Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 6, 1954 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 6, 1954
Page 4
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APPLIANCES iveryday home needs. 1SON ELECTftIC CO. Phone 7-2165 AL DISPLAY ta New abric* tern Wardlawt Street Tailor Shop RLDOZERWORK ilClearlng — Dirt Movlno hd Pond digging. Call rOM DUCKETT 6th St. Phone 7*3704 DLLS ft«FdeH0ht the heart of little fllrl — •[WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE MATTRESSES . tor Made Into Innerwrliii ; Work Guaranteed Pay Servlo* »*•• DAVIS lira & Mattani C*. tlm Street Phon* 74211 WESTERN SHARES . BMJfied Income Fund pectus available from L S. BATES 7^454 Highway 67 Weit LUCK'S FURNITURE CO. ilai'of City Limits Weit fjorvWater Barrels for Sals tie 7-4381 Hope, Ark. IOAMI uilder's Supply Co. EAGLE ^iBOl'Sv ' • IMAN SALES Ji1)S2NiJw Boston Rood CARKANA U. S. A. ' ~&t$\ "A* $* "•* . ^Service AND USED GLASS '" INSTALLED VND USED PARTS lost cars,,see ui befort - you buy. <(TOP) PORTER lownef &, Operator. Hope Hy 67 Weit |er Complete Parti and ' Service for Holland Balers Ford Tractors j-jjhone OP Writ* Tractor Co. Ark. 689*1140-R CURRY'S lite Control Co. JNDED - INSURED GUARANTEED , |FfCi Inspection Call ?, MIDDLEBROOKS Jr. r Phon* Night Pheitt 7-2822 MOM STAt AtKANSAS CLASSIFIED Ads Must Be In Office Day Befot* Publiottlcd WANT AD RATES An Watt Adi art payout h Mronc* but <J* will to accept*! BMr tM t»lftf>hon* ond occomodo- nSn bcceuM* allowed with «» WJ. d»f*t<jmflnfl the account Is poyoble wfrtri rtdfemttit b rendered. Six ttUfttttf jf Wri^lf Jp to 15 16 to 20 •On* sr .60 .75 .90 1.05 1.20 1.35 1.50 Thfe* Days .90 1.20 1.50 1.80 2.10 2.40 2.70 3.00 1.5 2.00 2.50 3.00 3.50 4.00 4.50 5.00 On* Month 4.50 6.00 7.50 9.00 10.50 12.00 13.50 15.00 0 81 to 25 16 J» 30 )1 V 35 »6 tu 40 11 to 45 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY 1 tltiw ~. 75c per Inch 3 time «.. 60c per nch 6 times 50c per Inch Rotes quoted obove ore tor con- WCirttv* Insertions. Irregular or skip* date ads will take the one-day rate, All daily classified advertising copy Will be accepted until 5 p. m, for publication the following day. The publishers reserve the right to revise or edit all advertisements offered for publication and to refect objectionable advertising sub- any o mlfted Initial* of one or mare letters, groups or figures such as house or telephone numbers count as one word. The Hope Star will not be responsible for errors in Want Ads unless errors are called to our attention after FIRST insertion 'of ad and then for ONLY the ONE Incorrect insertion. PHONE: PROSPECT 7-3431 Hope Star Star of HOD* ll»9> pran 1*27 Conulltfatal January It, 1*2* Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. C. Palmer, President Alex. H. Waihbum, Seey-TM, at The Star Building 112-14 South Walnut Street Hope, Arkaniai Alex. H. Woihburn, Editor & Publliber Paul H. Jonoi, Managing Editor 'Jen M. Davli, Advertising Manage* George W. Hoimer, Mcch. Supt. For Sal« . Layaway Open on TRIKES * BIKES « DOLLS and Many Other Items OKLAHOMA TIRE & SUPPLY COMPANY. 259 YOUNG laying hens In production. White rack and Rhode Island reds. C. E. Spring, Rt. 1, Emmet. 12 miles east Highw'ay 4. 27-6t 1947 JEEP, 4 wheel drive, heater, good top, Phone 7-5858. 30-3t BOIS 'D ARC posts. See or write J. M. Walker, Blevlns, Ark, l-6t SEE THESE .... GOOD USED CARS 1939 CHEVROLET Four door sedan, ood tires, runs e best it can ........ go th McCarthy to Stay in News to Survive By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON Ml Since Sefl. McCarthy says he isn't going to change his ways, he probably Mil be Jn the news plenty before his current term ends in 1958. He will have to stay in the news if he hopes V keep what political influence he has, perhaps reach for more, and remain a rallying point for at least part of the population. He has created an image of hint- self as a fierce fighter against communism he's the symbol df that fight, he says of himself and it kept him on front pages for four years. If he now becomes meek, mild and inactive and landed on the inside pages that image might fade. The censure charges against him, if he intended to conduct himself differently in Ihe future, he said: 'I intend to continue this fight to expose Communists in roughly the same way." He was so far from being abashed, at least publicly, by what was happening that he said it was the Senate which had "disgraced 1 'itself. $250 $795 Entered 01 second clan matter •! HM Port Office at Hope, Arkaniai, wider the Act of March 3, 1S97. Mei iber of the Audit Burton »f Circulation! Subscription Rates (payable In advance): •y carrier In Hope and neighboring town*— Per week .23 Ptf year 13.00 By mall In Hempstead, Nevada, LaFayette, Howard, and Miller coun- One month .85 Three months - 1.60 fix months 2.60 One year 4.50 All other mall- One month 1.10 Three months 3.25 fix months 6.50 One year 13.00 MeTI Aefrerthlnej Repreientatlveit Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; 1602 Sterlck •Ida., Memphis 2, Term.; 505 Texas lank Bldg., Dallas 2, Texas; 360 N. .Michigan Ave., Chicago 1, III.; 60 E. •42d St., New York 17, N. Y.; 1763 Penobscot 9ldg., Detroit 2, Mich.; Terminal Bldg., Oklahoma City 2, Okfa. •'. ~ Member ef The Associated Presst The Associated Press Is entitled exclusively to the use for republlcatlon of all the local news printed in this newspaper, a* well as all AJ> news dispatches. 1947 CHRYSLER New Yorker four door sedan, radio, heater and runs good 1952 PLYMOUTH Club coupe, good tires, heater. Runs and looks good 1947 CHRYSLER Windsor with radio, heater, fair tires, good finish. Runs and looks good 1952 CHEVROLET De Luxe four door sedan. Radio, heater and /1> O f~\ r* clean new seat SN X \J K covers „ <*\)\J s *+J NUNN - MCDOWELL MOTOR COMPANY Your Chrysler-Plymouth Dealer East 3rd and Walnut 2-3t ieaicr t lair $250 McCarthy got into the greatest trouble of his career during an administration run by his own Republican parly and in a year when Republicans controlled Congress. For the next two years, as a result of the November elections, the Democrats will run Congress. And they have no reason to love him. He called them the party of treason. They may show less patience with him. than have the Republicans. The Democrats showed what they thought of McCarthy last ty At McCLANE One morning, Jim Nelson ana t threw our tent and sleeping bags ill back of the station wagon and took off across the state of Oregan. We had fished the Rogue, Um« pque McKenzie Metblius Crooked, Cresent, John Day, and Sil- tez Rivers, and now I wish we had gone straight to Walt Frank's ranch oh the upper Deschutes. All the other rivers lived Up to their reputations. The Deschutes is more than 170 miles long, however and the headwater area out of Little Lava Lake was the place Bob Borovicka, state fisheries agent, had steered Us into — mead- -•-•—- owland, brown trout country. Every dry fly angler wants some day to fish a chalk stream. ChallT streams are the traditional, slow moving, grass banked- rivers ot England, where the lore of fly fish* ing evolved. Rivers like the Test and Itchea will forever remain in our angling books because of their tricky glass clear currents and difficult trout Such streams demand extreme skilL Some western Pennsylvania rivers come close to being chalk streams and some south central Noncontroversal Issues Passed WASHINGTON W) The Senate confirmed a block of President Eisenhower's noncontroversial nominations last 'night before quitting work until next month. But Sen. Langer (R-ND) announced he would fight the nomination of U.S. Circuit Judge John Marshall Harlan of New York to the Supreme Court next year. Langer, now chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee, will become ranking Republican' member of that group when the Democrats take over in January. One of the Senate's last acts of ~ the session was confirmation of a U.S. Agents Smash Huge Narcotics Ring ROME U.S. narcotics 'V agents, working v/ith police of four nations, have smashed an interna' tional ring which planned to pour narcotics into the United States through Italy and France. Coordinated raids in Turkey, host of ;ambassadors, (federal judges, attorneys and marshals. It approved more than 10,000 promotions in the armed services and hundreds of similar upgradings in the public health and foreign services. THREE Walker Deer hounds, guaranteed to hunt, jump anc} iruii a deer. See Cyril Orren at Orren Service station, 3rd and EJm Streets, Hope. GUARANTEED electric Singer sewing machine. Take over small payments on $24.50 balance. To Funeral Directors OAKCREST FUNERAL HOME INSURANCE . . . AMBULANCE 2ND & HAZEL . . . PHONE 7-2123 AD-1 Mo. TF see machine Hope Star. Write Box D. 2-3t Help Wonted SKILLED CRAFT training jot open due to expansion Hope Business. Permanent job. Requirements: Male, in 20's, with military service behind him, high school graduate or better. TeJl about yourself in letter in own handwriting. Write: Opportunity X, P. O. Box 98, Hope, Ark. 27-tt HERNDON CORNELIUS BURIAL ASSOCIATION Largest and Oldest in South Arkansas. Call 7-5505 for our agents A23-1 Mo. For Rent POUR room furnishe'd apartment. Electric refrigerator, Garage. No children. Mis. Ann a Judson, 220 N. Elm. 10-tf Notict night by voting solidly to condemn his attitude toward a Senate sub' committee two years ago. More charges were to be voted on today. Only 20 Republicans voted for him on that count. The vote against: 23 Republicans and all 43 Demo- crats.present and independent Sen. Morse of Oregon a total of 67 and far more than the simple majority needed. To show his hurry to pick up where he left off, McCarthy announced he will hold hearings Tuesday to look ,for Communists in defense plants. But he is about to lose his position of power as chairman of the 'Senate Government Operations Committee and its Investigations subcommittee. The picture changes in January when the Democrats take over. As chairman, helped by a large staff paid by the government, he could begin investigations all over the government and call officials to answer his .questions. But in January he loses the chairmanship to a Democrat and becomes just another committee member. This won't necessarily :itop him. For two years 1950-52 he had no'chairmanship, but he climbed to fame with his charges about Communists In government. He could do the same again. That he has plans for tearing into the Eisenhower administration next year may have been indicated by what he said yesterday. He said the censure vote will "make the investigation of Communists in the government much Idaho, waters which I recently fished are comparable, but the Deschutes, gentlemen, about 20 miles south of Bend, is in part a de^d ringer for both the Test and Itchen. We made the mistake of fishing over rising whitefish that morning until we learned to detect them by the little bubbles they left on the surface. Trout don't -make bubbles, they simply suck their food under. By dark, we had caught about a dozen small trout, and Jim said we were a pair of dubs because we had both worked over a hundred big fish. I haven't had occasion to use 15-foot superfine leaders and No. 16 'flies in a long time, but that's what I figured had to be done the next day. The long leader helped, and tha tinier sized flies brought more strikes, but true to character the big brown ' wanted something special, and the second day was almost over before I found it. They wanted a fly that looked like a bee, and they wanted it so badly that I had six strikes on one cast.''The fish hit the fly so fast that they bounced it out of the water. Disney Has New Character Ready to Show By WAYNE OLIVER NEW YORK UP) Walt Disney is famous for his animal characters but there's one he hasn't done Syria and Lebanon swept up narcotics traffickers and led Wayne Just Happens to Wed Latins By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD iffi John Wayne says he has no special preference for Latin gals. It's just coincidence that he happens to marry But catching trout the way we did was an anti-climax. The real fun was in soving the riddle of this Oregon chalk stream. .. (Distributed by NKA Service) AM now taking orders for fresh coconut and jam cakes through December 20, for Christmas, Mrs. Milton Eason, Phone 74622. * ?0-6t more difficult." He didn't have to use the word "government" if he didn't mean just that. TY Abuses Stud led by Committee By WAYNE OLIVER yet and plans to get around to on TV next season The Human An imal. '•There's nothing funnier than the human animal," says the creator of Mickey Mouse, Donald Duck and other cartoon creatures that have become a part of American folk lore. Here on a trip from Hollywood to receive an award for his new ABC television shew, Disney ex plained that while his new Human Animal character will be lunny the purpose is to teach children and grownups more of the me chanis of their own bodies. "Here we ere in an atomic age £.nd we know least about our selves," he declared. Disney isn' lidle on the atomic age either. He is working on that story for his TV series. Because 'I have to learn about it myself first," he brought along a bundle of texts on the subject. Despite all that has been writ ten and said on atomic energy, Dis ney feels it's a subject about which most people, including himself, still don't have a basic understand ing. So he will do one or two shows on atomic energy during the season starting next fall to explain it as simply as possible to both adults and youngsters "And too many people discount 1hem. Last month the lumbering actor took his third bride, thereby keep ing his record intact. Here's how it shapes up: No. Saenz .daughter of a diplomat: No. 2 1 Josephine Dominican Esperanza 27 to confiscation of 888 pounds of crude opium, 44 pounds of morphine base, S pounds of hashish. Simultaneously, Lebanese customs officers led by Capt. Ede- morid Azzizeh swooped down _ oft a clandestine laboratory in Beirut. Charles Siragusa, U.S. Narcotics Bureau District supervisor for Europe and the Middle East with headquarters here directed four months of patient undercover work leading up to the weeklong series of raids jus 1 ; ended. Impersonating a U.S. Air Force pilot willing _ to smuggle dope in his plane, Siragusa personally made the biggest naul 550 pounds of opium. U.S. narcotics agents traveled to the Middle East because it is from there that dope begins its secret boyage to America. Turkey is the main production point. From there opiumis smuggled to intermediate trans-shipment points usually Beirut, Lebanon or Aleppo, Syria, or Naples, Genoa or Palermo, It- Ely. A dramatic seizure took placa Nov. 20 on a lonely road six miles outside Adana, Turkey's fourth largest city. With the aid of Turk- c- NEW YORK UP) Ever have the sound on your TV set adjusted nicely for the program, only to be almost blasted out of. yur chair by 'the commercial, sometimes that there Ever are feel only FURNISHED apartment, 4 rooms and bath, $35. % block from City Hall. Adults only. Phone 7-2153, 22-tf NEWLY decorated 3 room furnished apartment at Pecan Grove. See Elmer Murph or phone 73471. 29-6t THREE room furnished apartment, private bath, Utilities paid. Phone 7-2205. 1-tf TWO room furnished apartment, Frieidaire, private bath. Bills paid. Couple preferred. 712 E. Division. ' 2-3t UNFURNISHED house, 7 large rooms and bath. Located two blocks from town, and is near school and churches, Rent reasonable. Phone 7-2450. 2-3t NICELY furnished 3 room cottage apartment. Electric refrigerator, hills paid. 917 W. 6th. Phone 74345 or 7-3406. YOUR child is in dajuger when trespassing on the property of others cutting Christmas Trees. •*>.-.., . , • - . l-6t TO person who has our atloor polisher, please return, no extra charges. B & B Grocery, 2-3t Lost GOLD case pocket watch, 23 jewel, five position, lost in Little Mis* souri bottoms, South of Highway 67. Liberal reward, 923 East Second St., Phone 7-5805. 30-6t Semester Hours Studied by Council LITTLE ROCK Ml The Arkansas Legislative Council, which is studying the possibility of a more equitable distribution of state funds to colleges, says Arkansas State of Jonesboro ranks as the largest state-supported college on the basis of "semester hours BOY'S black raincoat and match- Ing cap, practically new. JUease return to Star office. 2-3t BETWEEN High School and town, pair dark rim glasses with silver trim in Plastic case. Phone 72859, reward. 4-3t Wanted CLEAN COTTON RAGS. NO overalls, curtains, or silks. Hope Star. Wanted to Rent ITO&TRUCK mchanics tp re* t?rtruck, a complete BECAUSE FINANCE THE "" Service* Offered 2 ' 3t HOUSE with 5 to 10 acres _pt land and large hen house. Preferably near town, C, E. Spring. Em- MATTRESS renovation and Innerspring work- Cobb Mattress Co. 81Q South Washington. Phone 7-8922. Mar. 4-tf HALPH Montgomery Market, Custom slaughtering. Phone 7-3361. 10-1 Mo. FOR water well service, any size or depth, see or write 0- Clark, Cale, Ark. 19-tf POWNTOWN parking — $1 per week, $3 per month. See clerk at Hotel Henry. Phone 7-3491, " i-et Wonted to Buy room modern house t< move, Send description and price iff Box R, Hope Star. 2-3 HEY! n Peocson MCHIRY SITS from $2-50 up met, Rt. 1. l-6t The Negro Community Py Hel»nTuj2»r Phont 7-WO brlno Itemt to M|M •t Hleki Fwnertl V Turitr earned." The earned'' term means "semester the total hours number of hours, or credits, earned in one aemester by the total enrollment of a school On this basis, said the council's research staff in a report yesterday, the schools rank this way in size: State, Arkansas State Teachers, Henderson, Arkansas Tech, Southern State and Arkansas A&M. Under present appropriations, the two teachers colleges, ASTC and while the sum set aside for the other tour is slightly smaller. State Sen. Tom Allen of Brinkley, has The Texarkana Spiritual Har« monizer^ will give 9 musical prQt gram at Rising Star Baptist Church Sunday night. December §, Sponsored by the JuttiQtf The publip is invited. Simmie Munn, a native of Hope died Thursday, December 9 t» Los Angeles, Calif., Fweral *r» rangements are Incomplete. Funeral services for Mrs. who requested the research, mentioned the possibility of allocating state funds to the college in proportion to their semester hours earned. If such a plan is adopted by the next Legislature, four of the schools would take a cut in funds. Of the 187,000 semester hours earned at the six colleges Jast year, 24.7 per cent was obtained at Arkansas State, and 19.2 per cent was earned at Arkansas State Teachers, Among the others, 18.4 was obtained at Henderson; 15.4 ut Arkansas Tech; 338 at Southern tnd 12.5 at A&M. If appropriations were made on this basis, Henderson's funds would be cut from $505.000 annually to ebout $490,000. A&M would lose from $455,000 to $375,000; Southern from $455,000 to $385,000 »»d Tech from $45,OOQ to 43,000, Arkansas State and State Teachers would receive increases. State's present $45,000 annual appropriation would go up to $740,000, and Teachers would get an brief interruptions of the commercial for entertainment? Then you have company. Those are among the abuses singled out by Chairman Deems Taylor and fellow judges of the Sylvania Television Awards Committee -in their annual report last night. The committee gave TV credit for "a definite upward swing in the quality of programs" in the past year but added that "unfortunately, television retains some lesp commendable features." "There still is too much time and energy devoted to triyal and downright silly concocins he continued. Many shows, in aiming at the widest possible audience, altogether miss the target of true entertainment values." Among the specifics cited against TV was the "pitchman technique" in which "announcers manage to turn f» purported program into one long, repetitious commercial." The committee also deplored "putting pressure on parents. . . , through the children" and the fact that "youngsters are taught to chant singing commercials mucn the way they once learned nursery rhymes." And on many programs shown at hours when children are watching,' it said, "specific details of crime and clever criminal techniques are graphically shown" but "the actual punishment is left to the viewers' imagination." At no time, the committee added, "do the mpressio n able young sters learn vha,t it is like to spend a large )ortion of one's life in prison." •\yarned the committee: "al- hoiigh we deplore censorship in the kids," he said. "They're al ways reaching and often have a surprising knowledge on various subjects, while adults always are trying to catch up." Despite the popularity of his TV s-hows among children, Disney Jn cists he was not aiming at any specific age group but rr.ther at "kinds of all ages" on "things that I believe have a basic appeal." There's one point on which he and the kids see eye to eye: "If you put a lot of kissin' stuff in a f-how, the kids don't like it. I don't like a lot of this kissin' stuff in a show myself." Bauer, Mexican movie actress; No. PHar Palette, Peruvian beau ty. "I've never been conscious of go ing for any particular type," pro tests Wayne. "They say a man fol lows a pattern, but I haven't been aware cf it myself. Each of the women I married has been entire ly different. "I certainly don't have anything against American women. As a mstter o been as much American r.s they have been Latin. None of them tpeaks with an accent. "My first wife had a French and Spanish mother and father, but she was brought up in Texas. Es peranxa spent a lot of time in this country, not here, but in Florida and elsewhere. And Ptlar has been here a great deal and speaks Eng lish perfectly." I asked him if Pilar will pursue her acting career, and he replied with an emphatic no. "She never had much of a ca reer," he expllained. "Once Sol Lesser sent a crew to Peru to make a picture about hunting Inca gold, and they need a girl to walk in front of the camera with bare feet <;nd long hair. She did it. Then an independent producer went down there to make a picture, using am ateur actors, and she was in it. But I don't think the picture was ever released here." Wayne said that he and his bride will have a honeymoon at home. They've been traveling all over the world, he explained, and will be happy to sit by the hearth for a while. He still has a week's work to o in "The Sea Chase," and it en n't finish too soon for him. ish police, Siragusa had in contact with Ahmet my increase P* QOO. 1525,000 to $470,- al Home Mrs, charge, f, MM.. Jl, 1 Warren pi •M to ,§»£» .acemboc ,4. j we cannot but feel that ejevision, by failing to cope with ts own problems, is providing po- ent ammunition to those who are anxious to impose restrictions upon t. ..... Comes Improving Report Indicates M|LWAUi?E13, Wis. WB Jack arnes, of Camden, Ark., chair , man pf the Arkansas Racing Commission, seems much improved !rom a recent severe illness, a report from Sacred Hospital hero said Red Nations to Integrate Armed Forces MOSCOW Wi The eight Communist nations represented in the Soviet-sponsored European security conference called today for integration of their armed forces and establishment of a joint command if the West ratifies the Paris accords to rearm West Germany. The conference, snubbed by the Western powers, ended its work by adoption of a declaration to this effect. The great Kremlin Palance was the stage for the formal signing late today by Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov and ihe chiefs of the visiting delegations. Red China's observer, Chang Weh-tien, said his country threw its full support behind the eight- nation declaration. ; 'If the Paris agreements are ratified the peace loving countries will be obliged to undertake the new measure envisaged in the declaration," Chang said. "The Chinese People's Republic warmly welcomes the acceptance by the Moscow conference of the declaration and the Chinese People's Republic resolutely approves iind warmly Supports it." The eight European Communist' ruled nations involved in this plan for an Eastern NATO are: The Soviet Union, Eas*. Germany, Czechoslovakia, Poland, Hungary, Romania, Bulgaria and Albania. A Russian marshal is expected to be named supreme commander Pravda, meanwhile, accused U.S. Secretary of States Dulles an^1 Western newspapers of "crossly distorting the idea of the Moscow conference and the sense of speeches of the chiefs of participating delegations." The Soviet Communist i party newspaper accused U.S., Brit Faubus to Dallas Game Saturday LITTLE ROCK (M Gov.-elec't Orval Faubus left Little Rock by train this morning for Dallas, where lie will attend the Southern Methodist-Notre Dame football game tomorrow. been put Ozsayar, king of Turkish dope Ozsayer Siragusa played the part of a corrupt American pilot. Gerasimos Liarommatis, director of Greek security police in Athens, pretended he was the buyer to whom the pilot would smuggle the dope. Oz- ' sayar and his assistant were arrested. Later three more arrests were made, including the farmer who grew the opium. The Lebanese police struck on Nov. 17. The long-wanted. About Sayia Basatni, his two sons and four other men were arrested. Thirty pounds of opium, nine pounds of hashish and 20 grams of morphine base were seized. Simultaneously Capt. Azzizeh's customs men worked in cooperation with Syrian authorities who nabbed Abdullah Attie El Shaika at Latakia, Syria, with 190 pounds of opium and 20 pounds of morphine. The drugs were about to be smuggled -co France. Another U.S. narcotics agent had contact in Aleppo with Hadji Abdullahab Tifankji, a prosperous sausage casing manufacturer with three wives, 15 children and a sideline dope smuggling. Tifank- ji agreed to deliver 115 pounds of opium. The rendezvous: The home of one wife, in the back alleys o! Aleppo, barred with an iron gate. Policemen dressed in Arab costume loitered in the dark alleys while the American agent entered the building alone. Once inside, he slipped back and unlocked the gate. Police burst in and arrested Tifankji and two accomplices while they were handing over the dope. WRONG 'TALENT' FRANKFURT, Germany,, (UP) Army Chaplain Capt. Ralph E. Smith of the Dalles, Ore., said last night that while he was preaching the parable of the talents," someone exercised his talent in the chapel office "and emptied my wallet of $280." TOO MUCH EMPHASIS BOULDER ,Colo., (UP cdo University's magazine t he Color- campus humor 'Flatiron," was suspended yesterday despite the fact it had been described as a "howling success and making money fast." A spokesman said its success was attributed to "too much emphasis on sex and alcohol." sive military groupings formed by American diplomacy. "He slanderously distorted the aim and essence of the Moscow confernece. The American press repeated these slanders and blared about the 'military plans and preparations' of the Moscow parley.' •^ Christmas CARDS Religious.. 18-98c Art Prints.. 20 -98c Value Box.50-98c John S. Gibson Drug Co. Phone 7-2201 Beautiful, Willful, Desirable Queen report from the hospital said that Barnes was "much better doing iairly well" and was "up d around part of the time." Carnes sufterefl three strokes recently and went to the Milwaukee institution about 10 days pgo, The -United States grows enough ap|jes in a year to rovide 80 Joy ish and French papers especially of trying to spread -"the false idea" that the nations assembled in Moscow were dealing with arm- a,ments and the creation of a military bloc. 'The tune, as usual was set by representatives of the U S, government/' Pravda said. "Dulles speaking on Nov. 29 in Chicago tilled his speech with Hes Qneenle was the toast ef 0*e men who sailed rtM»njh*>t> i». MM! down tbe Colorado River in the fold rush feffc. Adi : without intending fe» ijo so, sbe added to the tonm if tfe» / niru£gle between C»pt. Irvtas Crotch w4 a powerM ««*•• Wue th»t sought to brtoff ,*tew»» Ms rota* i ItaMi tt* iBiMiiMr , western •fory** /' \ Fight the Wild Riv«r By Edmunds Starts Next Wo@k in • 9 ^^F p , ^H 0 Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor I Alex. H. Washburn No Sales Tax Boost, Please — Says the Nashville News Editorials don't come any better than the one Louis Graves wrote for his Nashville News December 3 discussing the proposal to Carcase the Arkansas sales l^x to j . Here is a factual report The [star's readers would do well to: digest to the very end. QUOTE — | •Q^i&r wL^> ^^^Ib JL Arkansas . errteott, lohijfttt, fought 18-80. ,, 84-hotrs fcftdlfi ffigB 89, LOW 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 45 Star of Hope 189$, Press 1427 Consolidated Jan. 18, 19» , ARKANSAS, MONDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1954 Member! the Astoeletted Mte * Audit Bttrte* Av. Met MM CUel. * MAS. CftdHtf $«(>». J*, i f eireefettefft i* -* J,$Jf From the Nashville News More and more mention is being made of a boost of one cent in the sales lax to provide Arkansas with the necessary amount of revenue for schools and insliUi- tjjjns, and whether it is true or not, loading school figures are supposedly carrying the fight with the governor-elect and the legislators. This should be the sounding of alarm for all of the border cities and counties that compete with sales forces in nearby stales thai have no sales tax and who enjoy isoner Issues U. Allies UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. — The United States scheduled another conference with its 15 .Ko- rcrm War allies today to discuss how to push in the U. N. Assembly for release of U. S. airmen .and other Allied personnel in 'Red China's hands. The sespion was expected to deride the languaire of a resolution to be presented to the Assembly Inter this week, and whether the Unite d States would sponsor it alone or be joined by its allies. Later in the day he 15-nation a sales advantage over Arkansas i Assembly Steering Committee, business. -It should be the call to: l lciadc ' d b >' Assembly President arms for the average resident too. 1 Eolco N- Van Kleffons. was ex- fb!Tthere arc other more sensible i l K>ctcd to v "^ overwhelmingly to and more just ways of gelling: ;ldd ' !u - Prisoner question to the sufficient revenue for institutions. 1 Assembly work program. And besides, one has the sneaking! The Allies were prepared to suspicion that a little belt tighten-! v.-ithslonrl demands by Russia for ing and continued collection of ALL! Red China to be invited here for the sales taxes due the state, will tho debates and then vote for the provide the funds necessary. Assembly to lake up the question. It was obvious to everyone in Ar- ( An Assembly session Thursday kansas who cared to listen, that in; has already been planned. June and July there was no men-! One problem facing the Allies tion of need for extra taxes, unless was how strong a condemnation of lax on feed, seed and fertilizer Red China to seek. Another was was removed, when it would, how to make the U. N. machinery become mandatory to replace' go to work, since the Chinese Corn- about $2,000,000 in tax dollars. Not: rnunists rejected diplomatic over- until after the primaries did; lures at Geneva and-through Brit- candidates begin making with;ish channels, extra talk. i Arkansas hud gone through aj two-year period WITHOUT any! boost in taxes. This was accorn-j plished through rigid accounting' of the dollars and through a deter-1 rjjjjhed revenue collecting program. Unfortunately for the governor, the revenue department's policy collecting all the sale? taxes paid! in by consumers drove some reluc-f tant merchants and small business-! LITTLE ROCK McMath Must Pulaski men into the opposing camps. | Chancellor Rodney Parham ruled Reluctant, that is, to pass on tojtodrv that former governor Sid the state the" tax dollars they had! McMath must pay state income tax collected on sales. |on some, but not all, disputed This was an old habit in Ar-: itcr »s for 1948, 1949 and 1050. kansas. Take two cents out of a! G - T Warn, attorney for the les dollar, pocket it and then; s t- a .! c .. rcvcnup SYnpromise for le tax payment, \lbul revenue The Legislative Audit Division reported on some cases that showed just how the McMath administrn- attorney for department, department ncc o-fi"itt < ff i iiUsF--amoii ccount- ;.-.!';h; would tax clue under the chancellor cision de- tion gave "relief" to reluctant mm--1 UnU! thnt !S c '°"-' the amount chants (who, it must be noted, arci wolrt be shown, he said, in the definite minority now but.! Mc-itfath paid around $000 adcli- with more forgiveness of sales lax jtlollal m state lnc - me tax<2s ln 1952 TEACHErt'S PET — One "teacher's pet" whom*6^feryone In class likes Is "Nlcodemos" who makes no bones about facts he likes to paw through school book&,l.A. hound for work, "Nicodemus" keeps his »ars pointed in direction of.teacher, Mrs. Elizabeth there are probably a few young students In .this ri is n dog's life. — NEA Telephoto ' -. ' as she expounds day's lessons. At that, Olo., eleiVientary school who Insist school • collections, will in time become a majority). Here are a few of the audit findings: ^Grocery tax due, §1,616.04 January 1, 1949 to December 1951 — settled for $369.08. for the three years while he was ,'till governor. The protest in payment' followed collection of approximately $9,000 in previously unpaid federal in- due come taxes. 31. , Grocery tax due $1,332.50 January 1, 1949 to-December 31, 1951, settled for $350 . "charge-off $1,022.50 requested by Mr. Carl F Parker, commissioner of revenues." Hardware store tax due $853.49 April 1, 1949 to April 30,. 1952. reduced to $218.02 "per letter from ,<^,rl F. Parker." vLumber company assessed S7,- 605.85 January 1, 1949 to December 31,1951 — "on the 10th clay of July! 1952 a hearing was held by Carl F. I Parker, commissioner of reve-j nues, at which time it was dele:-- \ mined that no tax was due. Individual business not McMath has taken no action on the foJeral tax collection, but iic filed suit ti reerun the disputed amount paid to tho state. 'Legacy' Saved Depression) ReutherSays By NORMAN WALKER LOS ANGELES UP) CIO President Walter Reuther said today a "legacy" of New Deal and "Fair Denl" legislation inherited by President Eisenhower's administration has helped save the nation from a full-blown depression." Reuther said in a report prn- pared for opening sessions 'o£ the CIO's annual convention that the economic future looks none too bright unless there is a big in- crc.ase in consumer buying power through higher wages and increased government spending. "It is better," he said, "to have an unbalanced budget than to have an unbalanced economy in which a few are prosperous and the many arc in need." ^ Accusing the .. EisenhQsreftr,.. :ja,d ministration of "a do-nothing, care nothing unemployment policy," the CIO chief maintained that union collective bargaining and s ocial measures enacted under prior Democratic administrations have prevented economic collapse. Court Rules Contractor Can Be Sued Man Saves Wife, , ,£ Neighbors Save Him CHICAGO GOT Two ne ighbors ran into a burning house last night and rescued Oswald Kohn, 52, after he had beaten out flan-.ee which caught his wife's hair and clothing. Mrs. Kohn, 48, ran out Of the house but Kchn remained inside, apparently too stunned to move, Hearing Mrs. Kohn's .screams, Daniel'; "' jester, cf the > , safety. Report Shows P By DAYTON MOORE WASHINGTON, (UP) — Christmas shopping is off to a good By LEON HATCH LITTLE ROCK UP! The Arkansas Supreme Court ruled today that rn injured workman may sue a prime contractor oven though he has cc-llecled workmen's compen ration from a sub-contractor by whcm he was directly employed. The court held that the prime contractor stood in the- same position ap.any- other third party anc that there is nothing in the work men's compensation act to preven a suit against him. The ruling was made by the inclicat-I'tai't around the country this year. ed, tax due $1,605.70 Julv 1, ]<).}g And some merchants predict it will court in denying the Baldwin Co. to Feb. 1, 1952, compromise settle- Ket a now J't'cord by the time the'a construction firm, a petition fox mcnt of $200 offered, accepted by 1;ist "-^ l is bought on Christmas a writ of prohibition to prevent - - - - ' ' • - Hot Spring Circuit Judge Ernes' Mpner fro'm trying a personal in This is the .uenoral conclusion of n nationwide bnitocl Press survey fCarl F. Parker Dec. 13, 1952. ' PSVholesale cigarette' distributors,! forgiven $2,135.94 in taxes on cancellation orders by Carl F • in whieh the most optimistic Parker. Tax audits' of threo! i'fits came from New York, J cigarette firms were missing fronv'""' A1lf!llla " Md Chicago the files and one recorded a $10,764 liability. 'If there has boon nHmnt administrations ; 'mas shonpin* this year may be the , B ,. c . ucst - n n,u nation's hirtory. lamlard & Poor's, a leading I business statistical agency, pre,, i dieted a new record peak lor holi- Iday sales across tho nation. Inter tne P 1 '^ 0111 ; national statistical bureau and Dun revenue collect-j, Bi . adstl . eeti m c ., said Christ- has not been introduced On the contrary, their oyjics assail them for attempting to collect taxes that tho consumer i —— has already paid. imoriey via taxes.) The elections of the , past sum-1 Amendment 43 was a dead duck, mer were significant lax-wise in A:l administration that made a two respects; first. the people strong elfort to collect all the due' were led to believe that Amend- ' axes wi - ls 'defeated. And after the mcnt 43, the tax-equalization pro- i administration change was assur- posal, was. a bad thing and would' ctl - lhe Cavl ^- Barker ihentioned automatically boost taxes 500 per- in lnc "forgiveness cases" above people are led up showed up at the capitol, reliable sources have it, to make a bid for jury suit against the company. The suit was filed by W. E Armstrong, identified as an em ploye of Southwest Electirc Co The Baldwin Co. is the prime Continued on Page Two 35, and Howard '. down the door ,,vm»e and led Kohri Series of Auto Accidents in, Around Hope A series of automobile accidents in and around Hope over the weekend luckily resulted in no sprious injuries, police reportec .'today. . South on Highway 29 about mid might last night an auto driven by „ „. 'Elmo Williams went out of control The fire, which 'smarted when a left the road and traveled 325 fee gas stove exploded,'completely eh-'"" 1 """ " *•" ~ ' gulfed the house. The Kohns were lospitslized with severe burns. ,;- .•-•*(•,. Baptist Play AH Rpadyfor Wedne&daf The supporting cast of the play, 'The Heroine of Ava" to be given in the auditorium of the First Baptist Church, December 8, at 8:00 p. m., has been chosen. Final dress rehearsal will be Tuesday. In addition to the Herpine, Marica Bowden, and h^r lover and later husband, Ernest Whitten, will be the following characters: Mrs. Hasseltine, Ann's mother, will be played by Mary Jean Sparks, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. M. .Sparks. Mr. Ann's father, will be Hasseltine, played by Bill Osburn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Osborn. Ann's three sisters will be portrayed by Sue Cook as Mary; Jo Ellen Barr, as Rebecca; and little Cheyerl Nutt, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Nutt, will portray the younger sister named "Abby." Luther Rice, a friend of the Jud- sons and a fellow missionary, will be played, by Charles Tittle. Charles plays an important part as he returns to' America, to raise funds for his friends in India. Rev. Bolles I of Boston will be portrayed by Bobby Gallion, son of Mr. and Mrs. Burnis Gallion. Maria Judson is the Judson baby and a Burmese servant is also in the cast. An offstage reader is utilized in a brief way. This play is under the direction of Mrs. Windle H. Thompson. It is free to the public. A nursery will be maintained during the time of the play. Sen, McCarthy Returns to Investigations By HERBERT FOSTER WASHINGTON ( UP) Sen. Joeph R. McCarthy, swinging to the ffensive after his condemnation y the Senate, called his investl- ating subcommittee into action to ay to di? into alleged subversion . defense plants. James N. Juliana, subcommittee taff director, ennouncod McCarthy lanncd to preside at the initial Icsed hearing (2 p. m. EST) this fternoon despite a painful elbow prevented him from filling a peaking date .Saturday. Several unidentified witnesses where it hit a concrete culvert ant turned over three times while tra yeling another 100 feet, accordini to State Policeman Travis Ward Williams was not seriously hurl jHe was charged with reckless dri ving. Saturday night about 7:30 on 2 about a mile from the county lin Mr. and Mrs. Ruby Juris of Louis escaped, with minor injurie jyhen their auto collided with ule, according to, State' Patro an Guy Downing. -«. • • In the city Andrew Jones, Negro, was charged with leaving the scene of an accident after the auto which he was driving hit a parked car owned by J. W. Reliford. The accident occurred on East Division. Both autos were damaged in a collision of cars driven by Ernest Jackson of Ozan and Alice Rogers of Hope about 8 p. m. Sunday. Jackson was charged with running a stop sign, city police said. On N. Ha2;el and Hipkory about 4 p. m. Sunday cars driven by Crayton Epps arid Grady Reese collided with fender damage .to both. Police charged Epps with failure to yield the right-of-way. •ere summoned to testify and Mearthy warned that i£ any use the Fifth Amendment to balk at ques- ons on subversive activities he rill expect them to be fired by Continued on Page Threa Club Women Hold Annual Yule Party The annual Christmas party sp •msored by the Hempstead Coun,y Council of Home Demppstration 31ubs was well attended '• by the members of the 16 home demonstration clubs in the county. The Christmas party was held P^riday. December 3. in the Fel- .owship Hall of the Hope Gospel Tabernacle from 10:00 a. m. to 3:00 p. m. Mrs. H. E. Patterson Hope, council president, presided during the day. Brb. C. S, Walker. pastor ol the Hone Gospel Tabernacle, gave the devotional. . Mr. Otis Blackwood. Social S«- rurity representative:' from, Texarkana. discussed the Social 'Security law as it will affect farmers after January 1, 1955. At 11:30 :, on the Farm News' Round-up radio program, Mrs. Lorraine B. Wylie, home demonstration agent, introduced: Mrs Patterson who told at.. Ji&p j^ecent ' ' ' Archery Club ot Hope Visits Ben Pearson Plant Five members of the Junior Af- chery Club representing Ih6 four grade schools and Jr.-Sr. High School traveled to Pine ftiuff for a visit to the Ben Pearson Arch* ery Factory, largest in the wbrld. The Junior Archers, Curtis Churchwell, Brookwood, Billy fteed Parsons, Garland, Bobby Pate, Paisley, Acea Rogers, Oglesby, and Dale Hartsfield, Jr.-Sr. High, were escorted through the entire factory by a guide and briefed on each step or process in the making of Archery equipment. The group also purchased Ar* chery equipment needed for starting the Junior Club, which Is the Park and Recreation Department's latest project. The Club .has .already enrolled over one hundred members and set up an indbor Archery range at Fair Park. Resident of McNab to Nat'l Meet Proposes Bill Increase Stal LTTTLES ROCK, significant -bills, onfe would increase state' Ifl- payments, had been'preps day by legislators fof ',lnf' in the 1&55 genetal, asiei Rep. Clayton Lit&u-Be" ty, said he , would i to measure which would''suMS smaller tax credits-for. the, large exemptions given perS heir state Incohte tax,.! ' Two other* Impbrtant will be introduced by House Speaker, Rep. lensworth bi Br«dle$y. One of them "woulo! !re|>i«! 1953 law requiring rela port persons seeking.! assistance/ ,,'- ,,* < Another^ .would fjce Continued on , Locol A^oiiji] Tak^pl Life Mgij r*- r *Wr**$&' 1 4'* ft j Jj Mrs. ElizabetK Temglfet; sldent of 'Ifdpe^f^iV&n. took her own^life^i-with« day. Mrs. Temple ton r ,had ed a store ,at-700"WestS4 for the PW Several, ,, Ing she iwas^de'spondenf andj tag of suicld4\w4'^ J the' J ^dJ -frlo ' : 1 Wives Never Believe Those Office Christmas Parties Are Really Dull Affairs By HAL BOYLE NEvV YORK I/PI "Down with oKice Christmas parlies!" Each year about now this cru sade cry rings out across the land, and lurid pictures are painted of cent; second, with taxes. isuiu-L-es nave H, ip IJHIKU a uiu iur in , the whjte collar Vmendment 43 hud some bad am)thor J" b - Thc thl ' ee incidents I before they board the Jast Stures, notably the proposed weld ^' toMeilu-r rnadt: handwriting | home Qn chripnTias Kve. wild pre-Yulclide orgies indulged peasantry bus method of assessing, but it pro-' 011 t ' !0 wa " anc ' " le posed to put all property on the I ta!:os sot slroll S el 'books at a value comparable to' • •' n fni l 'i".'ss to Orval Faubus — like properties. Political cam- V X' 10 t '' 1 -' " 10 most 1° k'il Amend— he has shown no inclina- r ' 1L ' m paigners falsely billed Amendment 43 until it got so hot that Governor,' 1011 restore .such as discredited Parker, Sin in foreign boudoirs always holds a certain attraction. But to Mrs JOPCS, the average housewife, even'the thought that a holly wreath has been hung up in the \vorkaday atmosphere of her bus- Cherry backed off it. after saying' employees, .such as Parker, to i band's office conjures its passage meant more than be- then 1 former clmres. The word from! ( ,f f ;u w i!der abandon. up scenes some of the Little Rock is that liis prime ing governor, bo responsibility for belongs with some of the very folks tlle errors and ways of the McMath sse big problem now is to administration, and lie appears to close She has heard all about thos3 EFrnish enough revenue, and with ihe going along with them, their supporters. (H ajso should' Wise appointments and p^per nyw has (ts publisher out crying, about Uw need for more letting it die' advisors are anxious that he avoid revolting office Christmas parties. Here is what she imagines: Promptly at five o'clock the office desks sprout leaves and turn into tall oak trees hung with mistletoe Champagne begins tc bubble up magically from the office water cooler. A door opens and out comes the boss, dressed in goatskins. Over liis shoulders are draped twp gig gling stenographers, wen: ing nothing but bright red liptstiek, vince leaves in their hair, and a filmy be dumped right on the doorsteps'spending can alleviate many dollar of the Arkansas Gazette, a slightly [shortages and i'or now that is the ridiculous daily . that held no brief, avenue, certainly not a three-cent for Amendment 43 while it wasbe-;s ale s tax. A three-cent sales tax ing butchered'in'the primaries, andl^-ouM mean such a drop in business then wept crocodile tears after the, volume for the fringe, counties people voted it down. Same newt.- and cities thjt the tax increase '' ' ' would produce comparably little revenue, white veil "Here, Jones, have one on me, ' cries the boss, tossing him the prettier girl. Jones, who by now is clad in a goalski, toe, catches her easily. The other men and iris in the office, all decked out in goatskins Mid veils, then join hands and circle the water cooler in a .game of Troubadours to Appear at Local School The Gypsy Troubadours, presented by Alia and W. Bejan who have charmed European and American audiences with their program of Continental Folk Music, will give a program in the high school auditorium from 1 to 2 p, m.. Wednesday, December 8, The program, the first of a series, from the Southern School Assemblies, is being brought to Hope by the Junior High School. Picturesque costumes, native la struments, unusual background and experience, the Troubadours form one of the most artistic and unique musical organizations in the country. Mrs. Bejan is,a graduate of an outstanding European Ballet school, and is a widely acclaimed dancer and soprano and Bejan is noted for his work on stage, radio and screen. A special feature is the "Humanettes," a novel idea in the ancient art of puppetry. Admission 25 cents. • '" Negro Woman Held for Stabbing Man State police here reported . 'National 5 H; D."'Coun« cil meeting at Washington 'D. C. giving highlights on the tours made and meetings attended while In Washington. Durina the afternoon an auction sale of Christmas eifts and a gift exchange were held. Mrs, Othu Roberts and Mrs, J. F. Mangum, Melrose H. D. C. acted as auctioneers. Group singing of Christmas carols was led throughout the program by Mrs. Clifford Mes- aer of the Rocky .Mound H. D. C accompanied by Mrs. J. E. McWilliams of the Hinton H. D. C. During a short 'business meeting the minutes of the last H. D. Council meeting and treasurers rep'ort was given by Mrs. Arl Fincher, Shover Springs H. D. C. Each H. D. C. president gave a short report of haj' club's activities and accomplishments during the past year. Melrose H. D. C. was award' ed first prize for the best scrapbook with second prize going to the Centerville H. D. C At noon the members of the Centerville H. D. C. hostess club, served the traditional Christmas dinner. Invocation was given by Mrs. J. E. Delaney, Columbus. Serving on the decoration committee were Mrs. William Schofol- ey, chairman, and Mrs. C. J- Rowe, Victory H. D. C.; Mrs. Verr non Schooley, and Mrs. Orvllle Steadman, Baker H. D. C,; and Mrs. Virgil Huckabee and Mrs. Lloyd Collier, Green Laster H. D. C. Mrs. Mary 'Spates* 4 '" '' Mrs. Mary Spates of. McNab. will attend the 36th Annual Convention of the Arnerican "Fa,wn, Bureau a&tati8n< jgjgwsfr yo^rquPfttec ber 12-16 as a delegate of th*- Ar kansas Farm Bureau Women's Committee. Mrs. Spates, a producer; of beef cattle, swine, cotton, hay and timber as commercial crops/' has been active in Farm Bureau work for 15 years. At present she is serving for the second year as a member of the board of directors and as chairman of the women's conv mittee of the 684 member Hempstead County Farm Bureau. At the recent Arkansas JTarm Bureau Convention Mrs. Spates served as a member of the -State Women'* Committee Nomination Committee. Approximately 8,000 farm 'people are expected to attend t^e National Farm Bureau Convention in the nation's largest c({y. 'Delegates will be in attendance from the 48 states and Puerto Rico as representatives of the more than 1,600,000 farm families. Mrs. Spates will travel on a special pullman train with Arkansas and certain other southern states convention representatives. This special train will make arranged stops as such historic sightseeing places as fiti*- gara Falls, Washington, D. d and the like; there will also he a sightseeing tour while jn New York, Emphasis is being placed on in- tepse participation at the Convention where they will discuss public issues, hear nationally prominent speakers, elect members to the AFBF 'Board of Directors and »- _,., * " ,' ' * fi eda» t a junior'leaderihlp place 01. _,.., west of Columbus," orfee CJendehiS,' a.nc sigted t County .Agent*" £>$ Adams In conducting ii -- s -'-'- ivitv. v < . »•» The Melrose. H. D, C. served asjdopt policies to guide the organiza- the clean-up committee. Continued on Page Three All Around the Town •y Th« ttar Staff Collection of delinquent taxes during the past two years has developed into an important action according to the figures of H, p, Robertson, special collector for thft county From December 3, 10- f j ivi v tj jo, ;.iidijL/iiiiiciiiv<oc*iiu^i> n, , ,. , . . . cle the water cooler in a .game of S J? te( . P oll( ; e here reported in- ring-around a rosy pausing now ves ^ atl °" of a fstra , bbmg Sa ^ lr t? y and then to dip their warm ma * "^ m the Bluff City arec,im Ne- dip zlss in the ccol bubbling champagne Hidden pipes play mad tunes. . the laughter and songs grow loud er goatskins pursue the veils in a merry chase across 1he desk tops Jones catches and holds the coyly struggling stenographer, and pj-nting hard murmurs, "Miss Smith, you never told mo you had freckles nn your shoulders. Let mo count Ihern.'' "Oh, we're right under 1he mistletoe, Mr Jones," she whispers, "but aren't you married?" "Whet is marriage?" says Jones bending to her upturned face. . the music swells the cham- vada county. Charles Moore, 30, Negro, was critically stabbed by his wife, Queen P'ster Moore at their home. He is in critical condition in Camden hospital and there was little hope for. recovery, officers said. The woman is being held on open charge in a Nevada County jail. pagne bubbles higher. ponllftHed, o^ Page higher Masons Change Meeting Nights Wh.itfi.eld Masonic Lodge has changed its regular meeting nights from the first and third Tuesdays to the second and fourth Tuesdays of each month. The next regular meeting will be Tuesday night, pecemjaer, i<J, a.t 7;30 p. m. 53 to December 3; 1954 Mr. bertson has collected $12,563.53 in unpaid taxe§ and of this amount has made a settlement totaling $8,832.16 which was apportioned this way: Schools received §4,C29.3S and of this amount Hope schools got $3,?44.76 . . . the county general funds received $1,201.83; Roads $401-34; Hospital building fund $583.p9; Courthouse and jail $430.06 an4 the City of Hope $774.41 every department! needed this money, especially the public schools , , . , Hope received most ol thij school money due to the fact that most of the delinquent taxes were collected in Hope . . , sooner or later taxes have to be paid on property ana it's interesting to note that tbl* year's delinquent list is small than in recent years . . . Mr. R }?ertson can be contacted o*} t 1 second floor pi the courthouse you want to pay your delinquent son sophomore from Hope, was of 91 members of the college's drigul Singers, conducted by Eugene Kuyper, Ftiday night at Caddo Center at Arkadelphja . , , . . Marilyn Clark, formerly of JIope % is a member of this select group . Tuesday the Henderson Chew* us of which Miss Welsenhergej, Paula Haley and Ann P?rr «rp members, will sing to Little flock- for the second time this year Royce Weisenberger, Three larfifMCOons^wersi between 7;3Q s and l;3(UdurJ 9 10-mile hunt-Qver'tbiLca'] Aaron Sprlith^'Thr " J "• Jr " Darnell Trotter and tran ements,,Tt>e Friday afternoon UI 2£' r The the camp and'CQon»huntT Parroll , Charles Fhllllp Curtis Chuftfvwell/pf Cub Jc-e Engl8Qd,^iB Ponald Oglesby T an from Hope 7th Gra Herndo^ JTAOjc:JWay, Kenneth Rldgdill, & Mike Galloway 'o and GeneJBYgn«, p Ellen, John, Toner,, Lyn Eyans, Thomas , James; Robert QrJKty 4-H Club, u " Hope Port in r lert Vorney, attended the midwinter meet Saturday of the Arkansas Bar Association in Little flocfc featured Erie Stanley famous writer and, Jawyer ot Perry Mason, and Uewy St$J» ger, editor of Argosy magaslu? members ol the of the La§t also appearing pn. the pr9g>a,m. waj. Br, Lemoyne Snydej-, $qr|lS*tB* "" *~ lawyer and. an «ide investigation? Friday's gam? Vftth Hope won both, U<? Department gate tf fffjj.15 A surprtge Qlvil-Pff^l§ ercjse. VQpJsrsUpn Ji«My ing ArkwuR*. LvuteiBn^ »co,' Oklahoma and ^Tf^f*^ conducted by thfe ---—^» fpns,e Adwjinisfri , „..„, fice t Pentoh, 3?exas at%*ni «ed time Beci ^ 1*3* Helms,', a«on .,.. ,Bd¥«j! .RelRJS WW W - "fRfMf— ia» rT c '3' .*;-- K $fl«ms

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