the picture. Roberts was seated on the afterdeck of the cargo ship when Doc played by William Powell, came out to join him. The young officer told of seeing a huge task force Little sail by the night before. He showed Doc his latest wording of a let ter he sent to higher authorities each week requesting for transfei to the shooting war. Til said. get there, Doc," 'I'll ge tthere some Robert day.' There will be a rally a'f the church of God In Christ November 2728. Eld. O. N. Dennis will preach Saturday night, November 27. Eld. L. C. Washington, pastor The public is invited. Hopewell P. T. A. will meet Tuesday, December 7, at 7:30 p. m Mrs. Annie Coleman, Mrs. Letha Coleman, Mrs, Alma Coleman and son, Charles and Mr, and Mrs. Burnice Hughey were the dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Summers in Camden on Ihursday, November 25. Mr. Hughey also visited his daughter, Mrs. Cleona Nunn in Pine Bluff. ville in 3AA and Camden in 4. Sister Rosetta Tharp, Mario Knight, Wyona Carr and the Humming Bees of Texarkana will give a musical program at the City Hall Tuesday, November 30, at 8 p. m. Admission 'advance $1.00, at door $1.25. Sponsored by Bethel AME Church. PECAN trees, Strawberry plants, all kinds fruit trees. Call 7-4598, 26-3t US FOR TOUR fO&TRUCK REPAIRS f expert mechanics experience to re- mpke cqr or truck. hove o complete for oil cgrs 1950 OLDS. "88'' - hydramatic. Radio and heater. Good condition. $695. Phone 7-5858, 2fl-3t 250 YOUNG laying hens in production, White rock and Rhode Island reds, C. E. Spring, Rt. 1, Emmet, 12 miles east Highway 4. ' 27-6t For Rf nt Mrs. Julia Williams of Chicago is visiting in Hope, this guest of her cousin, Mary Chambers, and two sisters, Mrs. Ellen McCollun and Mrs. Zayejle Walker, / Games This Saturday End College Play By ED CORRIGAN Of The Associated Press The waning college football season takes its final deep breath to- North Little Rock went into the game with a chance of throwing the Big Seven race into a three-way tie, getting a piece of the crown for itrelf and lowering Little Rock into a 'tie and lowering Lttle ock As it was, Little Rock played one of its best games of the season. The flood of North Little Rock points came in the second half when Tiger substitutes were in tho game. North Little Rock rooters got their only real chance to cheer in the second quarter when Tommy Worrell raced 78 yards v/ith a kickoff to set up the touchdown that tied the score at 6-6. Then Little Rock lowered the boom and sat back to watch the Wildcats try to play catch-up. For Wilson Matthews, the Little Rock coach, it was a victory over former boss. Ma tthews wa's an assistant to R aym ond (Rabbit) Burnett when Burnett coached at Little Rock, after coaching at Arkansas Tech. El Dorado finished a near-perfect season with a 14-0 triumph over Camden. El Dorado's only loss was to Little Rock. Lamar Drummond passed to Dickie Mays for one touchdown and Harold A'ms- worlh raced 25 yards with a pass interception for the other. Camden After the scene was over, Fonda talked about his life with Roberts He had read the Thomas Heggen book when it came out, and lu saw movie possibilities in the pror erty. But he never suspected i could be made into a play. H was still unconvinced when Josl Logan teamed with Heggen on thi script and Leland Hayward plan ned to produce. "They had more faith than did,' Fonda 'remarked. "I neve could see enough plot in the boo 1 for a ploy. But when I went eas Josh asked if he could read it t me. "I was just like an audience, laughed, I cried, and I applaude I called Leland is> for me. Get an m FOUR room furnished apartment. Electric refrigerator, C3arage. No children, Mrs. Anna Judson, 2201 '"^iion is skimpy but important. m . J- 0 '",Heading the program is the Army- morrow. «f WORRY Ai OUT MONEY BECAUSE FINANCE THE US NOW, N. Elm, FURNISHED apartment. 4 rooms "* v y. S*™ ***** .wore than 100- and bath, $35. % block from City, °°°. ln / Philadelphia, This year's HaU. Adults only, Phone 7-2153.1 contest is more Important than us- at the end. said: This free.' I still had a couple of film commitments to get out of." He wiggled out of the film dea' and started one of the most monu mental attractions in the history o the American theater. He playe "Mister Roberts" for three yeai in New York and then toured th nation. Since then Fonda has done tw more stage hits, "Point of No R< turn" and "Caine Mutiny Cou: Martial." Also in the case is Jack Lemmo as Ens. Pulvcr "the boat Pu ver we had ever had," says Hay never threatened. Pine Bluf mauled winless Hot Springs 49-20 in a Big Seven game between a pair of also-rans. Rex Hardlster scored two touchdowns for the winning Zebras. At Fort Smith, Mike Cocney, who thought a week ago that a back injury had ended his football career, led the Subiaco Trojans to a 27-6 victory over Fort Smith. one touch- for another, Cooney passed for down, ran 25 yards 22-tf I rated the FURNISHED 2 room extra large the East. be cause the winner will be unofficial champion of apartment, large closets, private bath, entrances. Phone 7-5837, 801 S. Main, UNFURNISHED 5 room bouse, garage and garden. Close-in, Miss Lillie Middlebrooks. Phone 7-2894, 86-3J FURNISHED apartmeot, 320 N. Washington St. Mrs. gaudRfur, Piione 7-21?5. 26-U Bowl-wise, they still need a host team for tl>e Orange Bowl, two teams for the Sugar Bowl and the visiting outfit for the Cotton Bowl. The Atlantic Coast, Southeastern 1 and Southwest .conference races are to be decided. Nebraska, the Big Seven runner- up, already has been installed as the Orange Bowl visitor, The Atlantic Coast* Conference will vote ROOM modern bouse, Inquire at Atkins Grocery. 27-3t Loit WHEEL. 904 1 tweeu Hppe 700 * 17, be Legal Notice NQTIQE Hereby petition has been filed in the City CJerks office to rebuild a Texaco Statiom at Third and Shover Streets, Heaving on said peti- t»ojj will be held December 7, at "" Pity Hall.. on its representative after Saturday's games. If Duke beats North Carolina, the Blue Devils will win the title -and the voting will be a mere formality. If North Carolina wins, then Maryland will take the title and should get the nomination, especially after its 74-13 trouncing of Missouri yesterday. The Sugar Bowl nomination traditionally goes to the Southeastern Conference winner. Mississippi can take it by whipping Mississippi State Other important SEC game? pit Auburn against Alabama at Birmingham and Georgia Tech at Georgia. Baylor can tie Arkansas for th« Southwest Conference crown by getting past Rice, But Arkansa* already has been selected for the Cotton Bowl, having beaten Baylor earlier in the season, Notre Dame entertains Southern California, which will be warming up for its Rose Bowl tilt against Ohio State. --_, Oklahoma, perennial ruler <>f the %& One of ten models offered by Mercury for 1955 is this custom two-door sedan. Characterized by completely new exterior body styling, the 1955 Mercury is longer and wider than previous models with design features created to emphasize the increased dimensions. Canted headlights, a full-scope windshield and a more massive rear quarter panel are, distinguishing details enhancing the beauty of the new models. A choice of two engines —one developing 188 horsepower and the other 198 horsepower—is available. In addition to the Custom, Mercury offers models in two other series—the Monterey and the Montclair.^ New Mercury to Show Here Next Week An entirely new automobile — he Mercurv Montclair — has been .dded to the line of completely iew Mercury cars for 1955. Mak- ng its debut in the automotivo ield, the Montclair joins the Mon> erey and the Custom series which iave been strikingly restyled and e-engineered. All the new Mercurys will be on lisplay in dealer showrooms hroughout the nation on December 2 in Hope at The Trading Post. Mercury for 1955 includes 10 models in the three series. The .vhoelbase has been increased to 19 inches and exterior dimensions ncreased two inches in length and two inches in width. Mercurys in he Monterey _and Custom series are one inch lower than previous models, while the low-silhousette Montclair is two-and-one-half inches lower. The rear tread is three nches wider and the frame is one inch closer to the ground. The bold lines of the completely new bodies represent an evolution of basic Mercury styling. A full- scope win'dshield provides greater driving vision, and canted headlights give a forward rake to tha lower, wider front end. The smooth-flowing line carries a^ong the side to a more massive rear quarter panel with tail lamps de signed to blend into the overal styling theme. The 1955 Mercury offers two high-compression overhead valve V-8 engines to give maximum performance at low and medium speeds as well as better accelera tion and passing ability. Navy, Baylor on Sugar Bowl List NEW ORLEANS (/P) Navy, Bay lor and Mississippi hold the insid track to the Sugar Bowl, but mui ward. And James Cagney is play ing the demonic captain. I aske Jimmy how he has managed t keep him from becoming Queeg o the "Caine Mutiny" fame, "Oh, this guy is a riot," he saic "Queeg had no redeeming qual ties. But you've got to laugh whe 1his captain ccmes down from th bridge in pajamas and pulled-do w cap to water his pet pa/m tree You can't hate anything you ca laugh at." . SPORTS ROUNDUP .By OAYLE TAUBOT. NEW YORK, (/Hit is a shame, we heartily agree, that Ohio State and UCLA will not be permitted to settle the mythical'national championship in the Rose Bowl, but at the same time it is a little difficult to understand those who feel that the Uclans rate above the Buckeyes :in their respective season records. Each team has won nine straight games, and, so far as we can see, that is where the similarity ends. The Uclans, as their partisans contend, might very well be a great team, but the caliber of their opposition has givcm them no real chance to prove it. They must disband without having met the ulti- mate test. Ohio state and recovered three Fort Smith fumbles that led directly to Subiaco touchdowns. Texarkana eased past Christian Broters College of Memphis 19-0 Roy Lynn Phillips, Dyer end Don Day scoring. Jonesboro's Don Riggs wrote a colorful end to his high school foot ball career by scoring five touch' downs in a 41-13 rout o: Paragould. The speedy Riggs scored on & one-yard plunge, runs of 72, F" and 15 yards and on a pass play covering 72 yards. Newport spanked Batcsville 19-0, finishing the season wilh a 9-2-1 record. Malverr. of District 3AA nipped Fail-view of Camden of District 4AA 14-7, and Hope of 4AA trimmed Class A Nashville 14-6. Crossett of 4AA crushed Hamburg 33-12. DISTRICT 4AA W L T Carndeti Magnolia Fprdypc Smackovej? Crosselt 6 5 3 4 2 9 I I Pet Pts Op 0 1.000 173 26 .786 139 86 .583 106 117 .571 159 134 ,417 •886 65 wade through the touchest schedule siu vived by any college team in th country. UCLA ran up the eye-poppin icores against poor to mediocr opposition. The Buckeyes score modestly by comparison, but the never failed to reach two figure against nine major foes, includin seven members of the Big Te Conference, which is Mr. Footba himself. Their two nonleague vi tims were Pittsburgh and Califori j. UCLA opened with a 67-0 Wa loping of San Diego Navy and wen from there to a 32-7 triumph ove Kansas, which just closed its sea son with a record of 10 straigl losses. Then, in their only real non conference test, the Coast, cham pions edged Maryland 12-7. We be to suggest vhat there is nothin provably better in the Uclans' re ord, even though Maryland late was beaten by Miami and tied b Wake Forest. The Uclans' next victim wa Washington, 21-20, and the folios ing week the Huskies succumbed i Baylor 34-7. Stanford was bnov/e under 72-0, and later bowed to Sa Jose State 19-14. in wrapping u Oregon State, California and Or gon in their next Ualaus were only PRESCOTT NEWS W. M. U. Has Royal Service Program The W. M. U. of the First Bapst Church met on Monday afteir- oon at the church for the month- Royal Service program with 8 members and Rev. W. D. Lindey present. Circle 2 with Mrs. Fred White s chairman presented the pra- ram on "New Roads in Rho- esia." Mrs. A. R. Underwood voiced ic opening prayer followed with the devotional by Mrs. Roy Stain- on. Mrs. Dick Bright, Mrs. Julius Vdams, Mrs. Dutchie Bright, Mrs Harrell Hines and Mrs. White gave discussions on the propram topic. Ferrell was appointed to succeed her as secretary and Miss •oretta McClennahan was appointed social chairman. Plans for a Christmas soci^ri vere discussed which will be completed at the next meeting. After the business meeting Miss Barbara McSweeney presented the chapter with a box of candy announcing her engagement to W. A. Stewart. The next regular meeting will e Monday night, Nov. 29, a£ Herman's -Cafe. M. Y. F. Sub-District Meeting 120 representatives from Emmet, Hope, Blevins, Nashville and ardis attended the Methodist You- h Fellowship Sub-District meet- ng held at the First Methodist Church on Monday evening. The theme of 4he program was 'Thanksgiving." After group sing- ng refreshments were enjoyed. Beta Lambda Chapter Meets The Arkansas Beta Lambd, rhapter of Beta Sigm a Phi held ts regular meeting Monday nigh: in the Sumari Room a Herman's Cafe. After the opening ritual opening meeting was called to order the by the president, Miss Betty Bry son. After the roll call, the min ates were read by the secretary Miss Barbara McSweeney. Miss La Don Cottingham gave the tre surer's report. The chapter decided to have year books for the new year anc the pesident appointed Mrs. Gerald Stewart as chairman of thi. committee. Miss McSweeney re signed as secretary and socia chairman and Miss Ama Loi defend their favcred positions against traditional rival Saturday The rivals Army, Hice and Mississippi Stale have the talent as well as the desu-e that could dash the trio's hopes Once-beaten M i s s i s si p p i can wrap up tho Southeastern Conference championship and the host's role in the Sugar Bowl by downing Mississippi State. Mississippi rules a two-touchdown favorite to win its first SEC title since 1947, but State knocked the Rebels out of a bowl bid last year with a 7-7 lie and has shown power at times this season. Navy's name bobberl up yesterday when a Sugar Bowl official, who asked to remain unidentified, said the academy has expressed keen interest ii: an invitation. Ths official said, however, that the Middies must defeat or tie Army at Philadelphia. A victory over Rice would give Baylor a share of the Southwest Conference championship with Arkansas, which is going to the Cotton Bowl. The Sugar Bowl spokesman said that while Bowl officials like to have an SEC team as host, it is not necessary. The official said the bowl has always attempted to secure ' the bust game possible, regardless of the teams' affiliation. Band Mothers Club ,Meets In Milam Home ''* Mrs. Huey Milam and Mrs. Walter Connell we,re hoslfcsses to members of the Band Mothers Club Monday night at the home of the former. Mrs. B. A. Warren, vice president, presided, a n d the minutes were read by Mrs. Max Kitchens. Mr. dive McClelland announced that requirements had been set up under which a band could lot- ter Ihis year. "^\ A vote of thanks was extended to Mrs. Walter Connell, Mrs. Milam and Mrs. R. C. McBrayer, as football concession chairman. Mrs. W. B. Sage and Mrs. Connell reported $35 taken in on the sale of flavoring. Plans were made for the Christmas party for the band to be held in December, the date to be announced later. The following committe chairmen w<jr^ appointed; Refreshments, Mrs. Ti. Connell; Decoration, Mrs. Wallace Sage; Recreation, Mrs. Hamsel Herring. The next meeting will be held in January at the home of Mrs. Max Kitchen in Emmet. Mrs. Hansel Herring will be co-hostess. A delicious sandwich plate was served to twelve members and one new member, Mrs. Vernon Buchanan. Mrs. Collier Johnson and M£ ? Margaret Johnson were Tuesday visitors in Texarkana. In centigrade therometers zero is the freezing point of water (32 degrees Fahrenheit and the boiling point of water is 100 degrees. Mrs. L. B. Helton and Mrs. Harold Locke motored to Texarkana Tuesday for the day. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. McKenzie attended the funeral services for Mr. McKenzie's aunt, Mrs. I. B. Graydon, in Little Rock on Monday. . ' Mrs. Hardin Bradley spent Tuesday in Texarkana. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Stegar, Jr., of Excelsior Springs, Mo., are the guests this week of Mrs. J. C. Stegar. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Warren of El Dorado, Texas Miss Helen Warren of Memphis, Tenn. and Dan White of Corpus have returned to homes after being called here due to the death of V. R. Warren, Mrs. White and children remained for a longer visit wilh her mother, Mrs. Warren. Christ!, their respective Miss Emily Mitchell has returned from Little Rock where she has completed a course at Draughan's Business College. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Black haU returned from Fort Benning, Ga., where they have been the guests of major and Mrs. Sherivood Black and Leda Virginia, three, th tromping o teams that already had lost four cut of four to major nonconference opposition. All this 'WPS no fault of the high- scoring team put together by Coach Red Sanders. It beat the stuffing cut pf most of its league opponents, and came through handsomely in its 34-0 closer against Southern CA1 last week. But all the evidence says that it was not playing in a coj.fcicnce which, over-all, ranked for the season in the same clas? with, Uie Pig Ten, the STEEL CONSTRUCTION Sheds, Farm Buildings and Industrial Buildings made according to specifications. Can be constructed at low cost. CALL,., PR 7-4$83 for complete information, ; •;'•" DUCKETT STEEL & EQUIPMENT CO. APPLES SPECIAL • FLORIDA ORANGIS 3 Do*, $LOO t CAGE EGGS RUSSill'S CURB MARKiT, "i • fi «si Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor _Alex. H. Waihburn __ Trusting Russians Now the Drums Begin to Beat for 3% Sales Tax Now you know -exactly how Moscow feels toward our country. Andrei Vishinsky, chief of the ^Russian delegation to the United Nations, died suddenly in New York. It was a heart attack. But nevertheless when the Russians! got him home they held an autopsy, i It was a heart attack all right. | The Communists just had to be sure. People who habitually mix assassination with their politics are never sure about a death certificate in their own country — Hope Star ness, ctfol 4 texjetirfteftl ^filifla^-. 24*ottfji etsatee « ft 4. fe£| High ew, !*w m> Heavy jsssfe {. ^ >r} f 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 39 Star of Hop« !*»», Pf*M Consolidated Jar). II, 1929 HOPE,- ARKANSAS, MONDAY, NOVEMBER, 29 19S4 Mtmber: Th« AMAetattd Mi* & Audit 8uf*eu <J» Av. Mtt Paid Clrtl. « Ma*, ending Sept. 30, 1*54 «•** 3,5Jt Russia Starts Conference But West Ignores By STANLEY JOHNSON MOSCOW Foreign Minister V. . Molotov opened Rursia's let alone one issued in the largest ropean collective security confer$)city of the Capitalist Aggressors I Imperialist pnce as strictly a Communist fam ily affair here today. It was boy cotted by the West. Sam Harris, political columnist Gathered about a hollow-center- for the Arkansas Gazette, | C d roundtable in the White Mar- prophesied Sunday that the mainible Hall of the Spiridonovka Pal push in the 1955 General Assembly I a ce were representatives if seven will be to raise the state sales tax| Communist-'rulcd East European from 2 to 3%. | states, delegations from six constituent republics of the Soviet Union and Chinese Communist observers A few hours before proceedinj T/ L to the prerevolutionary palace \7prlmarles — three months before i where the Foreign Ministry does the amendment was to be voted!most cf its official entertaining Molotov received rejections from the Westsrn Bis Three I Britain That's no news. It was obvious when the politicians blew up a, storm over the assessment-revision No. 43 in the summer on..Now that property isn't to bear its share of the cost of government the salaried and wage-earning classes will 'be asked to pay still more. Harris says maybe the 3% sales tax, if passed, will 'be referred to the people. That's no news, either. 'It's a hdead certainty. This writer has some money that says if the legislature approves any sales tax increase whatever it will be block France and the of his invitation. United States Kremlin-courted Yugoslavia and • all other Western countries alio said "no thanks. The talks which opened under the glare of camera flood lights are expected to pave tho way for linking East Germany formally in the Eastern bloc as the West pr.' cceds with ratification of the Pari: agreements for th2 rearmament o Wcs-t Germany. Soviet organs em very fight. existence requires that we . The school lobby won't cut much of a figure with the voters regardless what the legislature does next spring. School authorities claim they need 12%. millions more Mires" to assure their own securl ty. ed by a petition referring it to the , phasizcd t he nations represents 1956 general election ~ and someU ntcnd3d to " ta k e immediate mc-a more money says the people will beat it then. You heard nothing about a sales tax hike during the summer primaries — but the inference was there, in the hysterical outburst jLagainst Amendment 43. Now they "are beginning to beat the drums for a 3% sales tax — for the elections are safely paat. Counties like our own, close to tax-free Texas, can be expected to make a last-ditch fight aeainst any hike in the sales levy. Our PICTURE OF NONCHALANCE — Francis Collins, 43, calmly smokes a cigarette as rescuers labor to free his left leg, caught between a subway car and platform In New York City. He was freed with the aid of a heavy-duty jack. — NEA Telephoto .; By STANLEY JOHNSON MOSCOW I/P! Delegations from the Soviet Union and seven Com munist nations of Eastern Europ gathered, here today to take "im mediate measures" to assure thei sccuitym The United Slates an West European countries decline invitations to attend. The conference is expected to pave 1he way for formal inclusion cf East Germany in Ihe Communist military system as a counter to the Western agreements to rearm West Germany v/ithin the North Atlantic Alliance. Delegations from East Germany -— — - ," n d Poland-arrived in Moscow-Sat- revenue""The 'real need — call id'urday, and those from Bulgaria, educated guess — may be 5% Czechoslovakia, Hungary, Romania ''and Albania arrived yesterday. :ommunist China sent observers. Heading the Soviet delegation is Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov, assisted by Deputy Foreign Minis- Continued on Page Two 26 Additional Americans Held in China By DONALD J. GONALES WASHINGTON CUP) Se na te Republican Leader William F Kncwland said today that the Stste Department has given him the names of 20 more American civilians imprisoned in Communist China. The names are in addition to those of the 13 Americans 11 millions. But the school folks let more than that amount in 2% sales tax money get away from them to the county and city governments every year. If the schools can't hold on to a 2% tax that was enacted specifically for their aid what's the uso . of passing a 3% tax? 1 We wouldn't toe taxing ourselves for the schools — we'd just bR helping the counties and cities again, as we have in the past. We already have the tax money to help the schools — if the legislature will just get rid of tha free-loaders who have bled the 2°/o sales tax for every purpose except education. You know what a 3% sales tax would mean. It would mean that | the fellow who buys a new automobile now and pays $50 tax before he can get a license would have to pay $75 instead. What it would do to the grocery and cloth ing bills of the fellow who can't afford a new cjir is even more terrifying. ' Well, the day of the terror rs here. Don't say we didn't warn you We forecast this very move when ift defending Amendment 43 las summer. The people have paid their share of school revnue, in the 2% sales military men and tv.'o civilians who, Red China announced lasl week, have been imprisoned on "Irumpcd-up" spy charges. Knowland, who Saturday advo. cated a naval blockade againsi led China if necessary to froa •>n the 13, said he believes all the American civizens are entitled to he protection of this government Peiping yesterday rejected a U.S. "note protesting the imprison ment of the 13 and demanding t^ hey be freed-"forthwith.' 1 ''* : "I think we're going to have l< do somethnig other than to senc :otes or act through the Unite 1 Nations," Knowland told report ers. "If they ignore a note from his government, they're not goin o pay any more attention to one worded a little differently fron the U.N." Local Young Democrats Meet Tonight Ray Turner, chairman of the Young Democratic Club of Hemp stead County, announced that a meeting will be held for purposes of organizing an active chapter. This meeting will 'be held tonight in the Court room at the City Hall at 7:30. There will be representatives from every part of Hemp stead County present at this meet ing. All young democrats of any age are urged to attend this meeting The meetina will start promptlj a 7:30 and will feature a short ad dress by Mayor John L. Wilson toe elected at this Turner pointed ou Officers will meeting. Chairman Sentence of Money Maker Is Upheld By ... LEO..N HATCH LITTLE ROCK Wl A nine year penitentirry sentence impose in connection with use of a "mone making" machine was affirmed b the Arkansas Supreme Court today. The defendant is Barney Payne, who was convicted :n Greene Circuit Court of grand larceny for tricking Woodrow Kelly, a grocer of near Rector, of $3,000. The unanimous opinion, written by Associate Justice Paul Ward, said that Payne was charged roint- ly with Artie Bell. The cases were separated and Asst. Atty. Gen. Thorp Thomas said Proclamation WHEREAS: The high spiritual and humanitarian principles of. the Salvation Army have long been an mportant part of American life: and WHEREAS: Through its local service unit in our city and county, t has befriended, aided and -given new hope to men, women, and children, regardless of race or creed. NOW, THEREFORE, I, John I.. Wilson, Mayor of Hope, Arkansas do hereby proclaim the period of Nov. 28 through Dec. 5, as Salvation Army Week in Hope, and do urge all citizens to give__generous;y to this great organization, serving America for 75 years. Its banner and the .principles for which:it stands are mighty bulwarks against) spiritual and physical need, and our tribute tu the Salvation Army is well earned and greatly •'merited. IN WITNESS WHEREOF I have hereunto set my hand and caused the seal of Hope to be affixed, this Nov., 28, 1954. : •--•" '•jte.'"t/.''J-fii:V4i J 't'*;> Salvation Army Campaign Is Underway The Local Service Unit of the Salvation Army is the chief source of emergency aid in Hempstead County, according to L. B. Tooley, Chairman of the committee of local citizens who administer the local funds of the Salvation Army. Tooley said today that the statement of 1953-54 expenditures show that hundreds of people have been helped by the local unit and that such help requires generous support of the citizens of Hempstead County. No expenses are incurred in administering this fund since all officers volunteer their time. Claude Byrd is in charge of the •tax. And there is no length this that ladies are not only eligible t | la t Bell had not yet been tried, for membership but are urged to Chiang Gets First Group ofF-86Jets By WILLIAM MILLER TAIPEE Formosa (UP) —Chi nng Kai-shek'a Nationalist Chines Aii, Force received its first shirj m'tint of American-made MIG-kill ing; F-86 Sabrejets today to meo the, increasing Red tin-eat agains Formosa. The supersonic planes will giv trained Nationalist pilots a better tbari-evcn chance in air comba against the Chinese Communist whp have appeared over Nationa ist-'held islands in the Russian-bui •MIjGr.' ' . V.. S. Ambassador Kark Rankii major Gen. Walter C. Miller an high Nationalist officials met th first shipment, for which the Ni tiojmiists had been clamoring .sine th '\ r e planes were promised 1 Chiang. lie planes, which emerged a i\W best fighter craft .ofvlhe. ;Ki rean war, arrived after tho mini try of . national defense reporte that Soviet submarines were ai live around Nationalist-held i lands off the China mainland. A ministry announcement s'ai the Russian subma vines were ca rying out suspicious activities o the Chekiar.g coast rear Tache and off the Fukien coast near Mats island. The announcement also snid Communist submarines had been detected around Wuchui island, a stepping stone to Formosa which the Communists attempted to invade last Friday. Little action was reported along the 300-mile-long chain of Nationalist-held islands that extends from Tachen in the north to Qutmoy in tho south. But Nationalist authorities anticipated that tho Reds would try to invade Wuchiu again or seek to grab a foothold on other islands in Dulles to Blast China in Talk to the Nation By DONLD J. GONZALES WASHINGTON (UP) Secretary of State John Foster Dulln.s is expected to lambast Red China tonight for refusing to release 13 Americans it jailed for alleged spying. He -A : itt deliver a major foreign policy address at 10:30 p.m. (EST) cfore the Four-H clubs in Chica- o. The speech will be piimarily broad review of recent Allied ovcs in the cold war. Bui Rod hina will certainly come in for imp lumps. The Peipiing regime yesterday rmally rejected this country's tern protest against the sentenc- ig of the IS Americans to prison ormsi ranging from four >y|earS o life. It brusquely returned .ths . S. note.to the British diploma ho delivered it in Peioing. . In a broadcast, Radio Peiping nnounccd that the- pretest was rs ected because "the. evidence of the rimes in th; two U. S. espionat, nses. . . was conclusive." Officials here were angry at the action and a series of possibl ounter moves were under discus sion. These ranged from nskiri, Russia to intervene to * formal!, n-esenting the case before th Jnited Nations. • LITTLE ROCK w> TW Arkan as Supreme Court today handed own these decisions* Rby E 1 . Carlson Jr. vs 1 . Mtd. ftdy 3. Carlson Jr., appealed from Voodruff Probate Court, affirmed. City of Little Rock V«S W. W. indley, and others, Pulaskl Cir- uit Court, affirmed. Clyde Little vs. Farm Bureftu ooperative Mill and Supply Inc., Chancery Court, af- irmed. Southern Lumbdr Co. vs. E. A. Riley, Jr., tjnion Chancery Court, ffirmed in nart and rdVersed in .art. Barney Payne vs. State, Greens By FRED S. HOFFMAN Supreme Court Rulings Today WASHINGTON-UB •„ proposed <toa«Fs lircuit Court affirmed. Charles L. Robertson vs. Unl- ersal C1T Corp., Court, Bflirmcd. Clark Circuit Adenauer Presses for Pact Approval By BRACK CURRY QH FRANKFURTN Germany (IP) — Chancellor Konrad Adenauer pressed forward today in his fight to rivet West Germany ti ,the Atlantic Alliance after parrying a determined challenge to German rearmament in two state elections. The Chancellor's Christian Democratic Union lost ground in 'yesterdays voting in Bararia and Hesse but held control of the Bavarian state government This in- surcd the Adonauer regime's re- WASHINGTON iff! ^ Communist tention of its two-thirds majority in the upper house of the federal Pailiament (Bundesrat), whose Ihina's defiant refusal to free 13 Americans jailed as spies confronted the United States government today with the perlex in g problem of how to make t he Reds change their minds. With the British -serving as Intermediaries, the Chinese Communists yesterday rejected ah American note protesting the imprisonment of 11 captured airmen and 2 U.S. Army civilian employes ' on spy 'charges. The State Department called the charges "baseless." But the British government,: re porting the Chinese turned down the U.S. note as "unacceptable," Senate end.its 3 p. m., fiStf,' re was-prejififed Donate might do. -,.-•-« "In the interest-. 6f tt national welfare, I ;SUgg« can ,be achieved ;l uing this Debate his colleagues, . -*•-., ^..i He said ho, had decided speech white he was^Ih^w Hospital at BethssdfaVJV™ treatment ot an-injured-'^ For 11' days, .th»; Senfifc cial session 1iad- t>een\ '" .while McCarthy, was In toi. ' - ;,'C ; , << Soon alter the'-.^ortate, today, McCafth; Vi sllns, took the snatic proposal t , tor be wound up <JM<* "I snC prepared; i a cticn,' * •' the ^Seriate *. this res6lutlon,oi .ocnstl ' 'My colleagues*' .0*"* the tremendous"!«., recognize,their resp'onslbu future. For' my pijrt,¥r« wffi ctfposq H Communist^ ii goyernment wHl^co"* less of'the.outcome VOte.'V , "'_ ,v},;4M£ McCarthy's proposal,,)^ Ing Wednesday .vyon','*"?,?! sions of ' approyal,v,ltoj Knowland ,p *"* " it ""* t (Tcx.>; the Sen.' ' members are named by tho state governments. . The voting outcome also cralsed the possibility that a coalition dominated by the Christian Democrats could supplant the Socialist gov- oinment in Hesse. This would give the^iedqral regime 30 of the 38 Bundesrat seats, instead of the 26 they now hold. To ward oft any, Socialist cfyal- lenge in the courts 'Adehauer wants a two-thirds endorsement in\ both houses of the federal Parlia- 1 Chiang's defensive complex. 1954-55 drive for funds which starts Military observers theorized that today. One third of all money con- the Reds tried to invade Wuchiu tributed is deposited locally and is administered by Fred Gresham, Secretary-Treasurer, and members of the local unit. The remaining t\vo thirds is sent to help in the great world wide humanitarian work of the Salvation Army . . . celebrating its 75th anniversary in America this week. ^ n _ ._ .,_ _ , . The Supreme Court said that in) newspaper" won't go to in Jrder tcj'join this organization and take part February, 1954, Payne went 10' make sure they don't pay any more in its functions. The Young Demo- Kelly's grocery and offered to than 2% I cratic Clubs are pledged to the "make" him uome money at the The little fellow was dumb when preservation of a Democratic way he turned down Amendment 43.1 of life, and to always safeguard tile A 3 % sales tax would cost 1 him.freedom of the ballot. These Clubs many times what any conceivable are also dedicated to awaken and increase in property taxes would maintain public interest in all pri- be. But that doesn't make any maries and elections and to insurfi difference — he'll beat the sales tax hike.also; and this time we'll be helping him. rate of $3 for every $1 invested. Later the court said Payne turned end showed Kelly a $5 bill 1 which he said he had made and left it with the grocer. According to testimony at the STRONG THIEF OMAHA, i UP ) Police are searching today for a burglar who knows his own strength. They said the thief stole 200 pounds of brass and 300 pounds of copper from the Aaron Ferer and Sons Co., and a three-quarter ton air conditioner from the front porch cf W. R. Howard. ft- ; A popf r bog U i j But it Un't vary large turn-outs at the polls regard- circuit court trial, Kelly showed less of how a person may vote. Continued on Page Two No Married Wo Bossed a Happ Trade Her Care ,By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (ff>) How does the average American housewife spend ler time? These golden hours of the busiest if not the highest century of civil zation how does ?he use them? At last I am able to give aposi tive, burning feminine answer. During my recent visit to Bel eium my friend, Relman (Pat) Wlorin,- a Pulitzer prize winner ami one of the ablest reporteis of our time, did me a great personal fa vor by filling the space it is my dutp to occupy. He made the mistake darned if I didn't forget to warn him agrinst it of praisin? women. Nothing gets a man in more tro-a ble thai complimenting the ladies They are so suspicious. Wtnie boasting of the feminine sex's greater longevity pnd dura bUtty, Pdt made tl'e offhand pb. iBfiryftttan U\at, after alj, th<? a,Y man Who Ever y Family Would ier for Another erage housewife doesn't have to over exert herself in the pursuance of her daily chores." This has resumed so far in 18 zillion letters denouncing Pat and not a single one to thank him for all the kind things he said about womankind. So be it. Such is the fate of any man who praises woman yet tries to point out the portholes in hei proud flesh. Purely on the grounds of elc equence we' yield the rostrum of re ply to Mrs. Vera Jungcrt, oJ Clarkston. Was who says she is an average housewife, "mother o: three childrenn and k2eper of a husband, all ef whom are avei age too. Take the platform, Mrs. June gert: • L 'Here is '.his man who tells u what a soft life we lead washlnc clothes, . . . fccrubbing 1 floois , GwM&w* m PUR fh?£8 Sheppard Had Injuries, a Doctor Says CLEVELAND (/PI A physician testified today Dr. Samuel H. Sheppard had injuries on hia mouth, face, forehead and ribs when he examined hirr the day Shcppard's wife Marilyn was slain, last July 4. But as t:> (he possibility Dr. Sheppard suffered a spinal injury the witness said he coldn't make a diagnosis of a spinal cord injury." Sheppard's abdominal reflexes also were impaired, said the wit- ress, Dr. Richard Hexter, a West Side physician. He topk the stand today as n prosecution witness against the Bay Village osteopath, who is cherged with first degree murder to see whether the U. S, Seventh Fleet, assigned to protect Formosa, would intervene. Since the Nationalists throw" back the Reds without outside assistance, Ihe Commiinisls still were in the dark on the role that the Seventh Fleet would play. and : thej Reds, insisted; against' the IS Americans .was incontestable. , The British acted as go-betweens because this country does not rec- cgnize 1he Red Chinese regime and maintains no direct diplomatic contact with Peiping. The U.S. government's next move remained an open question as state department officials! reported "all appropriate measures £:re being considered." Secretary of State Dulles was scheduled for a major foreign policy speech tonight -in Chicago and it seemed likely he would touch :m the potentially explosive. Far Eastern ,«itustion, Dulles'- speech (10:30 p. m. EST) was to be broadcast by Mutual and NBC radio and by NBC TV. President Eisenhower may have marked out the -bounds for American action in this case v/hon he used the phrase "within peaceful means'' last week in assuring the mother of one of the imprisoned men that the United States is doln; everything possible to win thoir freedom, ment lor the Paris agreements to raise half a million Gerrnair troops oMhe^Wortlr At- banner lantic Alliance. Ex-Hope Man Dies in California Word has been received here at the death, November 22, of Ephriam W. Dorman, aged 70, in Sun Valley, Calif., He formerly was .a resident of Hope. Burial was in San Fernando, Calif. He is survived by his wife, Lossie S. Dorman; nine children, Mrs. Noroen Rateliff of Hope, Mrs. Bernice Thompson, Garvin, Chester and Nolen Dorman of Pacoima, Calif., Mrs. Esther Odorn of Holly wood, Calif., Mrs. Brittle Hill, Mrs. Willie Durham and Melvin Dorman of Sun Valley; five sisters, Mrs. Etta Bolls of Long Beach, Calif., Mrs: Mat'Overman of Cale, .Mrs. Allie Fincher and Mrs. Edna Nicks of Ajo, Arizona, arid Mrs. Adell Lowe of Mt. Moriah, Ark. in his wife's death. Dr. Hcxtor was summoned by Ihe. coroner on the afternoon of July 4, to examine Dr. Sheppard at Bay View Hospital. He was taken there for treatment -after tell- of man who killed his v/ife also in The witness also said he spoke with Sheppard, and he said Sheppard's responses were "normal." TOO FOGGY LONG BEACH, Ca 1 if (UP) The tish got a break because of yesterday's *og The murk became so dense high week 19 Persons Die in State Mishaps By The Associated Frees Traffic accidents took a death toll in Arkansas I«st as 13' persons died on the state's highways, boosting the violent death toll to IS for the week that ended Sunday midnight. Three Johnson County men were killed early Sunday v/hon thoir car crashed into a bridge abutment on Highway 07 north of Russell in White County. State Trooper Billy planes, who investigated, identified the dead as Carl Holt, 32; Richard Oliver Holt, 33, and Ray Reynolds, 23, all of Lamor F'ie clfimec 1 two lives durin the woels, two prisons died in farm pelicans and $pn -gulls {.pcidentg and one death was fit- .dHtftrJuu s VUWjPMNRifa . , . Woman Hurt in Fulton Accident Mrsi Bill Price, 25, of Kirby suffered an ankle injury about 10 a m. Sunday when the car in which she was riding hit the rear of another at the inspection station at Fulton, on Highway 67, G. M. Adams, 08, Benton, driver of the second car was not hurt. State Trooper Guy Downing saic Mrs. Price's husband, driver of the auto, was charged with following too close and that Adams was Lonely Hearts Widow Just Poisoned Them TULSA (UP) 'lonely hearts" A rosy-cheeked widow who con- 'essed poisoning four of her five uisbands apparently killed them •'just be cans e t hey rubbed her Ihe wrong way, authorities said today. , Mrs.' Nannie Dpss, 49 and pud- [y, also is suspected of poisoning her mothern father, two sister.", two daughters and a step grandson,' She gave police a gap-toothed smile last nighl when-she confessed rhe killed hu&bands No. 2, 3, 4 and did it the same way . . with rat poison." ; , ' The only luvvlvor was husband No. 1, Charles Bragg of Alabama City Ala., who admitted fear was one reason why ho divorced her in 1020 after eight years of marriage. Tulsa Cornty Attorney Howard Edmondson, who drew up murder charges against the plump wjdpw today, said, "she gave us a different reason for killing every one of them." i .j as chief highway'^ kansas* rtefctui^d,'>l „,, ings''of the' State 1 Leglsl's cil,-,He,.$aid" He /Ip, tali" job^in ' rector • tion' of ^i partially , Arkans.as, in gram. "•,»! '^ Johnson.' wiU)Vr<scoivei year in his '- 1 -'* swer,,to frty son 000 a yea "when o new-federal' Arkansas, pi^... tho legislative'- hearing,! '•He sjjent by" of Arkansas which, 20 per ccnt'pt* Ho 'said! the ,State,»;g to'" put much larger",a'mou$ money,-The ] to get under- _ 18 month? . >{f Coh||resS' the plan 40' be, subrrjit/-- WON'T NFED CAR VAN NUYS, Calif.,, (UP) John Warren, 34, bolted into the police station and indignantly reported that some lousy crcok had stolen his car. Warren get quick action because one of the officers recognized him. charged with failure to give proper He was arrested on ctiaiges 'Of signals. [having written 32 bad checks. All Around the Town •y Thi Star Stiff Hope City Police have been notl-; to get their Cotton Bowl, fied that at least four railway switches on the Frisco line were tampered with last weekend . . . in fact they were messed up enough to cause a derailment , . . luckily by writing to Box 128 at University of Arkansas, FayeiteyJUe . , , this is the final week, » , . he-also, reminds persons interested jfl , S special train to Dallas jshoujd, '8," the White J H;pus>; 'Joh ' ' " -f ' - A ' S ' a railway worker examined the a petition, np 4 e PPS'' te switches and corrected the situa-jnow, at Jack',?' N<»«==t»n tion before a derailment .occurred Drug S.tpre . . , officers are investigating. Frpm the neighborhood of the Paisley school area comes a re- pp Gox W«l th> be taken- up ( ^t .the "end" pt week and i£ enough iftt»s haxe sign^ ed a special will jLeaye JJope the flit ght of December 31 and> return i«( port that approximately seve,n dogs the eavly mprnln4 o| January ? have been poisoned in the Jast |e\y,both pull|Ti«8S SQ4 ?i»Sir S8FS days and residents are consider- Included. " ably worried ... the poison has been identified as strychnine . . , now mothers of the area have Arkansas' B«d\ Brooks is having a fyje ,yaj;§,tt9in in issued a plea to the person d,o}ng York, the gues><rf - , the poisoning to please <ju$t before . . . last night Bug ' some child gets hold of poison , . , «mHva«' ? TV the dogs are dead, they depjare, and there is no reason to continue , . . incidentally police are ch,?Cfe- ing up on the sajejs p| at local drug stores, Town, and AfXt wiH appear g^

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