Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 2, 1954 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Thursday, December 2, 1954
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) if I *>Y- HOP! STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS Wednesday, BetemfcM 1 1, 1M* U.S. ,._.. replied Republicans . ot California ,_..„-— iacfles toward r' but*to particular and Iftsfr Red Chiha. Stale tialles re- itt a radio-television * of *• State Dutle s Ye- 1 j-adlo-ielevfsSbrt fesighl intd his thinking than he provided in January when liis fail- iire to explain in some .detail what hfe ffleaftt bttttignt Mm crJtlCiMl here and abroad. iSufles' speech last -night was made at a time whfih this country is protesting the imprisonment of 13 Americans as spies, with sentences ranging from four years to Hfe, by the Chinese Communists. Without specifying this in his talk, Dulles called the Chinese "pl-ovocative/* But if the adminis^ Iratlon has arty plans for freeing those Americans, beyond protestd heir imprisonment. Dulles did hot reveal them. The Chinese have ignored the protests. Knowland, the Republicans' Senate leader and therefore o;ie of I"* iaot^iiiijM** a.«iKT v»*nfc*-v S, •««&»«" going any fur with the Com IfiHEfi* ""' ! * Stefia" ,was the keynote of "t, aVliotigh he said this ,wduld "react vigorously" ocatlon. He did not -"meant by rending say Dulles spoke ^retaliation" agatnst an l,ast' rilpht, although „ jf'&t more restrained, ibk cracks at the Hussions Chinese, Ahd, ju«t as <n tie emphasized the vast this country and its al- neet any attack. But he not 'mean that any automatically be M7JJI0 *•• -^r-f-is. j tempted to tell Eisenhower and Dulles, apparently without consulting either, how to treat the Red Chinese for jailing the Americans. He proposed a blockade of the China coast an act which might lead to war — wilh the help of America's U. N. allies if they'd go along but without them if neces- iry* Dulles answered Knowland directly, without naming him, by repudiating his two proposals ol bk-cktt.de and go-it-alone, at least for the present. He said: 'Our nation will react, and reac fcary vigorously, in the protection of our citizens, but without allowing our selves to be provoked into action which would be a violation of our war wnh nternat= obligations and which Sg dropped all would impair the alliance of the *' free nations. . . little more detailed "Our first duty is to exhaust ' peaceful means of sustaining our 'international rights ard those of our citizens, rattier thai! now re- flg to war action such as fl'a- and ait blockade of Red China,* i !*!«* Not long before making his blocked suggestion. Knowland" denounced the idea that there could je peaceful coexistence with communism and demanded a congressional investigation of the whole Eisenhower-Dulles foreign policy. Eisenhower previously fiad expressed hope for peaceful coexistence. The President shortly afterwards explained that while he hoped the West and communism could exist side by side he was not blind to communism's long- range goal of world domination. Last night Dulle.3 said he hoped .he West and communism could »et along too, but lhat this didn't mean he as asleep at the switch either. So & good deal of Dulles' talk, which had been described by the State Department as a major, foreign policy speech, was taken up with answering Eisenhower's captain in the Senate. Except for the emphasis on America's peaceful intentions, plus the answers to Knowland, there was little in Dulles' srecc-h on American foreign policy not already known. PRESCOTT NEWS Wednesday becember 1 The choir of the Presbyterian Church will practice Wednesday evening at 7 o'clock. There will be cantata practice at the Methodist Church Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock. and Mrs. Jim Nelson. Mrs. Wylie received her lovely gifts in a 'bassinet. A dainty dessert course was enjoyed. Thursday December 2 The W. C. T. U. will meet Thursday afternoon at 2:30 in the homes of Mrs. A. B. Gordon. Miss Loyce Stewart has returned to Little Rock after a visit with her mother, Mrs. Bob Stewart. ACT0R DIES ROME Ml Sandro Ruffini, Italian stage and screen actor, died yesterday of & he&rt attack. Ha 'was 65. .HOLIDAY/ Margaret Scott D. A. R. Good Cit'zen Margaret Hunter Scott, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Scott, was' appointed by the students of the senior class and chosen by the faculty of Prescott Higli School as TX A. R. Good Citizen. She will be sponsored by the Benjamin Culp Chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution. Miss Scott is a senior and was a delegate to Arkansas Girls State last June. She is editor of the school annual and is a member of the girls basketball team. Mrs. George Wylle Complimented Mrs. George Wylie was complimented with a pink and blue shower given by Mrs. Charles A. Scott at her home on Wednesday venin. The spacious living room was jeautifully decorated with • bou- uets of chrysanthemums placed t vantage points. The honorees received a corsage £ pink carnations. Games were played with prizes seing won by Mrs. Sewell Munn Miss Joan Gilbert, student .at the University of Arkansas, Fayette- Ville, was the holiday guest of her parents, Mr. and MrsTTrank Gilbert. Colorado Gets Major Snowstorm DENVER UP) Colorado's first major snowstorm of the season had the state under a white blanket :oday and the weather Bureau predicted light snow would contin, most of the day. The storm caused at le|st four deaths arid scores of minor accidents on icy highways and streets. Snow was heaviest in the high mountains, on the Western Slope and in southern Colorado. More than 16 inches pled up on Loveland Pass, 14 inches on Berthoud Pass and smal'.er acmourits throughout the state. Miss Lynn Garret thas resumed her studies at LSU, Baton Rouge, La., after'a holiday visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Odell Garrett. W. B. Short and Jimmy of Emer Son. Mr. and Mrs. Imon Gee have had as their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Ayers of Fayetteville and Glenn Adams of Conway. Mrs. Clarke White has returned from Jacksonville where she has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Whit Davis and Mr. John A. Davis. ; Miss Virginia Johnson has re-| .turned to Little Rock after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Johnson. Lt. Col. and Mrs. S. B. Scott accompanied by their grandchildren Janie and Sam Blake Scott III. who have been their guests, spent Thursday in El Dorado with major and Mrs. S. B. Scott and their new little son, Weston Price. Big Savings! Closeout! 25 Only ALL WOOL SUITS • From Much Higher Prices! • Fine Worsteds! Flannels! • Neat Patterns! Good Colors! • Lots of Sizes! Bargains! H. B. Erskine and grandson of Malvern were Friday guests here. Dr. and Mrs. Glenn Hairston, Ruth and James were the Thursday and Friday guests of relatives in DeQueen. They were accompanied home by Don and Judy Sikes and Mrs. C. W. Howard. • Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bradley hac as their Thursday guests, Mr. and Mrs. Emerson Bradley and Suz anne of Shreveport, Mr. and Mrs •MMHMMUMMfc^^^^«-g^ Judges Would Set Up State Juvenile Dept. LITTLE ROCK (/P) —A proposed Jill that would set up an Arkansas juvenile department was endorsee lodpy by the Arkansas Association of County Judges. The judges unanimously sdoptec a resolution endorsing the proposed bill at the closing session of their annual convention. Under the bill, a juvenile rle partment would be created with a director in charge. The agency \vould handle cases of dependent, delinquent and neglected children referred from circuit and juvenile courts./ j Fifty-six o" the state's 75 county judges ard 12 judges-elect attended today's sepsion. The judges were expected to vote Irter today on a resolution to ask the State Highway Department to petition the federal Bureau of Public Roads to give the stale agency supervision over secondary :oad building by counties. -clper, starde impassively ahead vhen Judge Goldstein passed th jttoci.* w« convicted Nov. 9 for he murder of Dorothy \Vestwater, » Manhattan schoolgirl. The death oentence for Roche was mandatory because the jury made no recommendation for mercy. Roche also confessed to thi^ murders of waitress Marion Brown, 17; taxi driver Alexander Jablonka, Mrs. Rose Chronik, 85, and Sail- Edward Bates. 22. Some doctors believe that diets low in fats will reduce the number of heart disease cases. Miss Martha Mitchell has returned to Henderson State ' Teachers College, Arkadelphia after a holiday visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Mitchell. Mr. and Mrs. C. H Tompkins were the Thursday guests of their son, C T." Tompkins, in Shreveport. Mrs. Mary Montgomery and Tom my McRae were Thursday guests of Mr. and" Mrs. Carlton McRae in El Dorado. Slayer of Five to Die for Crimes NEW YORK, (UP) John Francis Roche, confessed slayer of five persons, including a 14-year-old schoolgirl, was sentenced to death today at general sessions court. Judge Jonah Goldstein set Jan. 10 as the date for Roche's electrocution at Sing Sing Prison, Ossining, N. Y. An automatic appeal by Roche's attorneys, however, was expected to delay the execution date. Hoche, a 27-year-old plumber's FOR QUALITY and Let us fill those Vital Prescriptions for speedy delivery from 7 a. m. to 7 p. m. Registered Druggist on duty at all times. Call PR 7-3424 DEPENDABILITY Crescent Drug 225 S. MAIN '29 FIRST SHOWING TOMORROW AMERICA'S MOST ADVANCED NEW CAR _I955 IT1ERCURY '". •'' ' - ' • 3 new series! 10 stunning models! New 198-horsepower Super-Torque V-8! EXTRA! CLOSEOUT! BETTER FABRICS • Raypn Challis! Denims! • Tufted Cottons! Sateens! • Fine Rayons! 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And under the hood- in every series—there's super power. There's a new SUPER-TOHQUE V-8 engine with 4-barrel carburetor in every model, 198 hp in the Montclair, 188 hp in the Monterey and Custom, But slop in at our showroom and get all the news firsthand. Get the facts on Mercury's new instant acceleration at any speed. See the exciting sweep of Mercury's new Full-Scope windshield . . • the dual-exhaust systems at no . extra cost ow ihe Montclair andJVionterey . .. Most important, there's a far wider range of series and models to choose fropi—the new ultra-low Montclair series, the popular Monterey series, and the economy-minded Custom series. TUBEtESS TIRES AT NO EXTRA COST ON AtL 1955 MERCURYS hit, "TOAST OF TH5 TOWN" with Ed Sullivan. Sunday PUAl EXHAUST PERFORMANCE KCMQ-TV, Channel 6 , . . THE TRADING POST 321S,Uurel Our Daily Bread (Sliced f hfh by The Alex. H. Waihbum 'Lost Wax' Casting The Jet Engine Put* a Puzxler Info Print It you have a mechanical bent you must have been intrigued, as 1 I was, by industry's increasing .Deferences in recent years to the v-tlst wax" casting system. • Newspaper folks are familiar With various casting processes. Here on The Star we handle close to 1,000 pounds of cast metal each production day, type Mugs from the 'linotypes, column rules and blank slugs from the Elrod material caster, and 'the cartoons, national news pictures and local advertising illustrations which are cast from paper matrices Into )Jia|ttal plates in the stereotype department. But that "lost wax" casting business had me meant to look it up,. And then the whole out in Tuesday's stumped. I and didn't, story came Wall Street Vicker tells all and how it got Stair S6f H YSAfc: VOL. 56 ~- NO. 42 Sta* of Hop* 1899, Press 1927 CoHiolldafed Jon. 18, 1929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2,1954 M*fAb*t: th* AttMteM Mtt t Ariif littM *f . )«, 1f|4 Av. N« MM Clrtk 4 MM. tMttft 14*. PRICE Se 'Journal. Ray about the wax "lost." The process belongs to what Is known in the trade as the investment system of casting. "Irivest- nicnt" has to be explained also. Briefly, the "lost wax" casting | system is an art of the ancients flthat we have had to revive in this jimodern day in order to reduce the | ycost of machining precision mechanical parts — and in certain instances to do a job with metal that is too hard to be machined at all. For instance, the jet-engine program for aircraft depends entirely ^pn "lost 'wax" castings. The metal of the turbine blades, Which havR to endure incredible heat in the propulsion jet stream, is too hard to be finished by ordinary machine methods. The blades therefore are cast by a System so precise that no mechanical finishing is required. Here's. the "lost wax" process:Hot wax or plastic is poured into a die representing the shape, of the wanted part. After it is coWed the wax (or plastic) is 'buried in ceramic.' Or "invested", in ceramic, as the trade calls it. The ceramic shapes itself to the exact pattern, and then the wax is melted out, leaving a cavity. Hot metal is poured in, cooled, and then the ceramic shell is broken away — leaving a finished machine part. The wax, as you noted, was melted out and "lost." Ray Vicker tells the fascinating itfjft-iry of "lost wax," It was one of man's earliest ...technical accomplishments. The' ancient Egyptians and Greeks,. .Used it. The Romans produced fine jewelry, and Benvenuto Cellini made some oi his greatest metal statues with "lost wax." It's odd how human affairs follow a cycle. Here is the case of mankind's oldest casting system, which languished and was forgotten in the Dark Ages — only to be rt^T'ved by the requirements of China Warned U.S. to Protect Isle of Formosa WASHINGTON (*) Red China had blunt warning today that the United States would probably attack the Chinese mainland if the Reds attempted to nier For- hiosa. Secretary of State Dulles made this statement yesterday in announcing that a mutual security pact will be signed with the Chinese Nationalist on Formosa In the next few days. He raid the treaty means U.S. retaliation agpinst any- Red invasion of Formosa. Although .saying a counterattack on the mainland was probably in such an event, he declined to discuss in detail the scope of any retaliation. In another statement at his present conference yesterday, add- 'ing up to a "tough" policy on Communist China. Dulles said that the United States may yet consider a naval blockade for the China coast American rights are not respect- d that is, if the 13 Americans ecently sentenced as spies are ot released. The new pact, if ratified by the enate as expectad, will assure merican protection for many ears to Formosa and the Pesca- ores Islands, thus forging the last nk in a chain of military alii- nces designed to block Red Chi- eye expansion in. the Pacific. The islands have been shielded y the U. .S. 7th Fleat since the egirining of the Korean War in une 1950.' Under the ' treaty the may go on for years more. The treaty is expected to go to e* Senate early next year for atification. Several;: members of he Senate Foreign Delations Committee indicated today a favorable eaction to the pact. South Korea, Japan, the Philip ines, Australia, New Zealand and arts oi Sovtbeast Asian already re covered by similar treaties. today's latest invention engine. the jet Piney Woods PotluckSet 4or Dec. 7 The Piney Woods District An nual pot luck dinner will be held at the First Presbyterian Church, December 7, at 7:00 p. m. I All District Committeemen am their wives, Scoutmasters ant their wives, Cubmasters and their wives, Den. Mothers and their hus bands, and Parents of Scouts in the Piney Woods District are in viled to attend. Wominations and election of the 1955 District Committee for the IPiney Woods District will be an nounced and sheeted by those pre sent. A very interesting prograrr is in store. Be sure to bring a bas ket lunch and have a,very fine ev ening of Scouting, The- attendance committee i expecting 60 or more people to be present. If you have not sent in your reservations to Donald Nunn SjjSjmps, Ark. Piney Woods Dis trictj. Chairman or Haskell Jones Hope, Ark., please do so at once Reservations should be complet not later than Saturday, -Decembe 4th. DEMONSTRATORS PROTEST DAMASCUS Syria '(/P) — Te: thousand de.monstrators marche through Damascus yesterday in a anniversary protest against th 1917 U. N. resolution'• pnrtitipnih Wnestine. They shouted slogan denouncing the Western Powers, Turkey, Israel and the United tions. Formers to Discuss Social Security An interesting program is ex )ected to attract many farmers rom Clark, Hempstead, Hot Sp- ngs, Howard, Nevada, Pike, Sevier Counties to Prescott, Friday, Dec- mber 3rd, for the annual stockholders meeting of the national rm Loan Association of Arkadelphia. Starting at 2 o'clock, the meeting yill be held in the Legion Hut in rescott. . Kefreshments will be "erved by the ladies and there wil be door prizes for both men and women. : A representative of the Social Se curity Administration will explain ocial Security for Farm Fami ies. The new law takes effect Jan uary 1, 1955, and two main changes concerning farm people will be dis cussed. Sid Purtle of Prescott, presiden will preside at the meeting, Three directors will be elected and N. W. Denty, Secretary-Trea surer will present the annual re port. Descrjbesthe Misery of A torn At tack By D. HAROLD OLIVER WASHINGTON (ff) The nation's :nayors were told by the Continental Air Defense commander today that the outbreak of a global war could mean "100 pinpointed minutes of . atomic hell c-n earth" 'or a hundred big American cities. Gen. Benjamin W. Chidlaw posed his frightening possibility, saying " INJURIES FATAL BRINKLEY. Ifl Jerome Hamil ton, 46, of Clarendon, Ark. died in a hospital here yesterday afternooi Irom injuries suffered in a traffl accident earlier in the day. State Troopnr L. E. Gwin said he car in which Hamilton'was rid ing was wrecked on Highway 1 five miles southwest ot here when tire blew out. Four ether persons in Ihe ca were injured, none critically. ALC Turns Down Disabled Vets LITTLE ROCK t« The Arkanas Legislative Council has reject- d a $5,000 yearly budget request or the Disabled American Vet- rans. The DAV UPS received a state ubsidy since 1951. This was the irst bvdget request for the 1955-57 ionnium which the council has eccmmendcd not be passed by the 955 Legislature. The legislators also sliced in haif n annual contribution of the state o the Arkansas Children's Home nd Hospital nt Little Rock. The ouncil recommended a yearly .ppropriaion of only $12,500 for ie institution. The council adjourned yesterday, jostponing until Monday Its work >n budgets submitted by state a- ;er>cies. TESTIFIES— Susan Hayes, key witness in the murder trial of Dr. Samuel Sheppard, leaves her Cleveland apartment with Det. Sgt. Harold Lookwpod enroute to criminal courts building where she testified for the state. Miss Mayes told court she had been sexually intimate with Mr. Sheppard from 1952 until three months before his wife, Marilyn, was bludgeoned to death.—NEA Telephoto. it" is. Stand., the United Stat,es which ' "the mo;'', , chance of ?emg !iit all-ou(. in a -mighty, acr- al blow" before Russia "strikes hjwhe're else ,.jn smarting a full scale war. Chidlaw' s remarks were prepared for the most than 200 mayors and city managers from the 48 states and territories gathered lor briefings on the nation's foreign and defense policies. President Eisenhower, who issued the invitations for the two- day series of meetings, arranged to greet the group with an informal speech. 5 Survivors Found in Plane Crash BERLIN, N. H. (UP) The wreckage of a Noitheast Airlines plane which crashed Tuerday with seven persons abofird was found today on a • snow-covered, -mountainside. There were five survivors. The Civil Acrnautics Administration, which intercepted the radio report- from one of the searca planes, said the most severely injured survivor, Pilot Peter Carey, was evacuated by helicopter. Carey, 37, -of Sv.'ampt-'cott, Mass. was removed to Berlin airport and then to a hospital. The helicopter then returned to the wreckage' on Old Baldy, a 3,690-foot peak, for Ihe others. Northeast Airlines said <?t Boston two persons were killed, copilot George McCormiek, 37, and dispatcher John McNulty, 39, both rf Boston.- NcNulty previously had Woman Freed in Case of 'Love-Prctfit' RICHMOND, Va.,% Mrs. Kath leer. M. Nagler, one r of two defend ants in a love-profiteering case has been acquitted of charges sh participated in .the attempted thef of a $300,000 fortune from a Flo/ :da socialite. The 38-year-old brunette wa freed late 1 yesterday; by U. S. Judg Sterling Hutc.heson,, : iyho upheld "\ defense claini the .government ha failed to prove its"^jcfeee> sgains Mrs,-Magler. ' *** «- = --•"•In' J-.ily, the govarnment-obtained a conviction of Percy W. Herman. 50-year-old Lcthario who made a habit of courting wealthy women. Herman, a native of San Francisco, was sentenced to eight years in priron for illegally transporting acres? a state line money and'jew- els belonging to Mrs. Dyoll P. Havens of Palm Beach, Fla. He was fined $10,000. Herman and the 68-year-old Mrs. Havens had married in March after a whirlwind courtship following their meeting at an auction gallery. He deserted her at a tourist court near Fredericksburg, Va., the day after the wedding. The government produced witnesses at Mrs. Naglor's trial who testified she had lived • with Herman while he was wooing Mrs. Havens. Other witnesses testified lie rejoined her in New York, shortly after the desertion. Defense attorneys conceded the f air had lived together hut argued this did not mean Mrs. Nagler joined in any plot to gain control of Mrs. Havens' fortune. Mrs. Havens had her marriage to Herman annulled in June. PSC Suspends Refund Order toAP&LFirm LITTLE' ROCK —(ff) The Ar cansas Pubic Service Commission today suspended its order requiring Arkansas Power Light Co., to return to its customers "excess" rates collected since July. At the same time, the commission ordered the company to double a million dollar surety bond it had posted funds. to guarantee possible re- Both actions werft a preliminary to an AP&L appeal to Pulaski Circuit Court of the PSC's order rejecting the company's application for a permanent $3,900,000 annual rate increase. The rate order had contained a provision for refunds, .but under the suspension — taken to avoid the necessity of similar action in the court -*• there will be no pos sibility of refunds until the case eventually is decided, probably by the Arkansas Supreme Court. Company attorney Willie H. Holmes said the appeal probably will be filed iri the Circuit Court tomorrow. ' Demos Seek to Win Back Solid South's Support By JACK GATES NEW ORLEANS (UP) — Nation al Democratic leaders, apparently in a mood to win back support from the Solid South, hold a era* cial meeting'here starting Friday to pick a new national chairman, reconsider the controversial loyalty pledge and to celebrate party victories in the November election, The two-day meeting, which closes with a $100-a-plate Victory banquet Saturday night, fs the first of its kind in Dixie in 30 years and obviously is aimed at healing the rift between northern and southern members of the .party. The breath developed primarily as a result of the so-called loyalty pledge approved at the 1952 nominating convention in Chicago. Liberal elements of the party, headed by Rep. Franklin D, Roosevelt, Jr., of New York, and the late Sen. Blair Moody-of Michigan took the lead in •• ramming the plank through over the vigorous objections of some southern 5 dele- ations. . As the result of the pledge and '•Bother matters," some Southern "overnors, including Robert F Kennon of Louisiana, Allan Shivers of Texas and James F., Byrnes of South Carolina refused to sup port Adlai Stevenson, the party's presidential candidate, and insteac threw their support to Dwight D Eisenhower. been reported alive borne spottar. by an air- Many of Today's Famous Men Actually Got Their Start Through Pushing Doorbells By HAl BQYLE NEW YORK Many of to day's famous men got their start by pushing doorbells. Bruce Barton sold cooking ulen slls from 4oor to door to help pay his college tuition. Billy Gram toted around a wellknown line of household brushes. Eric Johnston once was a vacuum cleaner sales man. Arthur Godfrey, who later Jea.rned he couW Set into more rpoms vja television than by knocking on front doors in his y9Uth spld cer.ietery lots for a time by nuse to huse plugging. There ore just a few of the hon ored graduate? of a form of direct gelling, syjnbolijed by the roving Yan,ke'e peddler, which began in this coumry almost as sopn as the Pilgrim? landed. Approximately a army of doorbell -ringers now sell items as small a-3 a mail file, as large as an Otk tree. Fortunately, they don't have to carry commission-overruled art-18- pag'e. applciation' for re-hearing 1 filed by the company. > In the petition, the company contended .the commission ordered disallowing the rate increase was in error in a number of points. These included . elimination by the commission of a larg e sum representing facilities under construction but nbt actually in service from the AP&L rate base — the total investment on which the company is expected to earn an annual return. ' With this sum eliminated, the commission lield that the company's own testimony showed that it was not entitled to any rate increase. Senate May Ac ton Ike's Appointments By FRED S. HOFFMAN WASHINGTON Ml President Eisehower's nominations of a new atemic energy commissioner two high defense' officials and wera Hope Student Winner of Lion Award Billys Williams, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Williams and j Sen. Hickenlooper " ~(R~-iowa) „ „„„.-„.. „*. TT_.._ TT=-,_ o ,.__ chairman of the Senate-House' lined up for possible Senate action today at the windup of the ses, sion called to consider censure charges against Sen. McCe.rthy (R- Also awaiting Senate tion wei-e promotions considcra- for more than 10,000 military officers. mole oak trees in their d; ily rounds.! Pictures will do. • j Direct selling seems to rise and! fall with the tempo of retailing generally," said George Gavcs, president of the National Assn. oi Direct-Selling Companies. "There is no available census of the industry, but we estimate its volume at between two and four billirn dollars a year." His organization has quietly set abput trying to stamp out unsavory practices in the industry. Member firms must subsciibe and live up tp a cede of ethics. Crews of high pressure salesmen who move from town to town are frowned upon So is the brassy, feat-talking fellow who wedges, lus door while a senior at- Hope High School has been - announced as a 25-ddllar Merit Award winner In the recent essay contest sponsored by the Lion Oil Company of El Dorado. The subject of her -essay was "Why I Want a College Education." Using the quotation "A lit- tlo learping is a dangerous thing." she stressed the importance of being eager to gain more knowledge. She placed emphasis on emulating family, traditions. A member of National Honor Society, Billye belongs to the English IV Club, Future Homomakers of America, Library Club, Spanish Club, Future Teachers of America, and Quill and Scroll Socie, y . . ls also on both the Hi, LiKhts and the Bobcat staffs,Versatile in her accomplishments, Billye combines cheerjead- ing, playing basketball, and playing both the piano and the organ. She was elected most popular in the Senior Who's Who and was a homecoming maid. The teach/uvsponsor was Mrs. Joe Amour, senior English instructor, who also received a 25-dollar award. ANKARA, Turkey Tur k-J y has turned down Russia's invita tion to the Red-sponsored Euro pean security, conference, saying ue pat ley Is aimed at preventing ratification of on the Paris WesJ, accords Atomic En ergy Committee, told the Senate last night he would ask, possibly today, for confjrmat jo n of Dr. Willard F. Libby to be a member of the Atomic .Energy Commission, Dr. Libby is on leave from the University of Chicago, Hickenlooper said Democratic cenators on the committee had dropped their opposition to Libby's confirmation. The Republican Sen-ate leadership, has agreecl not to bring up at this session any nomination considered controversial. The Senate Armed Services Committee yesterdsy cleared the way for Senate action on the military promotions and on the nominations of Carter Lane Burgess of South Carolina, an Assistant Secretary of Defense and David S. Smith as Assistant Secretary of the Air Force. Both' are now at work in charge of manpower and personnel affairs for their ' respective agencies, MISTAKE CASTAIC, Call f„ (UP) Frank NemcVk hitched a ride v;jth a pass ing eer. • \ "Your're taking a'change picking trie up," Nerncejic told the drjvef, Walter M, jjowghty. "I'm running away from the Castaic hpnor faim." The mistake was Nemcek's. tie taken bupfc ts the f«««n by Censure Fails to Hamper Sen. McCarthy WASHINGTON (UP) Sen. J< seph R. McCarthy will resume h investigation of communism Mon day despite "his^censure by Senate. The Garthy's rights* and' privileges aV- senator nor his, pp^itlon as chli man of the Government Operation committee. McCarthy said last night he wa "greatly relieved £hat the Senut has finally' voted"""oh part of th censure proposals "sp I can ge tack to work." He said his investigating stib committee will g?t back to wor Monday on the.problem of Com munists in defense plants. "We're getting good coopers tion" from Ihe defense plants, Me Carthy said. "We've go; assvir ances they'll get rid of Comtru nirls as. soon as they plead th Fifth Amendment." • McCarthy said he didn't thin the censure vote wculd hurt hit politically because- the America people knew action was being tak en against him "for exposing Com munists." He said Democrats proved the "loathed McCarthy by that straiglr line vote" for censure, McCarthy was asked whether h intended to change his conduct i view of the Senate vote. "I intend to continue this figh roughly the same as in the past,' he .replied. '- • •• '.••'•• Asked if the Democratic contro of the Senate next year would mak it any more difficult to investigat communism, the senator said: "It may make it more difficul but there will be not let down. Th light will continue." POLICEWOMAN DECLINED OMAHA, Nebr., (UP) .Thpma Judd Bennett, 50, was arrested fo petty larceny and proposed martr mpny "several times" to a polic wx)inan to avoid going ,to jail. Policewoman ,Faye Page ed the proposals. Judge NJmitE sentimeed Bennett days in jail yesterday. Fraa to- Local Group Seeks to Re-route 55 from Spring Hill A delegation from MempStead ounty, headed by Judge tf. G. arrett ot Mope, is scheduled to ppear before 1 the Arkansas State ighway Commission on Oecem- er 9, it was announced today. The group will seek the g of Highway Sa from Hope via pririg Hill to ighway 29. Hearing time :30 p. m. in the Junction on has been set for the Commission oom at the Highway Department ullding. Hails New Pact With'Formosa as Warning By ROWLAND EVANS WASHINGTON JR. Sen. H. Al- Dropping Rei CensufeCi WASHINGTON today refused, to table v ^ife end ot the censure cotinUt > agi Sen. , McCarthy iha temperately abused 1 ' B Ralph W. Zwicker., §ut it ap. headed for the discard on an' ment by Sen, \Watkhfe ' ^ that it could be dre-ppe'd. against tabling was f By JACK BELti WASHING* ON;C$ -i'j havtng voted e^aiMo-co McCarthy for "abasing". leagues, came .to grips to the issue &f; whether i& _ him for- his tr eatment'.wS Gen. Ralph Zwlckerv xander Smith (R-N) today hailed of he new security pact between the United Stated and Nationalist' China s a "warning to the Chinese Communists" that the United States 'means* business." 4 Smith and some other members if the Senate Foreign Relations Committee said too that the newly announced pact would lessen, not ncrease, any Chance for hostilities vith Red China either as a result of thd; Communist action against offshore islands near Formosa or because ot> the Imprison- nent «f Americans on spying charges. Sccretaty of State Dulles, announcing the mutual security treaty yesterday, said It wculd * be signed w it h the Formosa-headquartered Chiang Kai-shek government within the next few,days. It is expected to, be sent to the Sen «te for ratification early'next year. Sen. Ferguson .(R-Mich)^ orie of the four Foreign Helall<;ns^ Committee members, interviewed today, said: , ,"The new -treaty with, .Pormgsa (Nationalist China) shows ,the 'Chinese Communists with great definiteness that we will resist firmly and powerfully< any ^clion Sen. Jenner ,(R-Ind), > a,. siipiSo: eral censure tresohiUotuby, Of the : language, .j *}j #^L „ An" hour's £eiate wa^slle f foie. J aecopct charges' that 1L, , , ately,' abiisfed' .1- Zwldcer^ Army officer was '&. >- 1 ' fore McCarthy-last ~ " told Zwicker,' % a ' war , wenir the unifOTm.J?t> ^c JvTr *\T ff tt <vS s 5*v Wj.inlthe, ^ensureri th>t;^cC«rthV% language; saying ty, ward Zvwckerj-tendedv^i the good'faithAVhichsmust be tained' be|wf eW/the'" ' lnr«l«1 n44**^«' WvitiMstliAa Formosa, *The Ipck ot' a "definite treaty would more Hkcly- have led to hostilities* >tj»n 4he "fact there, now is one." ', A- - ~ •' The pnct' d$(hands^ immediate ' onsultation ' between China and this natloii c-n action In' the event oil any a on either. , , ( \ J , Ferguson noted it does not commit the United States to automatic war should an act of hostiljty^ falling within the pact, take place against Formosa. c-*,, , ,. Meanwhile, a slight hardening of attitude was 'evident among sqm.e senators v/ho have consistently supported the administration's "short-of-war" position on freeing 13 Americans, now' In Chinese Communist jails on spying charges. . *' Smith and Ferguson refused to stand with Sen. Knowland (R- Calif)", the majority leader, Sen. Jenner (R-Ind), Son. McCarthy (R-Wis) and gome others who 'say that the United States shpuld immediately throw up. a tight naypl blockade, around China's molnlapd. But Ferguson said: "I do not iu)e out the possibility of a blockade if all pther measures fall," 5»9?&3&&5S c ?. ? V' <?t 9j$% : Slate XEublicuy&JW Parkins ; s>|<||toW ceremoni^w^n® and othey 1 >promotioL,- s v «r.H s ^^4^ l BB^'§C^ Store Entered, $10 Missing J, D. Hall's store In the Handle Mill area was entered the night of November 13, and some' $10 js missing from a cash drawer, Police reported today. Entrance was gained to the building through'» window. Vies, investigation cont ( tp- HONEST OWNER LOS ANGELES, (UP) ers used nitroglycerine to blast tfie door off George Baton's 2QO<pound cafe at his laundry despite the fact Baton had left a note saying "there are only papers Inside," The note also contained the safe's combination, • All Around the Town •y Tbi See where Little Bock wjll rwj a two-weeks 'test on Mr. Roy A»' derson's idea of passing out the.»T tV tickets to courteous drivers . , . . , besides a couple of tickets to any theater In Little Rock the drt' V<*r will be given a dashboa r d issued by the Arkansas Aw- tomobile Club (AAA affiliate) signing the driver as the reels* lent of a "safe driver" award , , , . . . tl»e plan was suggested bjr CarroU McGqughey of the Gazettf and. is being trie4 traffjt? bureau , , rea<Jy in pperatlon llns of tie by the L. Cpllege , Virginia, \y|U leading rojes }q a will b« |}v<*» jbjr 4 , , ,a sopraap and a voice major, is the daughter pj Mrs < the Jvan Williams is now with the Hope Locker aad Ing Plant , had many the meat business in Mr, Wjjliaws years esperieace •'lOT'Tfi: had , Ing tlio State Health Pepartnignt tics show 34 babies, bprn ip, stead during the past' m white and 1Q Negroes girls outmirnbere4 the 'J6. , there \vere ?|rls, bos serous 4 The V aerlpus t to helb. nearby ' TfipRtt ft yf) ggf aaasr •rs>rm<HeH'i&><r£m&

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