Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 3, 1954 · Page 9
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 9

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 3, 1954
Page 9
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tie tight 'Jtf* to the t «ne«,. wtfth out yr!n>ail *>&tts, trtie hofs shay about flte bhfe a docloft and 9 Wise d & son who was wise, «lis?wl'.inib -his ntnetic'j f fslhtr nor son made it iti' i 1 ' , , ", 1 - slftte ft 18 tnort StAft, HOPE, ARKANSAS Pope in Amazing f&fetfatted from Page Oft* feased somewhat. Today, the Vati- caft. attempted in all its statements to restore, calm and to reassure Catholics around me world. Vatican officials insisted today that-there had been a "misunderstanding" in yesterday's announee- rneht of a heSrt collapse. But there was no official announcement denying the reported heart trouble. The medical bulletin, thfe lirfel of the current illness, omit' ted any heart. •reference to the pope's PRESCOTT NEWS M.r-4. Owen Hostess To I '.' W. M. U. Circle 1 Mrs. Owen Wilson was hostess 18 Circle 1 of the W. M. U. of the First Baptist Church at her home on Monday afternoon. Miss Lillie Butcher opened the meeting with prayer business was • conducted Mrs. Wade Bell and Suzanne of Little Rock and Wells Hamby Jr., of the University, of Arkansas, Fayetteville. 1- McCarthy to Keep Right on With Probing Oaklawn Racing Dates Rejected By HERBERT WASHINGTON FOSTER HOT SPRINGS, l.ttThe Arkan- sns Racing Commission has rejected datos oropcsed by tha Oaklawa Jockey Club for the coming 19-w racing season. The commisFion rejected the pro- during nn executive Mission -t^ WASHINGTON (UP) Sen. Jo- posai cuirms »•• """T"',: " clllb Mr. and Mrs. Saxon Regan, All soph R. McCarthy declared today here yesterday. The Jockey ^ ...... «,..» i •» i i%ir_ ' J-... „ i t_;_ „ J „ .«« «* int* li*» 41^ A Omi _ lifonc:f*n ODCjcMOr Ol tin- JYir, ail LI 1V11 S. OctA-UH J.t.t:g«ii, fj,^ ->•-. >-FH a i, m\,*~'*,*i "*» >.»»-».* ».«•.»-« v * ••.••.../ Williams, Clifford Johnson, Mr. that his condemnation by the Sen- licensed -„,] UTi,,. T ti n., ,.,1,1,all Mt- anrl ntp will mnUp his nnti-Cortnmu- iFark lr x>ut 'golden Gicm intb A «r Wring: • _ -eomc suggestions on i w *<st v tt»ore out of life by * ' '- living to fce > heart has only 5 $ it 3 Jbillion? . Went it, 'nut t ,a ' bit faster ^believe ih bc- ^g^^^y^iy^^ifffx^itx^^Wf"'^'""-""-"— • it. ,> r,day-,lost on which to'jwar ^roppr. dose ifbu v t»are Sltfprfsed by ij ^> ^ ' t t' *!««' the Messure of *og by stay- But there was no doubt that the pope's ilriess, now described offi« cially as stomach trouble, was the worst of the pontiffs 16-year reign, for his recovery. The official bulletin on the pope's Condition was broadcast over the .Italiah state and Vatican radios at noon (6 a. m. EST). "Yesterday, Dec. 2, the condition of the Holy Father worsened unexpectedly because of a peritoneal irritation accomoanied by ab- dottiinal tension," the statement said, I "A clinical examination and^X|rays which were carried out immediately ' did not reveal,- anything alarming. Suitable thcrapeu- Itic treatment was started immediately. •.-.-.. •"The holy fether parsed a relatively peaceful night and his general state of health can be dei scribed as satisfactory." Prof. "Riccardo Galcazzi-Lisi, the pope's physician, signed the offi ciul bulletin.. He has .been at. the pope's bedside constantly, exce'p chairman; Mrs. Buddy Sarrett. Mrs. Loyce Anderson resigned as secretary and "treasurer and Mrs. John McRae was elected to,serve in her place. The study on "Brazil" was taught by Mrs. A. 'R. Underwood. During the social hour pie and coffee were. served to ten members and a visitor, Mrs. Wesley Lindsey. .... and Mrs. T. H. Bardwell. Mr. and and the Mrs. J. A. Cole and Roy Stain" -- • ton attended the Reynolds Metals by the Company open house. Sorrow'* strength , . toewr -to itJJcplore Jife it ,ls to 'lie 'on book XMJ how itietnbcr that time isn't n "' HOCK Wl Arkansas, <?aily rough rice report: ' Market dull; no' sales reported past 124 .hours. Demand fair for better-milling lots but the moderate offerings consist mosUy of lots with very high percentage of broken jice. Reports continue to indicate that some farm-stored rice is do- T—: j— Tf — '• — for a 45-minute period,, since the and" short, covering found Brings pontiff .bccamo. gravely Jimlted." The market -was . "gcdy ft > a * . collapst . yester . .. a wailing • affair, pending the il .VV UHJIIg dl-lO** , pviiMij*!., t . 1%, _~ . , «%* - > • cember cotton crop estimate to be h' a le.a?zi-Usi left the Vatican s issued .'.by the Department of Ag-| h& , , ^ ,,r _„ riculture next Wednesday. tut s clock withfn you, that mo- Joy are better and a crowd- mettle teriortirig. 8t. LOUIS LIVESTOCK ST. LC-UIS. NATIONAL TOCK- YARD, 111. (UP) Livestock: Hogs 10,500. Weights under 220 Ibs active; .strong to 25 higher; heavier weights very slow;.. weak to 25' lower; sows steady to 50 loiwer; choice 180-310 Ibs'18.75-19.25; rnostly ' 13.00; "220-24r 1850; few early, at havc a Ro mc special examine X-rays and confirm ^ exa mi.iu ^-.^o ...» .......... Late after no'on p'rices were <0 L is diagnos i s that the tests Wer cents a bale higher to 5 cents ., ncaativ( ;.i and there v/as no 'nee lower than the previous clone. Dec. L DSU rpery 34:18, March 34.45 t-nd May 3472 y aiic % n sources said the pope' ie cf the . J>e t«le» the'oldest world, which have ' lo; many the the POULTRY AND PRODUCE LITTLE ROCK ( )- Northwest ,-d re .t the W. M. U. Circle 2 Taught By Mrs. Dick Bright Circle 2 of the W. M. U. Mrs. John M.. Glbbs of Seattle Washington, the former Miss Irma Hamby, is the guesl of Mr. and Mrs. Wells Hamby. tlor of tlle anti-Commtt- Park track here *as not ate will mae s an-ommtt- ar nist campa lg n "more difficult." ly represented at ho mcctrng. The But he vowed he will carry on club has requested a racing pciio-l . Mr. and Mrs. Ernesl Cox returned from Montgomery, where they visited Lt. and Harley Cox. have Ala., Mrs. But he vowed he will carry on anyway without let up. "This censure will have no effect whatsoever on my attempt to expose Communists in government," he said. "I will continue ie same ac in the past But it ill be mo'-e difficult because of ie vote.' 1 In the first move of its kind in 6 years, the Senate lato ycster- ay voted 67 to 22 to condemn the onlroversial Republican for of the First Baptist Church was enter- ained on Monday afternoon by Mrs. Dick Bright. Ten members •\vere present. Mrs. Fred White voiced the op- nihg prayer. After the business session conducted by the chairman, Mrs. Julus Adams, Mrs. Ha'rrell Hines lad charge of the mission study on "Brazil." Cake and coffee were enjoyed during the social hour. W. 6. C. S. Concludes Study Members of the W. S. C. S. of the First Methodist Church met on Monday afternoon at the church for the final mission study on "Under The Three Flags" with Mrs. L. C. 'Gatlin in charge. Mrs. J. B. Hesterly was the devotional, leader and the meeting was opened with the song 'Rise Up O Men of God" followed with the scripture Luke 13, Meditation and prayer. Mrs. Glenn Hairston received the chapter on "Let Us Unite" Mrs. H. H. McKenzie concluded with "Why Missionar- Mr, and Mrs. John Hubbard, Ed Hubbard' and Miss Opal Daniel of Hope attended the wedding of Miss Loretta Webb and Reginald Davis at the First Me- hodlsl Church in Camdcn on Sunday. Ed was best man and Mrs. Hubbard served the cake at the reception. Irl Hubbard of Jena, La., has been the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Hubbard. 18. develope Batesville-Floral area: Ibs ,17.501875; 240-270] steady, emand fair, to dood. Broil-j : e rs and fryers 18-20.. Mostly 19. All" prices fiob.' farm. Market a '"light fever. 16.50-16.75; 280-300 Ibs 1000- CHIC AGO M5.7S; 150-170 Ibs .18.50-jp00;Litfj^lpoulixyV steady; . 400 Ibs down 150-1600; heavier cows 1325-15,00; ,iew. ,at. 15.25; boars ,10.50-14.00; mostly 1100 up Cattle 1,000 Calves 500 Limited supply heifers and mixed, .yearlings; commercial and good 17.00 21.00, about steady; 50 per, —' USDA receipts In Live coops \feund. am answer to ^ No pjlece of an- - _ ....... - «<t year, * of, treating neuroptychl- evolved from HKMt 4jMW«fl-.rnedlclne ' ^ _ _ cent oi'run cows;, about steady; utility ...._• and commercial 9.00-12.00; can- " ners and cutters 6.50-9XK); bulls steady; utility and commercial SOO-13.00; canners and cutters 6.509,00; bulls steady utility and commercial 11.00*1300; canr.ers and cutters 8.00- 1C. 00; vealers '• and calves steady; gocd and'choice 20.00-26.00;, prime 2800; comme?:- ial and- low- gcod 14.00-19;00 heep 500 Lambs steady* to 50 ower; top 19.50 but no outstand- ng lambs present .such ar- brought up to 20.25 yesterday; bulk lambs 8.00-19.50 including numerous lots 8.00 'and 1'9GO; . straight, ' sorrie of which merely good with utility end at 1800-18.504 several . lots choice grade but some choice, to irime 19.50; one lot choiceeeaaaw -' ard&Son DRUGGIST ;wrsK9itf st. Phone 7-2292 n puuit * j w»v-Mv.^» j - -- « •• 841 yesterday 735 coops, 135,31n Ib F O.-B.'paying ^prices unchanged; heavy hens '17-19: light hens i2-14i fryers and broilers 2327-; old roosters 12-12.5; young torn turkeys 23-26; ducklings 30; farmer ducks over 5 Ib 23 under Butter: 799,105 pounds. Market steady to firm. 93 score 60 -cents a pound: 92 score 59-60;.. 90 ycore 5SVf, 68' score 57^;. car- lots; 90 score 53—; 89 score 58. Eggs: 16,05 cases. Market steady. White large extra's . 33 cents . a dozen; mixed large extras 32V&-33, mediums 28'/ 2 ; standards 29; cur- cnt rec - eipts 25;, dirties , and hecks 22. • Radio Holding Own on Local Program Angle the study ies?" After the song Eternal,"' Mrs. Gatlin read a let- Small Consumer Continued from Page One body, was employed by Reynold to make an independent invest gatien in connection with the cm rent rate hearing. Little Rock City Attorney O. D Longstreth Jr., spokesman fcr a group of municipalities opposing any rate increase, also denied the gas company's lawyer's statement and said, "I appreciate Mr Lay- ley's efforts." Industrial c o n s urn e r s, whose service is subject to interruption whenever gas is needed elsewhere, pay a lower rate per 1.000 cubic from Feb. 19 to March 20. The commission said it would conrider any new proposal by the club at a meeting Dec. 15 al Little Rock. The commifsion dcferrad action on a proposal by Hot Springs businessmen that the Arkansas racing meet by pleacod on a 5-day week, thus adding an extra week to the track calendar although retaining its former 31 days of actual racing. The extension of time, the businessmen said, not only would be repeatedly abusing" a 1901-52 lections subcommittee and for nossme n said, not oniy v.uuiu •.•-ailing the Senate censure commit-| tcre n c inl to Hot Spring;; but to ee an "unwitting handmaiden" of bus j ness over the state, he CommtmiEt party. It completed action in the turbu- ent dispute after substituting tho vorld "condemn" for "censure" n he final resolution and cntire- y dropping one count, sponsored ;y the committee, that accused McCarthy of abusing Brig. Gsn. Ralph W .Zwlcker. The big vote climaxing a day .if hectic maneuvering and months of stormy debate sent the Senate into final adjournment at 7:10 p m. (EST) and touched off wave of speculation today on the effect it will have on McCarthy's future, Republican unity, the Democrats, and the prestige of the Senate. Two Democratic leaders said pri- vatcly the vole will give McCarthy a big shove toward political eclipse clthough it leaves his powers and rights as ii senator entirely intact. Eut Sen. Francis Case tR-SD) a censure committee member, said he isn't at all sure about this. Sen. Ralph E. Flanders (R-Vt) the man who kicked off the con- sure controversy, said he expects McCarthy lo show "an improve-^ the Du Pont shares would have an than "Lead Me O King ter from Bishop 'J. Delhi, India. W. Pickett of is of bkins 19.00; 3.50-5.PO. slaughter ewes NEW YpBK COTTON NEW YORK UP! Co tton fu NEW YORK STOCKS WEW YOR KWP1 The 1 stock mar- ke twas firm today with trading lighiy specialized in the early afternoon. Gains'in pome instances, were substantial but usually vcrit to evound 2 points at the most. Losses amounted to obout a poin on he ovside. ... , DU Pont was up around C points tures were ea$y }n eprly dealings today on liquidation and hedging put later improved as trade buying the calendar cease to be a chron icle and are a daily epitaph o cne who has put mere existenc above the art of living. , CONSTRUCTION [, 'farm, Buildings and Industrial Buildings ocpprding to specifications, Can be con- y ••--' >• 'for complete,information, filCKETT STEEL & I0UIPMENT CO. .By WAYNE QUIVER NEW YORK W) How sick radio? What- are its chances surviving in a television nra? Conflicting diagnoses have been heard in recent, days from several top industry figures who should know the answers. But out of these confusing bedside bulletins these appear to be the facts: 1.' Network . radio business has been declining and some in the industry have raised the question The meeting adjourned with the song "God of Grace and God of Glory" and prayer by Mrs. Gatlin. Mrs. Roy Duke has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Fincher in Waldo. f* ' •' '" Mr. and Mrs. Joe Tuminello and son or Shreveport have been visiting her parents Mr and Mrs. J. W. Gist. much morn- of whether chains will all four survive. nationwide Jack Hardey has returned to Tyler, Texas after a visit with his sister.V Mrs. Josephine- Caf-- rington. . ' Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Gray Jr., Jennie and John have been the guests of his mother, Mrs. C. R. Gray in Newport. 3. Individual statipns hrve been ho'ldihs their own or gaining, and over-all radio broadcast business is near record levels, or close to have" billion dollars a year. 3. Radio, according to Nielsen Audience Surveys, still reaches more people hi daytime hours than television,' but TV moves into a bis lead at night. The controversy was touched off when David Sarnoff, Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Childers have had as their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Garrett of Naples, Texas and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jordan of jittle Rock. Miss Jo Barger has returned DU Pont was up arouna i. uu...», vccent)v when David Samoa, light after a Chicago court r»l 2 '-)j bodvd chairman of Radio Corp. of against the government s rnti-trus ; m d the subsidiary Na : suit afiainst Du -Font and .nvolvm,; . J Broadcasting .Co., told NBC Gereral Motors and U. S. Rubber. Tobaccos were in heavy demand. Accused Slayer Pleads Innocent LOS ANGELES W! James Mer- kouris, 43, returned to California on an extradition order from Arkansas, has pleaded innocent to murder charge? in th° decth of his ox-wife and her husband. Merkouris will be tried in superior court Feb. 7. The 43-year-old Californian was urrested in Hot Springs, ftrk. five days nfter Robert and Mrs. Foroes were shot and killed in their ceramics, shop Sept. 20. ,ional Broadcasting .Co., told NBC affiliates there is "only one direction, incomewise, for rrdio networks to go, and that is down instead of up." He added "it may yet be .possible .to eke out a pool existence for radio networks, but don't know." This brought roars of protests from heads of other networks, in eluding a particularly tart com ment from Dr. Frank Stanton president of polumbia Broadcast ing System. His netwoik's pub licity -office issued a release quol b Little Rock after a visit with ler parents, Mr. and Mrs. Loomis 3arger. Mr. and Mrs. J. V. McMahen and Betsy Jane were the weekend guests'and Mr. art<J Mrs. Bert McMahen in Magnolia. Mr. and Mrs. P. A. JEscarre and family were weekend guests of relatives in Blytheville. Vuel Chamberlain, local Kiwanis president, T. R. Moberg, Jack Robey, W. C. Woosley, Jim Hamilton, Jelf Livingston and Tilman Worthington attended a Kiwanis organization conference at the Caddo Hotel in Arkadelphia on Sunday. Mr.- and Mrs. Wells Hamby had Feet. Of course, they are large quanitities of gas. Flanders' testimony this ing all of it of a highly technical nature concluded cross-examination by company lawyers of witnesses who had opposed an increase for Arkansas-Louisiana, or had testified the increase should not be as large as .the company is seeking. Edward Henderson of Arkansas Lousiana's engineering staff at Shreveport, LE., v/as the first witness colled by the company in attempted 'rebuttal of opposition testimony. He was allowed to testify, over the objection of Young, or. increased costs of gas re-sold by Arkansas-Louisiana, which Lesley said was not reflected in statements of opposition witnesses. Biggest U.S. Cominuea rrom Page One ord supports find, and the court so finds, that there has not been, nor is there at present, a conspiracy to restrain or to monopolize trade and no limitation or restraint upon General Motors freedom to deal freely and fully Exquisit* Columbia Diamond Bins* - guaranteed f orevcrl Before selecting any diamond ring . . . you owe it to yourself to see the fabulous Columbia "Tru- Fit" with Guardian Angel. Stewart's Jewelry Store Reliable Jewelers" A camel has been known to drink 30 gallons of water «in 10 minutes. ing him as saying "those who do not believe in it (radio) should make way for people who do." But the same office 14, days later issued another release beginning "CBS radio will reduce cost-to-advertisers of its network evening time an average of approximately 20 per cent" two weeks from that at most beautiful i £|»W ;cpfi the ' 4 "i as their holfday guests, Mr. and has been accpmpanjed by an increasing reliance on local programs or recorded shows, broadcast on a local basis. Individual radio stations have been withstanding TV competition better than ne- work radio. with' competitors of Du Pont and United States Rubber, no limitation or restraint upon the freedom of general Motors to deal with its chemical discoveries, no restraint or monopolization of the General Motors market, and no restraint or monopolization of the trade and commerce between Du Pont and United States Rubber." La Buy heard the long, complex case, involving a vast industrial empire with assets valued at $5,000,000,000, without a jury. Thus the decision perhaps was most momentous of is legal reer. The anti-trust csse was filed by the government June 30, 1P49. Basically the civil suit sought to force E. I. Du Pont dc Nemours and Co. and the Du Port family to dirpose of their holdings in General Motors and U.S. Rubber on founds they constituted a monopoly. The.Du Pont company s vast holdings in General,Motors consist of about 20,000,000 shares, or .about 23 per cent of the outstanding stock. At current market prices. the ca- the automatic "does everything" date. It was one of several reduc. tions in radio network night rates since TV began cutting into eve- niny audiences. Meanwhile, Sarnoff's comments had led to speculation that NBC might be planning to adrop its radio network and be followed up with a statement saying that of any nets dropped out NBC "would be the last, and no the first, to bbandon the,field." He added that his intention in his earlier talk was "to call attention to the realities." As. for figures, the latest report i Publishers Information Bureau indicates total network broadcast time sales for the four nytionwdc radio chains in the first . nine months of this year ran more than 12 per cent behind a year »|0 J04 million dollars against nearly i iO million. ABC radio with, a slight gain ran counter to the trend. But total twsjness O f all station?, including both indepeodens and uetwprk affiliates plus thf rift- works' o\vn gross is expected to approximate SQQ million dollars for WaTfuI> Desirable Queen its ^c. * Li> ^mw 7*erT?- MERCURY DEALER'S NOW) the fall ye$r ]95? an.4 ' §ame as than 65 per gent TV still wa§ M or the "magic brain" ELNA Friday, December 3, 1954 , MOPE StAft, HOPE, ARKANSAS SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 A. M. and 4 P. M. Calendar Saturday December 4 The Daffodil Garden Club will have a rummage sale Saturday morning beginning at 9 o'clock at the corner of Second and Walnut streets. Sunday December 5 The CWF of the First Christian Church will have a Woman's Day Program at the Church at 7:30 p. m. Sunday, December 5. Monday December 6 Circle 3 of the W. S. C. S. of the First Methodist Church will have a covered dish luncheon at 1 p. m. Monday, December C. at tho jihurch. A Christmas program will $8t>llow, and the annual Wanda Staley offering will be taken. Circle 6 of the W. S. C. S. will meet Monday, December 6. at the home of Mrs. George Murphy. There will be • a pot luck luncheon' at 1 p. m. Mrs. David Waddle will bring the devotional, and Mrs. George Peck will have charge of the program. A love offering for Wanda Staley will be taken. 'The C. W. F. of the First Christian Church will have a Christmas luncheon at 12:30 p. m. at the church. Circle 4 of Ihe W. S. C. S. will have a Chrislmas luncheon on December 6 at noon in the home of CARDS Religious. . 18-98c Art Prints.. 20 -98c Box . 50 - 98c John S. Gibson Drug Co. Phone 7-2201 Mrs. Foy Hammons. Please come prepared for the annual Wanda Staley offering. Hope Band Auxiliary will meet in Cannon Hall at 7:30 p. m. Monday, December 6. The executive committee will meet at 7 o'clock Circle 2 of the W. S. C. S. will meel at Ihe Hope Country Club Monday, December G, al 3 p. m. Mrs. Earl O'Neal is hosless. The Hempsetad County Classroom Teachers Association will meet in Ihe Hope High library, Monday, December 6, at 7 p. m. Tuesday December 7 Circle 1 of the W. S. C. S. of the First Melhodisl Church will have a luncheon Tuesday, December 7, at 12:30 at Ihe home of Mrs. P. H. Webb, Easl 14th street, with Mrs. Ross Moore and Mrs. C. A. Williams as co-hostesses. Members are asked lo bring a Wanda Slaley offering. Alpha Delia Chapter of the Delta Kappa Gamma Society will have a dinner mceling at Hotel Barlow, Tuesday, December 7, at 7 p. m. Wednesday December 8 Mrs. Justine Moore Hamm wilj give a demonstration on Christmas arrangements at 1 p. m. Wednesday, December 8, in the First Mo- thodist Church basement. The demonstration is being sponsored by the Hope Federation of Garden Clubs. In making these arrangements, Mrs. Hamm will use material available to everyone, and the arrangements whiqh she makes will be sold to the public. Tickets are on sule by Garden Club members. Local Chapter of T U. D. C. Meets Thursday Pat Cleburne Chapter of the Uniled Daughters of the Confederacy met at the Hope Country Club on Thursday for its December meeling. Salutes were led by H. C. Whitworth, and Mrs. J. A. Haynes led the rituals. A seiecion of Christinas carols was , sung by John Allen Ross, accompanied by Mrs. J. C. Carllon. A Christmas slory was read by Mrs. Jack Hogg. The hostesses served a salad plale to 18 members and four guests, Mrs. Oliver Dreyer and Mrs. David Watts of Texarkana, Mrs. Sunday School Lesson By WILLIAM E. GILROY D. D. Recently I wrote of faith for this atomic age, citing the example of the writer of the 46th Psalm That writer expressed his faith in God as "Our refuge and strength, a very present help in trouble." In striking words announced his fearlessness, even though "the earth should be removed, and the mountains carried into the midst of the sea." Apart from the outward differences between that ancient time and our modern age, I cited how much his situation and experience actually were so much like our own. He lived in a small land, situated between great warring empires which had been invaded again and again, and in which life was never sate — just as we live in a world of great insecurity today. Discussing that situation, however, I left out what is the most important part. The significant question is: How can we have the sort of faith for our time that the Psalmist had in his? Could we contemplate the blasting out of our world with similar strong faith? Is there a supreme power of faith, that can cast out all fear? And. if there is, how can we get it? I believe that there is; and after thinking about it as a great deal I have come to the conclusion that the only way that we can get since faith is by living with those who have it. I suppose it could be said that the way to get it is through prayer, and by direct communion with Christ until He becomes very real to us, and we live, "in Him." as the Apostle Paul expressed it, the "in" in that case having the effect that it might have in relation to any environment in which we live. That is true and we cannot overemphasize our privilege of direct contact with God through Christ. But this is an instance in which human mediation can be very real and effective. I could hardly imagine one reading that 46th Psalm from day to day without catching something of the fearless faith of the man who wrote it. And I can think of no faith-inspiring exper ence in the casting out of fear nore, vital than in reliving his experiences wth the Apostle Paul — the man who could count even us life not dear unto himself. portable TODAY & SATURDAY * GOOD TRIPLE PROGRAM « THE FREE-SWINGIN PLUS * CHAPTER 13 OF SERIAL, 'MANHUNT !N THE AFRICAN JUNGLE" & POPEYE COLOR CARTOON of s t r*dw ******* Fight Hit WiW Wv«r , ly now «»4 th.? tptil Dumber of set? jw use Starts Next Week in OPI STAR From first seam to final trim the AUTOMATIC NECCHI and ELNA clo «very stitch of the wprk.i.Sew straight ond zigzag, forward and reverse, over?as» sepmi, blind«Mtch hems, hemstitch, mend ond darn, sew on buttons, mqk* buttonholes, applique, mpnQqrqm, ond make dozens of beautify! embroidery stitches, AU WITHOUT ATTA?HMINT$! There's o NICCHl »p suit every hpme, every bwdgft; straight stitch model PC poly $99.9$ Fpr FREE dfrnanitrfltlen (011 er visit Neschi-EIno Sewing Circle Owen's Deportment Store Mr. and Mrs. Don LaFantise an- lounce the birth of a son' on Dec- mber 1, in Corpus Christi, Texas. Mr. and Mrs. Ivy Mitchell are the maternal grandparents. HOSPITAL NOTES .................... Julia Chester Admitted: Mr. Wayward Burke, Rt. 3, Hope, Mrs. J. R. Hester VCcNab, Mrs. Glen Seaver Jr., Discharged: Mrs. Thomas G. -luckabee, Hope, Bettye Davis, arland City, Ellis Caple, Rt. 3; lope. * Sunday & Monday The Love-Making Musical with The Shotgun Wedding! Fresh-as-a-daisy, happy as a dickey- bird! Seven blushing brides are kidnapped by seven read-headed, red-blooded mountain boys! with JEFF RICHARDS KUSS TAMBIYN TOMMY .RAUj IXTRAs FOOTPAI,!, THRH-l-S QF 1954" t Colffr Cartopn, "§ABY PMTCH" larlton and Mr. Ross. Births Coming and Going Mrs. Ivy Mitchell and Brenda re visiting Mr. and Mrs. Don La- 'antise and son in Corpus Christi, 'exas. Hospital Notes RIALTD SATURDAY & SUNDAY BIG DOUBLE FEATURE • Red Skelton e Janet Blair "THE FULLER BRUSH MAN" ALSO ''CALIFORNIA OUTPOST" t PLUS • CHAPTER 5 OF SERIAL "TRAPER TOM OF CHINA SIA5" & * CARTOO Sunday & Monday at Saenger Howard KEEL and Jane POWELL id a scene'from MGM's "SEVEN. BRIDES FOR SEVEN BROTHERS," in CincmaScope and AnscoColor. Wed. & Thurs. at the Saenger , Marilyn MONROE, Betty GRABLE, Lauren BACALL in 20th Centuty- ! FoxV'HOW TO MARRY A MILLIONAIRE." CLnemaScope. Technicolor, U.S. Banking on World Sympathy ! By WARREN ROGERS JR. WASHINGTON <jft Steady pres ure aimed at arousing world eelings shaped Up today as the nain U.S. plan tot ' winning 'fe eare of 13 Americans jailed by Red China, despite hew urging for more direct action. Support for a tougher approach ame from Sen. McCatthy (R Wis). He declared he is "in Com lote sympathy" with the proposal f Senate Majority Leader Know and of California to blockade the ~?hina coast. He said .in an interview he •oubted a singje American war hip would be needed to create a lockp.de, He suggested the United Hates could Impose one by telling ts allies they would get no more iid as long as they kept shipping [oods to Communist China. Sen. Sparkman (DAla) said he s opposed to any blockade but the Jnitcd Stale should "pursue Rus ia as much as we can to use her nfluence with the puppet Peiping -;overnment" to halt aggressive ids. Secretary of State Dulles' short of war- strategy for liberating the 1 U. S. airmen and two Army mployed civilians appeared, to enter on the marshaling of world opinion. Dulles said during his Chicago ;pcech Monday night that' the Jnitcd Stales would "exhaust peace 'ul means of sustaining our inlet lational rights a:id those of our itizens." He ruled out, with backing from he White House made public yes erday, any "war action such as a naval and air blockade of Rec " Madness in the Spring By Elnora Dermiston Copyright 1954 by Elinore Denniston Distributed by NEA Service BY ELINORE DENNISTON XXXV Next morning Greg found it hard to tear himself away from the ac- livilies of the town, so genuine that it was incredible to realize he had been responsible for them himself, and go to fcaggetl." The- old man was already awake, in an exhuber- anl mood, and determined to miss nothing that was going on. For the first time in weeks—for the, last time, perhaps—Greg dressed him and, after he • had eaten his: breakfast, helped him to walk a little. He clung to Greg's arm, his eyes roving alertly. "This' is whatsit was like," he said in a tone of satisfaction. "I figure," Greg told him, "that the best vantage point will be that Dig window in the hotel lobby. That will 'give you a box seat for everything that goes on 'because the telecasting of the speech and the parade will be.done there." He tightened his hold on the old man's arm as the boardwalks b'e' n to fill up with men in riding Doots, their spurs jingling. Daggetl tired soon and made no objection when Greg steered him into the hotel and settled him in a comfortable armchair. Rupert came up in costume, looking dashing but nervous. Like Greg, ne was aware that, with the arrival of Horace Grain, he must change lis allegiance, that the break with Wade Daggett lay at hand. "I have been wondering, sir, how one says thank you for a new life." '-By using it," Daggett told him. "Really using it. I don't mind mistakes tout I do hate waste!" Kirby joined them, dapper, alert, in high spirits, and the lobby of the hotel 'began to fill up with technicians, while photographers set up their cameras. Long before the stage coach, the covered wagon, and the chartered buses had arrived from the station, a steady line of traffic came across the Badlands, raising a cloud of yellow dust; new cars, old cars and a surrey, a few Indians on ponies. The Chamber of Commerce cowboys swaggered down the road and a man came from the stable bringing a horse bearing a side saddle. Daggett leaned forward, gripping Greg's arm. "There they come," he said in excitement. "On your way, young man." Dust swirled in the distance, a horseshoe struck a pebble with a ringing sound, there was a chorus of "Yippee" and a rattle of shots, and around the bluff came the stagecoach at. full gallop, the cov ered wagon swaying behind, ac companied by cowboys, • riding shouting and shooting. Flashlight •bulbs went off, the horses rearec back' as the stagecoach ^csme to a dramatic halt. Greg ran forward to open the door. Horace Grain stepped out, wavec for the photographers, and turned to give Millicent his hand. She, too faced the cameras, smiling, lovely and gracious. Daggett watched Greg move for ward to greet her, his shy smile lighting up his face ,as he annverec her eager questions, and observec wilih sattsfa'etiion that Ihe corn bread kins shook hands heartilj with his stepson. .. Greg introduced Kirby and thei stepped back, watching the rest o the passengers, alight. "Where's, that 'girl?" Dagget muttered "I don't see her-oh!' Kirby had run forward and lifted Hannah out of the back of the covered wagon. "Oh-" Rupert echoed in a mean ing tone. Kirby had set Hannah on hei feet but momentarily forgot to re lease her. She wore a black divid ed skirt that swept the ground and a stiff hat, revealing shining pale hair brushed smoothly. He eyes looked enormous. Kirby lift ed her into the side saddle. Rupert's lips twitched iii sardon ic amusement. "At times,'' he com rnented to Daggett, "I have cas you in many roles, but I neve thought of you as Pandarus." "Just a little shock treatment,' the old man said deprecatingly. "We're on in five minutes,' called on of the technicians. There was a bustle, much low-voice< checking of apparatus and frar.tii running to and fro. The Crsins hac been escorted to the lobby by Kir by and a stout man who seemed tc be on the verge of apoplexy tm< whose function was not clear t Daggett. as he faced an immediate future with a certainty that bonds and afflictions were awaiting him in Jerusalem (See Epistles, except in various passages like /the 13th of 1 Corinthians in which Paul wrote of the perfect love, that as the the Apostle John said casts out fear as Peter said (II Peter 3:16) "hard to be understood." But if one follows Paul through the Book of the Acts; in his persecution driven from city to city; in his floggings, his imprisonment in the shipwreck so vividly described in Acts 27 — in all the experiences which he himself summarized in II Corinthians 11:24-27, there is nothing hard to understand I doubt whether one could face the lesser troubles and trial of our daily life, or even life greater dangers without a strong infusion of faith and courage, in companionship w^ith such a man, who found his strength in companionship with Christ. Fear today is itself a great part of the dangers that threaten our world. What new hope there could be, it men everywhere was saying: ud Kirby stood ready, a • differen Kirby, the expert, the man wb was at home in his job and like< it. "One minute." Daggett saw Rupert hoverin, nearby, waiting lo meet Horad Grain when the telecast was over Hannah sat on her horse oulsid the window, her eyes on Millicen Grain, her dream in shreds like spidcrweb torn by a broom. The stout man stood with raisec arm, eyes on his watch. Then th arm dropped and Philip Kirby said •'This is Phil Kirby speaking an welcoming you to Grain's Cannei Cornbread hour sr.d an hour of lif PS it was actually lived in a pio neer town. But, first, a word from our announcer." The stout man said, "Yes friends, we aro bringing jfeu Ame ica and that great American pro i'ct, cornbread." He held up a can "The kind .mother used tc make. Eaggett, watching the coloru crowds outside, lost trace of th commercial and the crying nee for doing something today. His a tenlion was recaptured when Ho ace Grain was, introduced. Th great rnan who had been beaming benevolently, dried up suddenly, hi mouth gaping like a fish out o water. Then he recovered and o gan to read the speech which been prepared for him. (To Be Concluded) BIT TALLER PALLAS, Tex., (UP Mayo R. L. Thprnto attended the dicatioh ot the new . 595-Jo.o)t public Bank 'building. "This building is spmewhat ta ler 4han I \y 0 uld have wished he sdid. ThojT.ton is President P the MtjcaritUe *?9ii°nal jpg tOS Angeles tf» Lionel Bat- ymore's $25,000 estate will go to 0-year-old Miss Florence Rozella Wheeler, who was his nurse tor many years. The veteran actor, who died Nov. 5 at the age of 67, named Miss Vheeler's his sole beneficiary, llis vill, filed for pro bate yesterday, pecified that anyone succeeding in st&blisWng claim to the estate hpuld receive no more than $1. Barrymore had lived at the iome of Miss Wheeler fdr the last 8 years. She also nursed his vife, Actress Irene fenwick, in her inal illness. . Knowland told newsmen he saw 10 great break between him am he administration on that score but only a difference of opinion.' McCarthy said that if. Allied na tions were told they must halt al shipments to Red China or lost U. S. aid, he believed it would bring about the release of not onl the 13 imprisoned airmen but also other Americans held by the Ch nese. "According to the military," h he said, ."they hold over 500 o our uniformed men," The U. S government has demanded an 'a counting of Peiping for 52fi missing American servicemen, dead o alive. • . Medical Group to Take in Dr. Sander EXETER,, N. H. M The Rock mgham County Medical Societ last night unanimously voted t accept Dr. Hermann N. Sanclei acquitted in 1950 in the death o a cancer patient, as a member. This makes Dr. Sander eligibli tb apply to any hospital in 1hc stoti for staff privileges, a right he los when he was dropped as a mem ber of the Hillsborough Countj Medical Society after his trial. The 45-year-old Candia, N. H. physician was acquitted on a charg. of murder after the state had ac cured him of causing the death o Mrs. Abbie C. Borrolo, incurablj ill of cancer, by injecting air into her veins. Rocket Airliners Are Visioned CHICAGO W) A former Ger man army rocket expert say.' rocket-prope.Uod arlliners can be built in the next 10 or 15 year? with speeds up to 13,000 miles an hour. Dr. Walter R. Dornberger missile- specialist specialist for Bel Aircraft Corp., said such aircraf could flash from San Francisco to Australia in V/ 2 hours. PILLOW'S GIFT SHOP Personalized Christmas Cards • Open every Wednesday Night 7:30-9 P. M. 305 S. Laurel Sorry more Leaves td Nurse Loss of Eye Fails to Stop Entertainer By BUB THOMAS • HOLLYWOOD W! ''God must lave had His arms around me. Otherwise 1 would be blind today. That's the opinion df Sammy }avis Jr., brilliant young enler- aincr who lost an eye in an attto accident near San Bernardino, Calif., last week. I .saw him in his Sunset Strip apartment before he left for Icsert recuperation. He had bandage ovbr his left eye, but his spirits were as exhuberant as on opening night in Las Vegas. He aughed at his reaction v.-hen: he learned of the loss of his eye. "I'm the biggest ham in the world," he confessed. "I had been .vailing 28 yeors to play this scene You know hew dramatic it is in :he movies when the hero has los' an arm or a leg. Like in 'King's Row' remember? "Well, my big moment came. I looked up from the hospital bee and there was the doctor saying 'Sammy, we had 'to-.remove your eye.' And all I could say Was •Oh' 1 " Sammy, who was otherwise un injured, said his first reactions were of thankfulness. "This oan't hurt me," ho rea soned, "I can still dance as wel as I could before. I can still sing as well. Nothing has changed. "I've never been a very rcligi ous person, which is strange be cause my mother is a; devout-Cath olic and my father's family are strong Baptists. But I .would .only go to church when I felt like going once or' twice a year. •Lying flat on your back in tin hospital for eight days, you arc bound to think about serlou things. And I couldn't get ove: how lucky I was. God must havi had His arms around me. Other wise I would DO blind today," ' Samrny is eager to get back i Ihe spotlight After a' couple o weeks' rest he'll return here ifor a recording session. Then on Jan. 11 he'll open at Giro's in Hpllywooi with his father, and uncle, who comprise the Will Mastin Trio. If a sentimental' date, because that' where Sammy first started toward •the big time. esque ... Theater wart tin night Bed-heated toe Miller wore a black flbt lair as she appeared., That ast request of ftdgHr'-Wja t, 28, 'a Korean- Wa from Gold BeaclvOfe,' Whittier had fulfilled M )ledge to get he icity. He wdfS killed by two bullets,' one- gun, the (other .'from. jjjolii returned • fire? they - saw, 'm irst shot twee at thertH" " The man died 6rt- stagg? clutching photos.. b£ MiSS iVritten on one 'Showing 1 her/3 et costume v.'efc the werBS" gel Face: All I can dd. hip you. Goodbye* The shapely Miss he had never fli ' lad received two ._ ;uels of roses from' hlftlt'&S The strange drama bi^ y after 5,a, m. yesterday^ man telephoned The; Press. It requires 750 gallons of water to produce a, ton of Portland ce ment. Burlesque Darn Back on Job e y JACK Federal Tax; AH-Time High ' > '/"••",} WASHINGTON (ff) Inker, enue Commissioner "itC/;J'C Andrews "repOrte'd "i collections reached high of $69,920,000 during,;';! fiscal yean, "" „""'", '^ Andrews' ro'port, ofr,,,ta tions in the'!?,'months*-thaf last June 30* slightly higher" 000 which poured 1 ' cotters during 1 year. , ^ The government e'stiml new tax" • cuts • • and •• the business" 1 past year Will redu*c"e" 1 i cc'.llections during' ending next June ri 30j*(t6$ 000,000. " ' ; •*•'"' " ln :^4*S EKPERT 5ETUJEE x ^piranr *' AN, r at, DEPENpABIU Crescent Di ' * 225 S. MAIN Of interest To The Public, No Stage, Movie, or Ballroom HELP YOUR through tap and acrobatics toward' • higher confidence & poise • better physical & mental he • satisfaction of accompllsjbment^jt^ ^ i -%j f j-dr^i . vt*< k<fi$ •*) *! tfj£"' . at '* \ ,',H >? , ,. ^ ,.%.s,/i^.^ Katharine Windsor's in TAP —AC ROB AT 1C S-r S D "11 years of experience"*^" 104 E. 14th St. Competition is now open to students* • the most new pupils — Enroll-TQ D ii When can I most

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