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

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, December 3, 1954
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, Decembeir 2> 19S4 3 BIG DAYS ONLY 20 MORE SHOPPING DAYS UNTIL CHRISTMAS With 20 Shopping Days left until Christmas Owen's has gone all out to make your Christmas shopping easy, convenient and economical. Visit your nearest Owen's store daily from now until Christmas. See what a wonderful Christmas you can have and how happy you can make others by doing your Christmas shopping at Owen's with the Big Savings that Always Prevail. \ \ I 11 / / 3 Big Days-Friday, Saturday and Monday -*€fl§fr'-?!35S?v- '.^ ^— .^_ tm^^m mm^.^mm^. •_. ^^mm*. ^mm^.^m\-mm^^m\9M^^ ^mfm*m\ LADIES COATS LADIES HERE'S BIG NEWS. The coat sale of the year. All brand new 1954 styles and model.s, the fabrics you want. 100% wools — Sale starts Firday morning 8:30 sharp. GROUP 1 FLANNEL 35c striped .Outing Flannel. 4 yds. $1. YLONS GROUP 2 GROUP 3 $25.00 These are coats from our regular stock, values up to $49.95. Get it now for Christmas, you may use our easy lay-away plan even at these low prices. 60 gauge Nebel and Vanette first quality nylons. dark seams and heels. $1.69 value. A real Christmas value $1.00 per pair stgtstsgesis^g^isigisiegusieeg^ " SHEETS Type 128 first quality Springknight sheets regular $2.95 value — size 81x99 •> s. ffSr'gj^ ^^*^ f ^St^r^T^»i*' i i*^^T5* < «»**^* **«S^ «> ^W <«* ^** "* ^Wk '»•' mk *» WJk'S*' 1» "SW *•» »ww ->« *r*-*r -™» -~~- -** —" —* -•"* —- — — 1 DOOR-CRASHERS! 1 DOOR-CRASHERS! | DOOR-CRASHERS! 1 DOOR-CRASHERS! WORK I SWEAT 1 PANTS i SWEAT SHIRTS SHSRTS I SHIRTS I SHSRTS $1.49 Men's Blue " Q Chambray Work Shirts $1.00 cseeeiee&e Wash $1.59 Men's Heavy Sweat Shirts Men's $3.95 Army Pants, a $3.50 Shirt, BOTH FOR Boy's grey and pastel colors, fleece-lined Sweat Shirts. ^^ TftWAK ivwcij 1.5c Cannon wash cloths 79c large Cannon Towels . IAYON p JANTIES ife:\ -' • tadies'49c rayon panties, •"V/": pastel colors. PLAID BLOUSES Special. $1.69 ladies cotton Plaid Blouses. $2.00 BED SPREADS t* r gib $5.95 chenille Bed Spreads, $4.00 LADIES PANTIES 98c ladies XXX '• BROWN SHEETING 40 inch heavy brown Sheeting. ii...*., PRINTS CHAMBRAY Big new shipment just arrived. 35c prints and chambrays. i Colored Sheets 14for1.OOi2forS1.OQi £l£Jj*l£UrL?12If-If£t£l?{£3El&i'?{&l&l€!Khi€!l£i&!x; «> Stretch Sox |I5erciiief$l2 for $5.00 ui i c WOiK jOX Men's 29c heavy work Sox panties. l Pr- $1. Nylon ^Petti-skirts Vtiered nylon Petti-Skirts .^Regular $2,95 value $1.95 Throw Rugs Regular $2.69 fcV • Throw Rggg $2.00 COTTON BLOUSES Just arrived. Big new shipment, short and long sleeved ladies $2.95 cotton blouses. yds. $1.00 4 yds. $1.00 LADIES DRESSES 2 pr $1.00112 for 1. ywe«!«i««««re««<s«s's's*« ! s<g!6 ! — = Undershirts «ig«tsigt^g«is^g^!s«e««« 1 s^« l s jli Men's Unions Si 69c Mackadee and Haynes * Men / s $2 .49 heavy unions Undershirts. i $1.98 per pair or Ladies Dresses Special Closeout — One group Ladies Dresses. Values to $5.95. $2,00 2 for $1.0012 pr- $3.50 WBeeeewtese«*«<«K*^^ Dress Slacks i Boxer Shorts SHOES Ladies $5.95 and $6.50 Dress and Casual Shoes $5.00 SPORT SHIRTS Boys' long sleeved sport shirts. Cottons and flannels. Values to $2.69. $1.79 | or 2 for $3.50 The sensational dress buy of *S the year. Just in time for ^ Christmas giving. GROUP T $5.90 GROUP 2 $7.00 GROUP 3 $10.00 Don't miss this dress sale. They are values up to $14.95. They are brgnd new fall numbers, many have just arrived. Use our Christmas lay-away plan. $7.95 to $8.75 men's wool and rayon dress slacks. $6.00 ;ieletg!««!6l€ie<g!St£tS!g!£!S!glg!g« Knit Shorts Men's 59c knit Shorts. I 98c Men's Haynes gripper, i ' boxer shorts. BIG CHRISTMAS NEWS FOR THE MEN • • 3'for$1. «iei6t«!£«!«l£lSW£S« [ £< Dress Shoes Men's up to $6.75 Dress Shoes $5.00 Men's 49c ribbed Undershirts. 3 for $1.1 ;«(«lS(«l«lg(Sl£'«l«!filglSt6«S«€<6!Sl Boys Unions Boys' $1.39 heavy Unions One $5.00 Adam Hat, One $1.00 Tie, FREE! With the purchase of a Man's Suit $29.95 to $42.50 These are nationally advertised Hampton- Heath suits, the .finest money can buy — Select now for Christmas, ^ SUITING 46 ana) 54 Jnch Suiting, Values to w- $1.00 yd, ** • iik • _ _. _ ^ — — conoN GOODS WORK SHOES Big selection cotton goods including printed Broadcloths, Pillow Case materials, solid colors, values to 98c per yardv Sf Men's heavy composition sole work shoes special y i? 2 yards $3.50 ^^tBi^' ^^^ ^Biy ^^^^r W^ . ,,,^F HOPI, NA5HYIUi f MAGNOLIA and CAMDEN Jll^py^PW/^fFpnpi —»w$pr;fp v - J •*** p.*T<B55!!r ^ Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor _^ Alex. H. Washburii When 'Mop' Dropped Nashville Passenger Train It Promised Bus Both Hope and Nashville having lilcd objection there will be a paring on Missouri Pacific trans- rtation Go's proposal to discontinue daily bus service between j the two cities, before the Public Service Commission in Little Rock at 1:30 p. m. Monday, December e. Harrell Hall, who handled j Hope's protest in behalf ot the| local Chamber of Commerce, needs as strong a delegation as possible in the showdown before the PSC. Your editor will go with (iJm. and other business men should volunteer also. Both our towns feel pretty hot about Missouri Pacific's attempt to crawl out of a public obligation. If you remember, we raised no objection when the railroad company asked permission to discontinue rail passenger service between Hope and Nashville a few years ago. The railroad company pointed out at the time that ilYssenger travel between the two cities would be taken care of by its bus firm, .then, as now, operating two roundtrips daily. If there wasn't a pledge then and there to maintain bus service, if we let the railroad operation off the hook, then nobody around these parts understands the King's English. • I don't have any operating figures on the Hope-Nashville bus f rvice, butt 'Missouri Pacific rtainly isn't doing too badly on the same route with its railroad freight. My information is that last month the Graysonia, Nashville & Ashdown gave Missouri Pacific at Nashville 450 cars of International Star Arkiftsfci Falf, a litde thll dtog jhl 8 a. 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 43 Staf of Hofrt 149*, Pf««« 1927 Con«!!do»ed Jan, 18, 19J9 HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1954 M*i*b*r: th« AM6«taHd MM 4 Audit lur*t« AV, N*» P*M Clrcl. • MM. Cndln* S*M. »», 1H4 PRICE Se Okay cement; and Paper Co., in the same month shipped over the same Nashville- Hope rail line wood. 100 cars of pulp- The railroad's not doing so bad- And when we let them drop an unprofitable passenger train back yonder there was this inferred promise to continue the passenger bus. The Missouri Pacific bus now operating is the only public passenger service between Nashville and Hope, and neither town can afford to let the big railroad company isolate it. The railroad benefits from the freight business '40L our two towns — and it has a definite obligation as a common 'carrier to maintain some kind of daily passenger service along the PROPONENTS — Senators William Fulbrlght (D-Ark) and Arthur Watkins (R-Utah). hold a serious chatting session after Senate tentatively voted to censure Sen. Joseph McCarthy for his attitude toward a 1951-52 Senate elections subcommittee. Watkins headed special committee, which recommended censure, and Fulbright has been outspoken proponent of censure. — NEA Telephotp same route. Operating a losing , passenger train can run into some big figures; but I wonder if the Du Pont be stripped of its hold- Missouri Pacific is going to try to I ings in General Motors and that Biggest U. S. Anti-Trust Suit Dismissed By ROBERT T. LOUGHRAN CHICAGO (UP) — Federal Judge Walter J. La Buy today dismissed th ebiggest anti-trust case in history on grounds the government failed to prove its charges against the Du Pont family and Ihe vsst industrial combine of Du Pont, U. S. Rubber and General Motors. La Buy in his historic ruling said the essence of the government case was the charge that General Motors v/as forced to buy Du Pont cr U.S. Rubber products exclusively. "In various ways the government alleged that General Motors either agreed .to such limitation or was forced to it by Du Pont" he judge commended "but ehe evidence failus to support the government charges." La Buy ruled that the government further/ failed to prove thai? the Du Pont interests ret up an elaborate holding company scheme for the purpose of creating "protected markets" for Du Pont. The government's suit asked that ,olute control of Ihe Senate on its ast day. The GOP's 48-47 margin the upper House ended as Democrat Alan Bible was sworn in to replace Ernest S. Brown (R-Nev.), who had been appointed senator to ill a vacancy and had served only during the McCarthy censure session. The shift in power made the Senate lineup 48 Democrats 47 Republicans, and one independent, Sen. Wayne Morse (Ore.). The 83rd Congress v/as only the second GOP-controlled Congress in 24 years. It came to a stormy conclusion with the adjournment at ;: 10 p.m. EST last night of the special Senate session. which "coij: demned" Sen., Joseph R. McCarthy (R-Wis.). The House adjourned Aug. 20. tell us next Monday that one lone bus, and one driver, covering 112 miles a day, is a financial threat ,*3 the same system which is handling 500 cars a month on the same route in railroad freight. 100 to Take Part in Yule Pageant .^JlMore than 100 adults, youth and children will participate in the Christmas pageant, "The Light of the World," to be presented at the First Methodist Church Sunday December 5 at 7 p. m. The pageant is adapted from the pageant of the same name of Emma Jane Krammer in the October 1954 issue of International Journal of Religious Education, and is a worship service for church. the Mrs. B. C. Hyatt, who is Direc- members of the Du Pont family be, forced to dispose of their stock in U.S. Rubber. La Buy's ruling came at a time when recent mergers in the auto motive industry and other fiiiis have made "big business" bigger iban ever. Arjainst this backdrop the decision gained in importance and was awaited with interest by business interests throughout the country. ' The judge's ruling said: "The court finds on the basis of sll of the evidence that no agree rnent was made in connection with Du Font's investment in Genernl Motors which bound the latter to buy any portion of its requirements from Du Pont." , In his conclusion La Buy said: ". . . if the facts established the existence of a conspiracy or agreement to restrain er to monop clize trade, or if the facts showed that a restraint of trade or nonopo lization had occurred, it would be necessary to determine as maiter of law whether the situa tion disclosed was condemned by statutes However, there is no tor of Music for the Church, will| necd in tnis case ' to consider that furnish the background of orEani„„„„(,•„„ „„ *„ j:,,,,,,,.,, i~^..< „-.:„ furnish the background of organ music and also present the Carol Choir in a program of solos, duets and choruses. The Wesley Choir and Cherub Choir will be directed by Mrs. James .McLarty, Jr., wih Mrs. Edwin H. Stewart at the piano. Paul O'Neal and Mrs. McLarty will be the readers. $J Serving as Episode Directors are: Little Angels, Miss Evelyn Briant, and Mrs. George Murphy; Curtain Angels, Janelle Yocum, Student Director; Wise men, Mrs. R. L. Broach; Occupations, Mrs. Clifton Ellis; Older Adults, Mrs. Ralph Routon; Bethlehem Travellers, Miss Mary Louise Copeland; Shepherds, Paul O'Neal; Lightjng and staging will be in charge of LaGrone Williams and Ralph Leh- f ian. Mrs. J. W. Perkins, Miss annie Purkins, Mrs. Syvelle Bui> ke, Mrs. Fred Glanton and Mrs. J. W. Franks, assisted in training the children. • . question or to discuss legal prin ciples or precedents because there has been no conspiracy to retrain cr to monopolize trade and re slriction or monopolization of the market, "... the essence of the covi gpiracy and restraint which the government finally charged anc sought to prove in this cas e js the aUeged limitation upon General Motors' ability to deal as it pleased with competitors of Du Pont and United States rub ber , , "When read as a whole the rec- Continued on Page Two Moil your cqrds tomorrow, for it's tee mush t« Lw>.yv..,v<,»i, r • Af ,™j*&^i?.^ 'S^V^Aii'^i.'. t .--.-..—.^_~—«™.—™.™,^_» M -—___.— M -, « » .ySgpTK^Pj ^-^Tl ^^^H 1 *^K^ Y i "- Plea for Unify by Ike Met With Silence ARROWSMITHf #) —President; Eisenhower's stated hope that Re 1 ' By MARVIN L. WASHINGTON Department Store Sales Increase St. LOUIS (/P) Department store sales in the Eighth Federal Reserve District last week totaled sbout the same as the corresponding week of 1953, as a 3 per cetit gain in the St. Louis area was offset by drops in other centers. The Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis reported last week's sales were down 1 per cent in the Louisville, Ky., area; 5 Memphis, Tenn., 1 per cent per cent publican congressional leaders wl)l>,Little Rock, Ark., and 13 per cent avtid differing grcatlj' with him on basic administration policy was met with silence today by Senate! Majority Leader Kncwiand. "No comment," said the Califor-' nia senator with respect to the hope the President voiced at his news confe renc e yesterday. Ei-i senhower was replying to a quertion pinned specifically to Knowland's differences with the White House and State Department; Knowland has been critical of the administration over how to deal with the Chinese Communists* imprisonme nt of 13 Americans as "spies." The senator wants the United Sta tes to blockade Red China in an effort to force release of the prisoners. The President, in eight smaller cities combined Sales for the past four weeks were unchanged from the same 3953 period. at his session 83rd Congress Dies, So Does GOP Control WASHINGTON, (UP) The «3rd Congress officially died last night with the Republicans losing ab- In , thc P ast Knowland has urged with newsmen, rejected that idea. He said a blockade would be "an act of war" ar.d counseled against letting the Communists goad the U. S. into war. Eisenhower also again turned thumbs down on proposals to sever diplomatic relations with Russia. such action. Against that background of foreign policy differences with the GOP leader of the Senate. Eisenhower was addressed this way by. c reporter: "Mr. President, Sen. Know/ land's opposition to the administration en several recent issues haf been viewed in some quarters as, a threat to Republican harmony in the new Congress, aparticularly in the Senate. Do you see any peril in the fact that the man chiefly chrrged with guiding the adminisr tration's program, through the Senate is often in opposition to your own view?" New Alliance of Reds Is Nothing New By ROBERT BRANSON VIENNA (UP) — Despite the anfare of their "new" alliance, Hussia and her satellites have )een bound for years, in a tight, brmidable and growing military sloe, MeStern observers said here oday. All available information indicates that in uniforms, equipment, ;raining and tactcs the armed forces of the satellites already are practically indistinguishable Tom those of the Russians. All are believed under Russian con- ;rol in varying degrees. Western observers said there was U. S. Turns to UN to Help Free Americans By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER ngton on Highway 4. This is the fourth well in WASHINGTON UP) President Kisonhower, declaring the U. N. has a direct responsibility for their protection, heralded heavy U. S. pressure on the world organization today to win the release of 11 American airmen imprisoned in Red China. '•How the U. N. can possibly disabuse itself of a feeling of respon ribility in this matter, and retain its self respect, I wouldn't knew." Eisenhower told a news conference yesterday. In an impromptu statement, he elso ruled out in favor of peaceful means a naval blockade of the Red China coast. He said a blockade, proposed by Senate Majority Leader Knowland (Calif) and otlv ei's, v/as "an act of war." Furthermore, Eisenhower declared, the Communists in tha Far East appear to be trying to "goad us into some impulsive action in the hope of dividing us from cur allies." He f.uch emphatically rejected action and reaffirmed any the commitment of his administration to a policy of peace in developing free world strength with the hope of eventually achieving a "modus Vivendi" a way of living in peace along side the Soviet world. He also rejected any suggestion of a break in relations with Russia; an idea also prospoed by Knowland. America Has a Sudden New Surge of Interest in How One Con Live to Be 100 By HAL BOYLE NEW YO EK W! • Reflections of a pavement Plitp; There is a sudden new surge of Interest in America in how one can live to be 100 years old. The gland meddlers rnd ths nostrum peddlers are pumping up the idea now that the average man should breeze through an entire centwe before the wheezing breath cf time whispers into his bulling ear,' ''Tag, boy, you've had it." They hold out; tbv gojden hope they can stay th esteady onset of age, keep a man young and energetic years beyond the piime his grandfather knew, and wjr. him the joy? pf a supple centenarian To these a boyish- o/ gky?h ' d,rea,m.§ ..en's despite, yearns for a world in which the ordinary guy is born with the depressing prospect he will live to be 100 years old, whether • he needs them all 01 not?. ' I remember years ago reading with strong distaste the desperate grasp on life by the elder John D. Rockefeller, ope of the richest men of his day. He lived well int. his nineties, became a shrivelled husk of a man huddled in a blanket as he sat on an automatic turntable geered to give him the benefit of the moving sun. The man enriched medicine anc mankind with his philanthropic n ilhons. But the he«t doctors dol- ia^s could r.gnt weren't able to k,eep |ndOilTeM | n Area Started A second test well in the Washington ' area during the past 30 days was commenced December 1, with the spudding in of the Etter 1, one-half mile north of Wash- that area over the past 18 months for which Claud W. Garner, ' Well known industrialist and novelist of Weatherford, Texas, and a former Hempstead County citizen is responsible. First of his wells was drilled by T. W. Murray of San Angelo, Texas, on land of Gunter Lumber Company, three miles west of Washington; second was by H. J, Heartwell of Fort Worth, in south fork of O/.an bottom on land of Mrs. Audria Stroud. The third well was a further test to the south by Mr. Heartwell and was on land of the Joel D. Conway estate .The current test is a move still further to the south which places the well in the immediate Washington area, a section long favored by some geologists, but heretofore skirted around because of blocking difficulties. ' This test is being drilled by J. M. Deupree and son, of Mineola, Texas. With surface casing set, drilling on the Etter well will be resumed within the next few days. Military Lends P. O, Vehicles LITTLE ROCK (fP) - Arkansas State Military Department is lending department vehicles to the Posi Office Department for use during the Christmas- holiday rush. Lt.' Col. James P. Evans saic about 50 trucks had been loaned in the past few days. Postmasters seeking to borrow the trucks should apply at their local armories, he said. hree A rkon sans on Nat'l Board NEW YORK Three Arkansas industrial executives were elect ed Ies4 night night to the Boarr of Directors of the National Association of Manufacturers. They are Gus Otenheimer chair man of Qtteriheimer Brothers Man ufacturin g Co., of Little Rock; T. M. Martin, president of the Lion Oil Co. of E{1 Doradp and L. L Baxter, president of the Arkansas Western Gas Co. of Fayetteville. The NAM is holding its annua meeting here. State Employes Get Three Days LITTLE ROCK Ml State em plcyes will be given three extia days off during the Christmas and New Year? holidays. Gov Frances Pherry yesterday Small Consumer Hurt, Ark-La Counsel Claims By LEON HATCH LITTLE ROCK The chirf. alliance steadily of an Eastern 'military since the Soviets have ouilt up armed might behind the Iron Curtain. The main difference is that in the past they cited "external dangers;" now it is the Paris agreement. Reliable estimated said Russia and the satellites have combined armed forces totalling nearly 6,500,000 plus security forces of more than 1,000,000. These are backed by a large reserve produced by a combined yearly draft class of more than 1,500,000. Russia was reported to have an Air Force of, 20,000 planes and a ,, .-,.•„...*• ''at .J'east. 20 , cruisei more tnan >lb6 destroyers and-350 submarines. The satellites are equipped with MIG-15 jets. Since the 1940s the Communist world has been bound together militarily by a series of interlocking "friendship and mutual assistance" Czechoslovakia on Dec. 12, 1949; treaties. Russia signed such treaties with with Poland on April .12, 1945; with Romania on Feb. 4, 1948;, with Hungary on Feb. 18, 1948; with Bulgaria March 18, 1949; and with Communist China on Feb, 14 1950. In addition, the satellites signed the following s i m i 1 a r treaties among themselves: Czechoslovakia counsel for Arkansas Louisiana Gas Co. today pictured himself as attempting to protect tht> small consumer against the large Industrial user of natural gas and declared that hir- efforts had been blocked by, "The people who ought to be looking out after the little user." The assertion by company lawyer P. A. Losley, and resulting denials by others, enlivened this morning's session of the Arkansas Public Service Commission's hear- in? of Arkansas-Louisiana's appli c?tion for a permanent $3,654,000 yearly rate increase. Lasley was questioning J. E. Flanders of Jefferson City, Mo., a rate consultant, at the time. PSC attorney U. A. Gentry made an objection later he raid he had merely a&ked that Flanders be permitted to finish replying to a question before Lnsley asked an- tlher Lasley declared that ,'Tve been trying for two days to prevent the little consumer from ber.g taken advantage of for benefit of indus trial users and I'v ebeen met al every turby statements that it makes no difference to the com pany where the money comes from." I don't intend to permit the little customers to be gouged if I c&n help it," he said. Other lawyers scoffed at the Las ley statement. Jordan Young of Pine Bluff, law yer for Reynolds Metal. Co., Ar kansas-Louisiana's largest eonsum er, called it "demogoguery" and added that, "Nobody has tried to hamper Mr. Lasley in, his cross examination." Flanders, a former- chief en gineer of the Arkansas regulatory Continued on Page Two Fewer Cattle, Calves Butchered $ LiftLE ROCK (/P) tfewer Cflfc le and calves were butchered in irkansas in October than.Sirrtdnlh arlier, but the total was-r slightly reater than for October, 1&53, th6 Office of the Agricultural Statist!' ian reported today, t ,»>, ' ' The number of hogs slaughtered" n October was about the game as in October, 1853. A total of 9,600 cattle, weighing ,031,000 pounds were slaughtered during October, compared to 8,800 lattle weighing 6,046,000 pounds laughtered in the same month last rear. Poland (1947) Alabama-BM Hungary-Romania (1948), Bulgaria- Czechoslovakia (1948), Bulgaria- Poland (1948), Hungary-Poland (1948), Bulgaria-Hungary Czechoslovakia-Romania (1948), (1 948), Poland-Romania (1949) and Czecho Slovakia-Hungary (1949), A Soviet-Albanian treaty also is believed to exist. Temperature Drops to 19 in State ' LITTLE ROCK (/P) The temperature dropped to a frigid low o£ 19 degrees in north Arkansas last night, and the U. S. Weather Bureau said it was the state's coldest night of the new winter. Gilbert in extreme north Arkansas recorded the 19-degree low. Batesville reported 21 degrees, Mountain Home, Flippin and Newport 22 and Little Rock 31. A slight warming trend was forecast for the state through Sunday. No rain is in sight, the bureau said. Jayceesto Honor State's Outstanding PINE BLUFF (/PI The Arkansas Junior Chamber of Commerce will honor the state's "most outstanding" young man at a banquet here Dec. 14. Th<2 winner of the award, called Ihe Distinguished Service Award, will be selected by here judges, hQ have no yet been named. Candidates for the honor must be between the ages of 21 and 35, Teachers Will Pick Nominees LITTLE ROCK LW School teachers in nearly 100 branches of the Arkansas Education Association will select nominees for four association offices in runoft elections today and tomorrow, Of|cers to be elected are vice president, recording secretary, Board membei-at-large and Arkansas dim-tor on the National $;d< ucation Association Board The election of AJ?A officers will Censure Is Topic Reception WASHINGTON (UP) Sen. Jo seph R. McCarthy wasn't there in person, but he was a frequent top ic of conversation at a glittering White House reception last nigh President and Mrs. Eisenhower played hosts at the fance affair for 1,800 chiefs of civilian and mill tary officers of the rank of majpr general and rear admiral anc above were invited. McCarthy's name cropped up often around Sen. Ralph Flanders (R-Vt), the man who sparked the Senate's censure de bate which ended only a shoe while before the White House af fair. Flanders, attending the party as a member of the Senate Armec Services Committee, at one- poin was greeted by Secretary of Agri culture Ezra T. Benson who asked "How's the battle" The Wisconsin Republican's name also appeared when Mrs Willaim Rogers, wife of a Wash ington doctor, pinned for a brie moment an "I'm for McCarthy' button on her formal gown. President and Mrs. Eisenhower descended from the upper floo. of fhe White House to receive tho guests promptly at 9 p. m. They slipped out to the back elevato at 10:15. The first lady, wearing an off the-should putty pink satin gown looked a little strained as she anti the chief executive pauled at tlv foot of the stairs and waited fo the strains of "Hail to the Chie' to usher them into the blue rpon where they received the long line of guests. But she was smiling anc waving to friends as they depart ed. By ROBERT VATICAN'Ctftf ly W Pobe Pius XII "rail amazhjg strength' today >_ medical bulletin assured the,,^ 425,000,000 Roman -Cathblli New Revenue Commissioner IsChaney (By AREN.' COOPER LITTLE ROCK (ff) — Oov-elect Orval Faubus today announced the appointment of Orvllle Cheney, 'ormer state senator from sCallco Rock, as revenue commissioner. Cheney, n retail clothing dealer n Calico Rock, will succeed Vanca •Scurlock, an appointee of Gov. Francis Cherry. Cheney was present at the riewa conference when the announcement was made. He said that he "Intended to investigate and familiarize myself with the department before de< elding what changes, if any, should be made In personnel." He indicated in a prepared statement that he favored tighter col. lection of the Arkansas sales tax. His statement read, in part: "I feel that it is entire^ possible to educate the public to demand that the two per cent sales tax be collected and remitted in order to avoid a demand for an increase every time the Legislature meets. "I do not mean, by that that I think the present rate would take care of the demands at this time, but I do think that the higher the rate the more inducement there is to evade." Cheney was born at Boswell in Izard County. He graduated from Calico Rock High School ,and Ar kansas State .Teachers,, Colleg(e« a Cdnway. He f was,'"<a teacher in Izard County schools for •* eight ful that his- condition . factory" despite ,conUm mach pains and hiccups.v The medical bulletin iss the pope's doctor; Galeazzi'Lisi, said he from "a peritoneal companied by abdomttal This morning, the' pontiff waS- vomiting a fever. , , He is receiving nourls directy,' ' s A „ >' & At nightfal, 1 Vatican souqgsi the pope's condition " atively satisfactory.'.*; They said the,,hlc'ctip'a ; inished slightly, andithat"£ despite his ,Wea pletely lucid <and But thfe grave "-fears pope's illness, ;now descrjti yesterday r w,lth 'the s «Va;Uca office announcementi-.that;,'. suffered' a hearts collapsj Continued on'Page| s Six Patient; mm'' ? t ., ! ^'vJwaWw-'W"'"^ Escape Froi . . .V ... "FtftJl^Yid. JSAf ,L1TTLE 1S BOCK \(l patients,, br,oke,t' 6V mental ing, Two Injured in Rash of Auto Accidents Here Two persons were injured but not believed seriously in two of three accidents in the city yesterday. A youth, Billy pushing, collided with a truck driven by Donald 'M. Hill of Emmet at East Division and Hazel street about 5:30 p. m. The youth was rushed to a local hospital by an Oakcrest ambulance for treatment but was later released. . About 4 p. m. on East Third street automobiles driven by Andy Warren Bells of New Boston, Texas and Charles Sangalli of Hope collided. Mrs, Bells, riding with her husband, suffered an ankle injury and was treated at a Jpcal 1'ospital, Both vehicles were damaged, In: vestigaiing City Officers charged Sangalli with failure -to yield the right-of-way. Early yesterday at Dairy and Hazel Streets cars driven by Ned Crockett and Robert B, White of Ozan, colldied with little damage resulting. Crockett was charged with failure to yield the right-of- way and White with driving an auto without proper braked. trist at-the^ospitalr/'iifa of the* trien;J'-Fuller, ;ha! on' 'felohj^'-, charges'|v'j charged'In a^rhorals. da,, The attendant said,Wi had.ibeentlocked 'in 'the* i , to receiving treatmenjt,*3 tained sonte- sort' jOfj.'H' 1 -' 1 ' open* the' door and 'wal the hospital, he/ said, r ^'< Eastern?^ POOR SANTA LOS ANGEIBS, (UP) Santa Clause may have to beg for gifts for himself this year. Yesterday while department store Santa Claus Paul K. Hollman was greeting children in the toy section, someone broke into his locker and stole his wallet and watch valued at $225, • All Around the Town •y Each year about this time the boys at Hope Fire Department send out a ' call for old toys which they repair and turn over to various groups who pass out boxes for needy families in the city. . , it's a very worthy undertaking that the firemen are happy to do in their long duty hours. . . . any* one having an old toy which cap be repaired are asked to bring U by the Fire Station. . . experience has made Firemen very capable ot mending tl)e various toys, usually taking a couple of old ones an^ making a pretty gqod one. , , . however, they are not magician* so bring only toys which you think, can be repaired or from which parts can be taken to mend Yesterday the Wons Club tp again sponsor an annual JJa,d,te to get in , funds to use - at food, toys and other thjngs that come with the Yule season. , . . cooperation of the public |$ necessary to make this ' wd^rtufeing 9 success. , , . •; business house? and individuals are donating vsrioujj things to be auctioned, off and the items' are a}l useful. , . » won't cooperate by buying sQrnetnjlng ing the event and hejplgf som? needy Iwmly h&ve a J4$ rry, G h -ris> mas 199? , the honor roll at Cp«ege in Arkadelphla were ifte following 'Student* t(W, Junior a, sm?ho,m<)re p| Hope, a feoji^ JWst wwto«w? Officials installed as,.,, 'Worthy Hope, CJhapter^r32(j;3<, Eastern- Star,-'>J3ec.en#3 lowing fl chapter. regulars] V W3 was P. G, M., ing Gra,nd Matron;.-; Lucille^ .Cooper.t.. . Chaplain; and." Mrs, The following Cilice for the enduing *yeaV:* tron, Mrs, jVasmv, * ft Worthy ?atvsn. San Associate Mali kins; As Gilbert;'{ ter; treasurer, Mrs" Franks f t Qgndi4ctr.es, Peaty: ' Associate f ^ Mrs. Jewell qobb; <?hipji Chr istinf w»rmackf' -. -Jt Mrs, Avidry "-«---"•' '• Mrs, A.U ' Audrey. Mary-man.] -| sons; Martha, Elects, 'Mrsr^vi Mrs, Lyra Mae ' * i . 1( yS<! * For pep. a*TJ r Y ' 40, iH m L JL 'JTI^j Ba i jaL aa. Ja 1

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