Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 6, 1954 · Page 10
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 10

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Monday, December 6, 1954
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-ft- .-•-. • • ' '• rr-£7: * ' * "^ "^ -'' *^_ *j>>^ • > i ' < '"F , ARKANSAS ''''" '' *My%MMj®<*t termine won kland Hand);' STARTING YOUNG—Sev,en-yeap-old; Tommy -'Frisbie; -bf For- ' j2«|rapHll)>« leads his Shorthorn'steer into Chicago's International- Amphitheater. Tommy,,so far, is the "youngest exhibitor .at -.:the 1 ' ' 55th International Lives.to.ck Show. • ; : • \ ; ' > Accused No * *' * One, Declares Dr. Sheppard By \i, D, QtllGG ' CLEVELAND, O. (UP) Dr. Sfephen -.A. Sheppard testified to- dqy that he named "several possible suspects" to police in (he Mar ilyn, Sheppard bludgeon-murder but asserted that "I accused no one" ,Dr.- Stephfn, 34, was the first dpfnn^c witness in the wife-slaying Court Rules Continued from Page One contractor for the construction in Hqt Spring County of a building for General Motors Corp.. •''.'• Southwest is a sub-contractor ur dcr Baldwin. ' --.; In its petition, Baldwin set '. out that Armstrong already liad - collected workmen's compensation for his injury from Southwest; Armstrong was hurt when he fel into a pit while at work . The Supreme Court, in a unani mous opinion handed dowr, by As sociate Justice Sam Robinson, sale ih'tire was only one issue: "Is the prime contractor subjecj to a'common law action. , .brpiigh by one employed by'a sub-contrac tor for injuries sustained in the din course" of his 'employment 'wher.. the sub-contractor has, secured' ths \yofkmen's. compensation law?" .The court said it had not passe, directly on the point before.' '' - "jhe opinion ppinted gut ajsp tha federal courts have held under th Arkansas statute the prime, op'r \rrctor is » third party i and sub ject to a damage action, but ha specified, that, the . judgment of .. state, court would prevail in case where the state court had jurr diction. The Supreme Court 'said that' 4 federal .court,, decision construing a'n* Arkansas litatute "is ;not; bin$f ing or.-this court; hoy/ever, ..the Violence Takes in Arkansas §y * Associated 3?wehty'four persons died Violent- .^iB , Arkansas during the week i'Sl eftdod Sunday rm'dhlght. The ingest, : killer -Was highway ftccl- ertts w.hich claimed 16 lives. Four ei"sOHS were kitted in two widely e'g'a&ted traffic mishaps oh the /&ek f s fiftal da£-6he of the acei- fiftts Baking -three lives/ •A' fc'ffyeaf-pld mother Mrs, Vera :bjbii$bh' of Morriitchi ahd her two oilhf, s^ftS :Wete burned to death &tefly tfter ! midnight Saturday in -c4ff collision en ttighway 65 ^aulknefrPiilaski County sSAfs.'; Robinson arid her sons. i.^rtnd Rermeth, 8, were . in & car when it rolled ,on the Palarm Creek Bridge etween Little Rock and Conway, "he '6?tir '.burst into flames. Occiiflnrits cf the second car in- olved in the accident escaped yithout' -appfirent injury', A weli-krto'.vh east Arkansas resi- ent.' Mrs. John Merrill, about 80, t Wilson, was killed in n two-car ollisior. at Wilson. Mrs Merrill. .•hose uncle founded the town, was n "honorary. mayor" of .Wilson. ier sister, Brs.' Eva: Elkins,' 76 .of Svadaie was ••injured.': •• . - ; "Aside- : frpm '•' 12- , other traffic deaths,, the week's Count: included rhe murder, one suicide, two'- fatal. .Umbering acqictentsv two' ••deaths rc;m o'njuricift received in •' a ; burn- ns butane ,-fas truck,' one. 'accideri- al shooting;, hhd: one person 'wns killed ; by, a train. • , ' .."•'•" SPIRITS—Youngsters were probably the orily Ofles delighted with the 14-inch flood which covered Venice, Italy's, impressive St. Mark's Square. High- autumn tides were responsible for.the flood in the city famous for its many canals. The children could only wade through the flooded section for a brief period, because the water receded. Socialists Win Majority in German Vote By DANIEL DE LUCE V BERLIN 141 The anti-renrrna*' rnent Socialists won a onevote mn orily in West Berlin's parliament oday but promised to govern the Sovietencircled city in partnership with Chancellor Konrad Aden- uer's Christirn Democratic Union. Municipal spokesmen ot the. two eading .parties warmly agreed hey must establish a strong new democratic coalition here under he shadow of the Russian array,Tfc'|! •esardlcss of their partisan quar* relr- in West Germany over foreign i MARKETS States/l of ,his, brother, Dr, Samuel H. Sheppard 00. Common Picas Judge Edward Blythin, after allowing several Questions about D^ Stephen s oriij- Inqting names of sqspects, shut off the entire line of questioning without allowing any names to be brcwght out. Stephen said he gave "a number of names" to Cleveland Chjef Frank Story and Inspector James McAithur, 'How many names did you give? asjted Prosecutor Thomas J, civ». 1rcai' officers, ----- pr men "Possibly half a dozen names were discussed," Dr, Stephen said Last Aug. 12 Dr, Stephen was called to thet Cleveland police sug- tion, he said, and the police sus- gerted a name to him. ''DJd you name someone?" Par rinp asked, "I was asked about one, but I accused no one," Dr. Stephen said Marilyn Sheppard, 31, vat, beaten to death in her bed before dawn last July 4. The state accuses Dr. Sam of cpmmiting the crime 4fter quarrc'ing with her about other women. Canadian Says Americans .Held by China Bv FJ=|^P HAMP50N HONG KONG (IP) — Equadrop l-eader Andrew R. (Andy x Mackenzie, a Canadian flier shot down jn Ihe j^orean War and just freed * 'imprisonment jn Red China, -.. r the Chinese are still holding |£ome American war prisoners in prison camp. he 34*year-pld air ace reported upon reaching Hong Kong yoster* 4sy that the Americans he knows atop.ut all. Air Force fliers had en allowed to write home an'l \yas known 3n the United States $key weje prisenevs. „„„ said they 40 not include any srf ^be 18 Americans recently s.en- tence4 by Piping on epy ohsrges Canadian and y. S. officials did ner gs °*%f& Sales Shpw By RICHARD E. MONEY WASHINGTON' cupy Federal officials indicated today that meager tax money collected from the tliree-ypa^old federal gambling AP'X Osbows th at ma,py gamblers; either are not registering or have given up gambling, , , ;. ''. The law, which requires anyone professionally engaged in gqrr|bling to register with ..the Internal - Revenue Service and buy a $50 betting, stamp each year, has produced less than one-tenth ' of the- amount of revenue that was expected to flow into treasury coffers. Anyone .buying a. betting stamp automatically puts himself on the police rolls as a gambler, subject to cheek-up by local police for. possible violation of local ahti-garnblina laws. A gambler who does not buy a stamp is -subject to arrest for violating federal law. The, 10 per cent levy is" on each get the gambler handles. .When /the law was passed in 1951. sn on so rs estimated it would' bring the treasury about $400,000,000 a year 'in revenues. Instead, co31ect»dhs on the stamp and 10 per cent taxes have totalled $27, 98.8,000 from Nov. 1, 1951, through August of this year. Of each $9 collected, about $8'has come from the 10 per cent tax and about $1 froiri tile stamp tax. Officials said more than 7,500 gamblers now are regislored with the Internal Revenue Serv vice. In addition . .to their $50 annual fee, they are saying the treasury about $600,000 a month on the bets .they handle. HILTON SERJOUSUY ILL LONG BJJACH, Caljf., (UP> Englislvbbrn novelist James Hilton was reported "still in scriqus condition" today from an infection which doctors have been unable to opinion os such eminent authority is r persuasive." . i The Supreme Court reviewed, the' constitutional amendment authoriz: ing a workmen's compensation lavf and said that the law itself . applied only to persons designated by ftt'titute as employers or employes. The law says nothing to indicate that a general contractor is the. statutory employer of one wprk.ing under .direction of a sub-contractor, BIRMINGHAM, : Ala. if) Tornadoes dipped suddenly out of leaden skies in eastern Alabama and western Georgia yesterday and killed one person,, - injured, at least 48 and wrecked scores ; of homes. property losses i;an into hundreds of ' ^ thousands/: of dollars. ; Alabama counted ; g7' .hpme.s ; cjes.troyecl arid 100 -'iriorp : damaged ' iwtiile -Georgia reported 220 bacijy battered '.grid come, demolished.; • • ',',;' , •• ' Grim Alabama National Cfuard troqps, ijnder orders 'to 'shoot if necessary guarded " Wellington's ^hattere'd' h'orries' aga ihst 'looters while Red- Cross . and. !' Salvation Army teams aided • stricV.en residents; '••• ,.. , ; .- . •:'•'-••. •'..'. • -• ..'• ,"•,. •'"• Elsewhere in .the two-state area. emergency crews : worked to. replace utility' poles and. wires'." 1 ' ; The nff-sea.son tornadoes, , spawn^d \vhen a • cold front collided with ivarmV : m"pist nir- from ! the ' Gulf ; of '.- i; Etru, r .ck' along'- g-'rSO-mUe wide 'path :on: either 'side' of ! the Alabama-Georgia -line.' :(' • -•.-' ' • ! Four violent ' twisters,: swirled scross 13. ruf al communities in Alabama while Manchester and Richlahd bore the brunt of , the ftoims in Georgia; . - . . .Thp- only : death reported occurred -near, Richiand. The 8-year old " daughter-.- of the R<Jy. Jamas was 'killed vvhen a tornado dernol- ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. WI-, . Hogs 15,000; fairly active, weights under 220 Ib sterdy to 25 higher; heavier weights 35-50 higher; sows steady to 75 higher; sows steady to 75 higher; choice 160-210 IV 10.00-25; 220-240 Ib 18.CO-75; few 1900; 340-280 Ib 17.00-18.23: 280300 Ib 16.50-17.25; few 130150 Ib 18.251900; sows 400 Ib down 1S50 16.25, mostly 15.75 up; heavier sows 13..0-15.50, . mostly 14.00 up; boars J.050-1400 'Cattle 7.500, calves 1,300; good and low choice steers and boilers opening relatively slow; some inl tlal sales steady on choice steers arid mixed yearlings at 2400-25.00; sows Opening steady; utility and commercial 9.00-12.00; canncrs and cutters 6.50-9.50; bulls ctendy, fairly active; utility .and .commercial 11.00-13.00; canner snad cutters 8.00-10.CO; few heavy fat bulls 10.50-1100; yealers an dcialves steady; good and choice vealers 2000-26.00; odd head priine 28.00; commercial and lew good 14.00 19.00; commercial and good slaugh t'er calves 14.00-18.00; utility anc commercial 11.00-13.00 Sheep 2,000; commercial sales mixed larpc extras 32'/ 2 cents a ozen; midiums 27V 2 ; standards 3! a! current receipts ?5; dirties am hecks 22 NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK (^Cotton future vere slightly lower today in slo\ rading. The approaching povern ment cotton crop forecast o Wednesday created a hesitant tone n the market. Offerings were absorbed through trade buying, with ;pme of it against sales at New Orleans. Late afternoon prices were 15 cents a bale lower to 5 cents higher than the previous close. Dec. 3410, March 3440 and May 3406 50 higher on wooled Ir.mbs; no sales on clips; deck choice to prime light weight wooled skin 3050; other sales 19.00-20.00; buk still unsold; slaughter ewes firm Opening salas 4.00-5.00. The m&mmoth turnout of 1,554,766 voters fnr yesterday's election 91.G per cent of those eligible gave the Socialists 64 seats, the Christihn Democrats 44 and the Free Democrats 19. The lineup for the past four years had been 61. Socialists," 34 Christian . Democrat? and '32 Free Democrats. '•,. Since the death last year of So?J cialist Mayor Ernst Rcut.->i', Christian Democrat Walter Schreibbr hod headed a coalition admimstra lion from his party and the 'Free Democrats. THREE KILLED MASON, Mich. UP) Three persons were killed in the crash of a sing}e-engine private plane near Sto/jkbridge last night. The dead.. were identified as Eel GiJmore, )ilot, about 37, of Gregory, and *cyce Porath, about 22, and Thomas Whittaker, 24, _ both of .Munith. The U. S. Navy buys more, than;20,000 flags a year. ; GRAIN AND PROVISION Whest: None Corn: No. low 1.53; No 3 151'/4-56; 143-40: 1 ycl No 4 No. 5 337 >/4-40' Oats: No 1 heavy white 87'/j-88; No. 2 white 81'/ 4 Soybeans: No 3 yellow .track Chicago northwest) 2.64. Barley nominal: Matling choice 130-52; feed 110-19 . the court sa-id. . Under the court ruling .Judge Maner : will impanel a :jury and Armstrong's damage suit against the Baldwin -Co. will be tried • NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK 0?) The Stock Mar-' ket continued its strong march ahead: in the early afternoon today and scored new -highs since the 1929 peaks 15 was 'the third straight ad : vance for 'the market. Gains went to around 2 joints generally with some utocks? pushing, out .tfv arpvind 4 points L'psse s Vere s mall. Good gains were found in Steels, motors, rubbers, aircrafts, distillers, radio - televisions utilities, chemicals electcical equipments lailroads, oils, airlines, and many low-Oriced issues. HOPES THEY GET JOBS DENVER, (UP D enver liquor ttore owner Louis Berg wishes two local bandits would get a job. The two gunmen entered Bcr?' store last week and took $133. They told him they would return the money when they got jobs. Last night the two men returnee and took $133 from Berg. TWO AT A TIME. ELY, Minn., (UP)Al Morkin of Wanamingo, Minn., doesn't \vaste rhells when he goes hunting. Morkin fire done shot and killed two doc. Th° bullet went.through ihe neck of the first deer and -into the heart of the second. COLDS Get theft?/ 1 PlougD Product 200Tablets 790* 100 Tablets 49C identify. The author of Horizon ind "Goodbye Mr. Chips" entered Seafide hospital h.ere NOV. 21 with a high fevor. He has been allowed no visitprs. Ihe Supreme Court held, 4 to 3, that Greasy Slough Outing Club, Inc., of Cvaiphead County, must nay Ralph Ainick a judgment of $12,469 for damage to Amick's rico crop in 5949. . > Amick said his crop was ruined when a floodgate and culvert through a levy around the hunting club lard was closed, causing the natural drainage, to be obstructed on 'waters from a heavy vain to back up over-his land In its divided ruling, the oil- preme Court set adde the judgment as it applied to several co defendants, incuding Jim H. Cram, r>oithen.st Arkansas plant and political 'leader. ' „_, • Tlie court said there was Tiothing to show that Grain, an incorporator and official of the club, and the other individual defenders were personally responsible for Ihe damage. Speaking of Grain, the court he had general supervisory control of the club but added "it is undisputed that for several weeks before and after closing of the flood Kates, he was ill and knew nothing about the immediate transactions out of which this action grew, until long alter they occurred.'*:.; The hunting club contended un, successfully that Amick had wafted beyond the required statutory period to file suit. . e Today's prevailing opinion wa^ written by Associate Justice Minor. Milwee, who was joined by Ass?', cinte Justices Ed MeFadden, George Rose Smith and Paul W9rd> Chief Justice Griffin Smith and Associate Justices J. S. HoJt ana Sam Robinson, who dissenteid. would have reversed the entire lower court finding. jj!hed .the . Jones residence. Other mpmbers of t^o; farnily escaped witfi mjnbr Injuries.' • ' - 'At'"-Wellington, .a little town, 15 miles north of •'Anniston, and ! near Opelika, .the .'.greatest'.injury and damage was reported. TwentyrfQur persons were treated 'at Anninston Memorial Hospital for storm injuries. ' Fire broke ; ou t at Wellington sjtter the winds passed, finishing the destruction-of-three homes, Tornadoes also were reported at Liberty City "in Macon County arid at Ansley 12 miles east of Troy. A hailstorm preceded, the Wellington storm. Fourteen persons were treated at a; hospital in. Richland, but eight later were released. . . POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO •" (At Live poultry steady en hens about steady on young stock; receipts in coops 1,326 Friday 841 coops 107,009 lubs. F. O. B paying prices 2 lower to VJ» higher; heavy hens 175-19; light hers 12-14; fryers and broilers 21-27 old roosters 13-125; caponettes 2729; hen .turkeys-37-37.5; ycung torn turkeys 23-26; ducklings 30; farmer ducks over 5 Ib. 22, under 5 Ib. 18 Butter: 701,022 pounds. Market rteady. 9 Sscore GO cents a pound; 92 score 59-60; 90 score 58%; 83 score 57 ] /2; c'arlots; 80 score 58; 89 score 58. Eggs: 19,577 cases. Market unsettled. White large extras and HOT WATER HEATER HEADQUARTERS • Day & Night • Rheem , .• Crane • General One - Three - Five - Ten year warranty HARRY W. SHIVER Plumbing - Hearing 309 N. Main Phone 7-2811 How Much Is DrugWorth? You may have been charged' $5 or $10 fop a small bottle of capsules. Perhaps you think It was an outrageous price to pay' for the drug. Then It rn3y v ba that you are unaware of certain' Important facts. The medicine has proved to be marvelous In' the treatment of pneumonia or other diseases which less than ten years ago often were killers. The small bottle of capsules may prevent a serious surgical operation or confinement in a hospital for a long "time or It may even save your life. The chances are that it cost more than a million dollars to- make the drug available. Is $5 or $10 too high a price for a medicine that performs miracles,. You have the answer. ; " Ward & Son DRUGGIST 102 W. Second St. Phone 7-2292 were Capt. Harold E- Fischer, Swea City, low* ; U. W. Cam- erpn, Lincoln, Neb.; and Lt Roland W. Parks. Omaha, Neb. ?4ac&pnzie reaphed, jfreesJom twq years to the 4«y alter he was sjipt near ttie Vslw liive? in Worth, while llyjng §« an e with tb« V- §. Air The Supreme Court agreed with, Bruce Roberson that the city of Searcy had not legally adopted 9 zoning ordinance. The issue came up when son sought to construct a ice stption o»4 toe city him a permit. White Chancery Court said he should be permitted tp bujl?l tl\e Station because the city had not followed Pope Continues to Improve By WEBB MCKINLEY VAWCAN CTY UP A Va tica n source reported today that Pope Pius XII has passe4 his third fairly restful night ir. a row since he began rallying from the illness that has -threatened his life. The source said, the 78-year-old pontiff still appeared to be gaining strength in his battle.to surmount the recurrence of gastritis and hiccup-s with which he suffered a severe collapse last Thursday. As evidence of his improvement, the leader of the world's Roman Catholics swallowed a little broth yesterday the first food he nad taken by mouth in a weekand later broadcast a few words to the people of Rome through a microphone held tq his lips as he lay in bed. . A Vatican press spokesman announced last night: "The Pope's gradual improvement continues." • The Pope's voice was carried directly by land T-T speakers in St. Peter's Basilica nearby and was broadcast by the Vatican radio. West European networks picked up the broadcast and a recording was ma4e for Arntrieqn listeners. state *9ning act when « EL DORADO, ARK., BOY WIN$ $1,000 LION OIL SCHQLARSHIF 15 Other Winners in Arkansas Are Listed KANSAS CITY '* A 15-week plumpers strike that tied up many major construction projects in this won 15'cent hourly raise aU- cents- The contractors had ottered J? cents. »• Iq$t W S »ppe»l. $&m\ r&ws ted to $Jr§ i"4 to EL DORADO, ARK., DEC. 6- John Hugh Henry, 17-year-old senior in El Dorado High School, El Dorado, Arkansas, has earned a $1,000 college scholarship in the Lion Oil Student Essay Contest recently completed. This was the second time he John Hu = h H « nr * had entered a Lion Oil essay con-' test. All essays for this particular contest were on the subject, "Why. I Want A College Education." John is the son of Mr. and Mrs. John M. Henry. John is described by his teacher as a superior student. He is treasurer of the National Thespian Society, a student council representative and vice president of the Teen Age Club. He plans to study accountancy and taxation in college and hopes to become a Certified Public Accountant. He will attend the College pf Willian? and Mary at Wllliamsburg, Virginia. John's teacher-sponsor for the contest was Mrs- O. T. Brewster, senior English and Spanish teacher at El Dorado High School. She received,' as teacher-sponsor, a $200 CasfrAward. Mr, Howard Elder, principal, received $100 to buy books lor the school library. He" said* l( The Won Oil Scholarship prpgrsun is making an outstanding contribution to education in tfe$ fo\jtb J?y stimulating thought on the part of and tea/aw- 9*4, by thew in a practical way to con tinue and broaden their tiojiaj experience," Ninety other high school students and teacher-sponsors in three zones received $25 Cash Merit Awards for outstanding essays in the : contest. Since 1950, Southern students, teachers and their schools have been awarded 1,174 cash awards worth more than $100,000. Tennessee Girl Wins * Wilma Ruth Curtis, 17, a senior in David Lipscomb High School, Nashville, Tennessee, is Winner of a $1,000 OU scholarship in , Zone "B". She will attend David Lips.com.b College in Mississippi Bo L, J. Brewer, 18-year-old' junior in Lloyd T. Binford H!tgj» School, Duck Hill, Mis?., is the' head of his family, providing the farnily income by farming. HiS' entry. earned him a $1,000 scholarship as top prize in Zone "C". His plans are to attend Mississippi State College, where he wants to study dairy farming, Mwjt Award Winners-Zone "A" Arkansas winners of $25 Merit Awards in Zone "A" are; Betsy Channault, Malvern High Schpol; Bonnie June Mills, Sacred Heart Academy (Helena) ; Ruth Schleiff, Fort Smith Senior High School; Mae Stephens, Hot Springs Senior High School; John Adams, Rogers High School; Betty Res Allen, Hughes High School; Pauline Qa lard, pell High gch,ao}; flew, Farmjngtpn Hi Alan M- Pr§,dley, Wilmot High School; Carol Griflee, '. ' Fort Smith Senior High School; ' La Juan Jones, Laneburg-Central High School; Richard Sharp, Lockesburg High School; Billye Williams, Hope High School. ; Judges of the contest were: Dr, • A John T. Caldwell, president: Dr. » Ralph Eubanks, Assistant Profes- ' sor of Speech, College of Arts arid > Sciences; and Mrs. A. W. Blakei • member of the faculty, College'of f Educatipn-allfrom'the University i of Arkansas, fayetteville, Ark, •' 2n4 $$$&& Contest Ending The :sec.oh,d Lion Oil Student Essay qontest pf the 1954-55 season has already started and closes ;- Decernber 10. The essay subject is "How To Preserve American A Freedorni" Awards include three i V $1,0.00;ifihplarships;,45 Merit Awards of $25 each; and $100 cash prizes to scholarship winners' schools. Teacher-sponsors of winners also share in prizes. For complete information, get rules booklets from your principal, from your Lion Oil Dealer or write the Lion Oil Scholarship Fund, El Dorado, Arkansas. Teacher Content Still Open The teacher essay contest <WJ ak £? w ' Ca A?Wfe.My student! T . giving" U op_ , .... close February i, ;g55, Top prizes are three $_l,?00 gra^d^ ate scholarships. ~^-^-^^' i _, ,- ^i*- tv '•.,'•sfj,.,^-"••' '.,\\ fV 7 r ?^SK^-^T^T^ ^' '.''A Monday, November «, 1954 *' Mo rrit At/noft r A t KAMIAS CIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 A. M, *nd 4 P. M. ijGalendar /Monday December 6 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 I if room Hcmpsetad County Class- Teachers Association will \ meet in the Hope High library, [ § Monday, December 6, at 7 p. m. ^Tuesday December 7 Circle 1 of the W. S. C. S. of tha First Methodist Church will havs a luncheon Tuesday, December 7, at 12:30 at the home of Mrs. P. H. Wcb'b, East 14th street, with Mrs. Moore and Mrs. C. A. Wilas co-hostesses. Members •e asked to bring a Wanda Sta- .ley offering. Alpha Delta Chapter of the Delta Kappa Gamma Society will have a dinner meeting at Hotel Barlow, Tuesday, December 7, at 7 p. m. Game night at the Hope Country Club will be held at 7:30 Tuesday, December 7. Hosts are Mr. and' Mrs. Roy Anderson and Mr. tffJS Mrs. E. M. McWilliams. The V. F. W. Auxiliary will meet Tuesday, December 7, at 7:30 p. ni. at the hut. All members are asked to attend. Poplar Grove 196, W. O..W. circle, will have a meeting Tuesday, December 7, at 7:30 p. m. in the TV. Q. W.'hall. This is the monthly business meeting, and all members "are urged to attend • Wednesday December 8 'Patmos P. T. A. will meet Wed- Church, Sunday evening at 7:30 p. m. in observance of the C. W. F. Woman's Day, Mrs. Ernest Graham*, president, presiding. Prelude, Organ, Luther Hollfe- mon, Piano, Miss Jo Beth Rettig. Scripture, Mrs. Oliver Adams Scene: "The Holy Family," Joseph, Mrs. Charles Griffin; Mary, Mrs. Cline Franks, Marimba solo, "Silent Night, Holy Night," Ann Adams, accompanied at the organ by Luther Hoi. la mon. Narrator, Mrs. George Wright. Missionary. Mrs. Vernon McMu*' trey. Hymn, "Angels From tbe Realms of Glory," Choir. Scene: "The Community," Shepherds, Mrs. Odell Luck, Mrs. Orville Oglesby and Mrs. G. K. Anderson , Marimba solo, "0 Little Town of Bethlehem," Ann Adams. Narrator, Mrs. B. L. Rettig. Vocal solo, "As With Gladness Men of Old." Mrs. Rettig. Scene: "The World," Wisemeo. Mrs. McRae Cox, Mrs. Raymond Robins, and Mrs. Harry Whitworth. Marimba solo, "We Three Kings of Orient Are," Ann Adams. Narrator, Mrs. Edmund Pendleton. Missionary, Mrs. James Walters Offertory solo, "There's A So.nj* in the Air." Mrs. Pendleton. Hymn. "O Come. All Ye Faithful," Choir. C. W. F. benediction with musical, "God be With You Till We Meet Again," Marimba, Ann Adams, Organ Luther Hollamon. nCsday December 8, at 7 p. the Patmos school. m. at !The: Jett B. Graves Sunday School Class Pot luck party is scheduled fnr Wednesday, December 8, at 6 p. m. at the Methodist church. All members are asked to brine a $1.00 Christmas gilt for ex- Births Mr. and Mrs. George AUwhite ol Magnolia, announce the birth of a daughter Nancy Jo, December 1 in a Magnolia hospital. Mrs. Lula Allwhite of Emmet is the paternal grandmother. Mrs. Justine Moore Hamm will give a demonstration on Christ- jriaS arrangements at 1 p. m. Wednesday December 8, in the First Methodist Church basement. The demonstration is being sponsorecj by the Hope Federation of Gardep Clubs. In making these arrangements, Mrs. Hamm. will use materials available to everyone, and . arrangements which she ma' will be sold to the public. Tic< kets.-. will. be on sale Monday and Tuesday at Cox Drug Store, or may be .purchased Wednesday at the door. Everyone is asked to use the second street entrance as the other, door will be locked. :.The John Cain Chapter of the D. A. -R. will meet Wednesday at noon at the Barlow Hotel. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Stephens of Blevins have returned from a thr.ee week's visit to Washington, D. C., where they were the guests of their daughter, Mrs. W. D. MunesflSt, and their son, Oren Stephens, and their families. The Stork Is Becoming TV Character By WAYNE OLIVER NEW YORK 1*1 The stork Is becoming a regular television character. Once more he's circling over a TV shew, callittg the turn on the script. This time it's the Mr. Peepers show, as it was earlier vith 1 Love Lucy, the Milton Eerie Show and Hit Parade. The script had planned for Mr. and Mrs. Robinson Peepers to discover next spring that the stork was going to visit thc-ir house about next October. But now Pat Benoit, who plays the part of Mrs. Peepers, and her magazine executive husband Parton Swift Jr., really are expecting a baby in late ppring. So the schedule or the lorig- billed bird in the script will have to be speeded up accordingly to enable Miss Benoit to continue her role as Mrs. Peepers. The Swifts were married in October 1953, reveral months before the script marriage o* Nancy Remington to Mr. Peepers, played by Wally Cox, on the NBC show. Shortly thereafter, Cox and Toni Gennaro of the stage were married. In the case of the Mr. Peepers show Mr. Stork didn't upset the plot of the script since he : al ready had been assigned a fictional role only the timing. But in the Milton Berle Show, Ruthie Gilbert's part as a bachelor girl pursuing her toss was one the script couldn't handle when che and her businessman husband Emanuel Finebert discovered that a baby was on the way. She had to be written out of . the show, making her final appearance three weeks ago, and a dispute ensued over the date of her return. There was no serious script problem whan Dorothy Collins had to retire from Hit Parade while she and her husband Raymond Scott awaited their first child. The show being a musical, it was simple to have a substitute. Polly Bergen, pinch-hit for Miss Collins from the time Hit Parade returned for the season last Sept. 30 until Dorothy was able to resume Nov. 20. The most celebrated case in TV, cf course, was a couple of years ago when Mr. and Mrs. Ricky Richard of I Love'Lucy .had, a baby a the same time Desi TV was born to the husband-wife stars Lucille Ball and -Desi Arnaz. Golden Wedding Anniversary .; '•; '•- '• . , v :.-.• Mr., Mrs. Carl Ellis „ Openhouse was held Sunday, November 21. at the home of Mr. and .Mrs. Carl Ellis In observance of their golden wedding anniversary." ' . ' '. James Carl Ellis and Lela Lily Manning were wed In Nevada County November 23, 1904- and made their home there until 1923 when they • moved to ,• Hope. They have four children, all living, Mrs. Lester Hamilton of Texarkana, Mrs. Earl Finch, Mrs. Minor May and Mrs. Hanson. Rothwell"of Hope, 10 grandchildren and one greatgrandchild. .' .•• on if) the year ahead, The Convention opens, with a esper service on Sunday after" ooh with an address by the Rev. r. Norman Vincent Peale, Rector f Marble Collegiate Church, New ork. Monday will be devoted t(j ommodity and special conference rograms. General Convention ses- loos will run Tuesday and Wed- esday. Speakers 'at tile general sessions include AFBF President Allen B, Cline; AFBf Seci?etary-Treasurec' oger Fleming j Secretary of Agri* ulutre Ezra Taft 'fiensonj Sb? Roer ' Making, British Ambassador 3 the United States; Dr. Milton Eisenhower, president of Pennsyl- ania State University; Senator pessard L. Holland of Florida, member of the Satiate Committee n Agriculture and Forestry; and many other influential leaders. Mrs. Spates leaves Mope Tuesday 0 join the Arkansas delegation in Little Rock. DQRGTHYPIX With Him Four's ACrowd Dear Miss : Dix: I am 15; and-go steady with:-a'boy-tWo years older, He is 'a '-lot.'of fun : -aiidr takes .'me to many.' interesting" pl'a.ces; —'.if'- 1 we •go alone.' He Twill riot ; .double!;date Hospital Notes Julia Chester Admitted: Mrs. Winnie Boswcll, Bodcaw. Discharged: Mrs. David Lea Allen and baby girl, Patmos Rt. 1, Mrs. Claude Vann, McNab. Branch Admitted: Mrs. Noel Moses, McCaskill, Mrs. Lloyd Leverett, Hope, Mrs. Winston Monts, Hope Mst. Larry Jones Blevins. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Leverett of Hope, announce the arrival of a baby girl on Dec. 2, 1954. *A formal Christmas dance will DC 'held Saturday night, December 11, at the Hope Country Club at 9 p. m. This is an invitational dance. Hosts will be Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ellis,' Mr. and Mrs. Grandison Roy- ston.and Mr. and Mrs. Frank McLarty. C. W. F. Present* Chr'stmas Pageant 'A Christmas Pageant. "For Unto s A Child Is Born." was present- by the Christian Women's Fel- iowship at the First Christian Gilda Gray to Teach Gals to Be Sexy By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD 'Jfl Look who's lunning a college of sex appeal knowledge Gilda Gray. The shimmy queen of the Roaring '20s has been hired by producer Robert Aldrich to school four sultry sirens in how to act sexy in 5AENGER • LAST DAY • — FEATURE TIMES— 2:31 . 4:44 - 6:57 - 9:10 LUSTY, ROUSING MUSICAL! Recount Asked in Oregon Probe WASHINGTON, (UP) Chairman Frank Barrett said today his Senate elections subcommittee has received a request for a recount and investigation of the close Oregon senatorial election which gave Democrats razor-thin control of the Senate in the 84th Congress which convenes in January. The Wyoming Republican announced that the request was being studied and had been discussed at an "informal" meeting of the subcommittee. Barrett stressed took no that the subcommittee action and did not even decide whether to "take jurisdiction" of the case. Sen. Guy M. Cordon (R.), who was defeated for reelection by Richard L. Neuberger in the Oregon contest, was present for part of the session but had "no comment." Sen. Thomas C. Hennings, Jr., (Mo.) the subcommittee's Democratic member, was not present. His office said he left Wash ington this morning and did not know about the subcommittee meeting. Barrett said the petition was filed by Jess Card of Portland. He the new Mickey Spillanc "Kiss Me Deadly." This opus may 9H.QRTS; » LATE NEWS EVENTS * CARTOON, "BABY 8UTQH" §mgrt, new (IBSOfl CHRISTMAS CARDS I0for29e JACKS NiWS STAND sound like a publicity stunt, and it could be one. But it offers in triguing possibilities. Gilda, whose own career is perking again after her long battle to regain her health, is taking her new duties seriously. Wei!, pretty seriously. "I wasn't Ihe 'It' girl,'" she told me, "but they did call me the 'S. A.' sex appeal girl. Folks said I was the epitome of the abandon in the flaming youth era. So may' be I can tench these girls a thing or two "I wouldn't say I had the Mickey Spillane type of sex appeal. That is, I never went around in a trench coat with nothing on underneath. But sex appeal is a pretty universal thing. 'It seems to me that sex is overdone by the glamor girls of today. Sex isn't something you should flaunt. You shouldn't try to puch it. at people; you should serve it up on a silver platter. "Sex isn't something that you can phony up cither. These women who get themselves all dolled up with fr.ke eyelashes and fake bosoms and everything arc making a mistake, That's not sex. • "Why, I know a woman who isn't beautiful at all. She _ doesn't wear any makeup. Yet she's more ettractive than the women who spend hours over a makeup tal)te. It's that 4nn?r warmth that counts. A woman should be herFelf. If she's got sex appeal, it will shine date,. he .isn't' ahy'rfuri.;;! like" 'him very much, : . but • I, like ; , m'y". "'other friends.'too. ' ' : : •.' -.'•'."v; ' ••• ;'•.' •'':u'.'-"-'. ;; ^ .-" ': S/-K. Don't Neglect.' Friends .-':.,/.. Answer: .The : middle'-teens' is the tirne ''for 'hayirtg -'fun' -and "m'aking friends —-• riol alienatjihg tbemu'' It's bad''practice foria'-lS-year-plder to shut .herself, off witfi^just one" boy friend •' thereby 'depriving .herself of other cpmpanipniljUp'. Bert's .'attitude t may '.be. due- to .several/ causes/ including. a;' feeling of inspcuri- ty•;with another; couple- or;;jealbusy of: you./' '':"'•'••'• r '."'r'V ':''•"•'.!'" . : ' Seventeen .is .a»Jage. when jmajS- culine poise is not at its best and he may think that in 1 appearance ,or behavior 'the . "other.; boy will' outshine him. Or. he. might just'dis- like the .idea of sharing your-attention with anyone else. Both ideas, of course;, are immature,, but then, he is .in the gro\ying*-up*stage and will probably' shed them 'along with the down on his chiri. - A-little flattery might: win 'your point.'Tell him after the next 'double date how well he looked.or behaved r in comparison with the-other lad, how proud you were to be his , "date" and how you .enjoy ! showing him oft before your; friends'. A bit of boosting is. wonderful tonic .to the male ego,; and' will'help the lad over the .rough^ period of .adolescence. ...'.': Girls learn'social graces ,at an earlier age. than boys.' They are in the job at hand when she comes in and turn down politely all advice. Boyle Continued from Page One higher Fadeout Now here is what actually hap peans at the "office Christmas party:" The boss calls in the fellows hal an hour before quitting tim e. "It's been a good year, boys,' he says, "and I want you to joii me in a little celebration." He gets out some paper cup and a bottle of Old Grandson.. H moistens the bottom of each ca; with a few drops from the bol tie, then fills the cups to the brim with water and says he's sorry h forgot to get in any ice "Cheers!" he says. The boy gulp down their drink, then stan around with their cups in the! hands like Oliver Twist waitin !or more porridge. "Merry Christmas," says th boss, banging in the cord back i the-bottle. "Take the -rest of th day off." So the gang troop out togothe: o down to the nearest bar an nave a couple of rounds while the feelingly discuss what a grand -ol something or other the boss is "Well, any boss is better tha none," says one. They all laug and start home. "And where have you been, bi .usually much, more, at ease company. With, your superior .fe minine intuition .and'', tact make, (Bert see -that while .-.you! infinitely prefpr dating, him, alone you .also like .to keep up .yotir.friendships by double. dating./'.If he, remains ;stub- .ihorri "in his desire'/.:t6 r shun...other, 'companions ..giye...a'..long Vt^oiight ; to .his' desirai?.iiityras<a boy. frien^i U he persists in" a-pattern n0w, that, pattern will continue .through his life. , . ••'....'..•', . '*!''. shot? 1 comes asks the wife as through the door Jonc- through." Many housewives, she argued, are sexier than Hollywood's flashi est stars. "That's because American women have learned to groom themselves," she said. "With all the pushbutton conveniences, they don't, have much work to do at home. So they have more time to spend in making themselves at tractive. And they don't try to be something they aren't, as many glrmor girls do." Gilda's pupils are the four dolls who will tantalize Ralph Meeker in "Kiss Me Deadly" Maxine Coop er, Gaby Rpdgers, Cloris man and Marian Garr. Leach' Arkqnscm Killed in Texqs Crash NEW BRAUNFELS, Tex MB Billy Aston of Mount Ida, Ark., stationed at Berstrom A»r Force Base, Austin, was killed yester day when his car ran into an embankment near bere. Officers s^i Dear Miss Dix:-When I was in high school I never, had dates with the other students. Those who invited me to go, .1 turned down because I wasn't especeially interested in them. Now I find the men who ask me to go with them are much older than I am. Although I'm only 18, my current beau .is 29 and seems worried over the dif- erence in our ages. Does it matter? • BETTY W. Answer: Apparently you are more mature than most of. your contemporaries, and .tend to look down .on'them as, childish, It's a mistake • to be too choosy about dates in'high school/Although one should certainly .have . standards and stick to them, it doesn't pay to set one's sights too high. Besides, many a date that was expected at first to be dull has turned out to be wonderfully interesting. Th esame hyper-selectivity has undoubtedly followed you from higl> school, causing you to find boys closer to your own age uninteresting. While the difference between 18 and 29 doesn't constitute an insurmountable barrier, -young- men closer to your -agp would be preferable. Dear Miss Dix: My problem is neighbor trouble.' Our houses are so close together thet I can hear the fat sizzle when the woman next door is frying something. She makes no attempt to keep her family quiet, yet she is peeved if I vacuum at 8 o'clock jn the morning. They ars people \vhp like a good time and are up until all hour? of the night, then expect everybody else t9' postpone housecle«ming' so they can sleep. She also has the hadi habit of popping in 'on me at any hour and interfering .with my "Oh; the fellows at the offic just had a little party," he re plies amiably. The next momen Jones feels a high-heeled shoe bea ing a tattoo-on .his skull, and h heards his'Wife's voice crying: "Well, don't think you can com reeling home to me, you beat, know what you've been up to you and that smirking Miss Smith." What I say'is .fellows, we can win. Too many wives now bejiev in the legend of the wild offic Chvistmas party. Even if all u desk jockeys quit our jobs and went to work in factories, you know what would happen? Some blue-nosed dreamer would start yelling a new slogan: , ".Down with factory Christmas parties." Resident of ifMH OM Stt 3iif«*fn* ...RES Hodges is the new governor of North Carolina, former!^ lieutenant governor of tb.6 state, Hodges replaces Qot, William Umpstead who died. Saskln, euil firm WfflJettl Clark _ Ralph Atlilck," ,.«, Court, affirmed tft | to |sa«. • City of Scarcy vsr Snr6? g6h, Wwte " W, fi. Kaynfis/ Ceiumbia affirmed. ' The Baldwin Jt\ldg6 ' Ernest 6f Drbhl Circuit Court; ffhcron Jiwel Co. . Cbutt, Shllel Proposes Bill to Continued from Page One meetings by all state agencies and would prohibit executive sessions or any reason Other than discus- ion of personnel matters which 'involve moral turpitude." This measure also would apply o meetings of city and county agencies such as city councils. A 1953 law requires public meet- ngs on all but "privileged" maters. Hoimswprth's bill would repeal- he present act on the grounds hat many meetings are closed to .he press and pubic on the con- ention that privileged matters are }eing considered, When actually 'they are non-privileged," Hoi ensworth said. Under Little'« new income tax plan, a tax credit of $30 or $35 would replace the present $3,500 exemption for married couples. Little said his bill would circumvent constitutional requirements now requiring a - majority vote of the legislature lor passage of any new tax .Increase. He said he believed, his proposal, is the" vest one advanced to date for the .purpose of .securing more needed revenue for state agencies, particularly the education department. ' : Under the measure, credits of $35 and $25 would take the place of the present $2,500 exemptions for single persons. , .: ; ••'. Little estimated his' proposal would bring the state to between $3.000;000 and $5,000,000, in additional annual- revenue. -The /state income tax now is bringing, in about $12,000,000 per year. Little said he believes his measure would be better than proposed increases in the state sales tax or an adoption of a new tax on soft drinks, which have been'pro viously mentioned as revenue-producing possibilities. Burglar Knew ,_, WhStHcWoiif^ BALTIMORE (ffj ^ who knew what he. where to find.ib -took-mi $800 front'Waint,f" """ Edward Karst's /h—_.,» Karst and h5s wife wkr tbe house betWeeh; f 4 • a. m. deliv6ring' at'' * 37-year-old d!aug"hfc_- v asleep on the 'secotid heard * nothing'Thfe' 1 tfite'f'i ey from: " ? y^T -• A < basement^ chair,', a' &a desk, a -first-floor china-?<$ pictlire -, Police said ?,the ransacked.' and $40 in hiding place represents^thel his Saturday"Vco1lections« BARS PEACE TALKr-Kta« Hussein I, of Jordan, called for establishment of a fighting, air force, and "no peace, no negotiation with Israel." He said >Jordan would follow a policy j"of defending, her border against all atrocities." > FOR AM"S SAKE DOLORESj' Taylor's ''red'", \vedged while tO t be _„,. Hon of a Ji him. are airman apparently fell asleep Public School Menus for This Week Hope Public School menus this week; Elementary Tuesday — Brown Beef and gravy, Whipped Potatoes, English Peas, Biscuit, Honey, Milk. Wednesday — Meat Loaf, Potato Salad, Mixed Greens, Corn Bread, Cookie. Milk. Thursday — Great Northern Beans, Buttered Cabbage,. Corn Bread, Carrot Sticks. Peach Half, Milk. Friday — Soup, Crackers, Cheese Salad Sandwich, Apple Cobbler, Milk. Jun'or-Senor H'gh Tuesday — Brown Beef and Gravy, Whipped Potatoes, English Peas, Biscuit, Honey, Apple Cob bier, Milk. Wednesday — Moat Loaf, Potato Salad, Mixed Greens, Corn Bread, Cookie, Milk. Thursday — Great Northern Beans and Ham Hock, Bytterec Cabbage, Corn Bread, Carrp! sticks, Peach Half, Cookie, Milk Friday — Barbecued Bee| or» Buttered Pun, Baked beans, Jce Cream, Milk, Sen. McCarthy Continued from Page One security officers at the plants in^ volved. • The investigation, the first Me Carthy has undertaken since mid- Auust, 'is a follow-up to his charges early this year that 131 suspected subversives in defense plants "are holding a razor poised t the jugular vein of the nation." te larger trimmed the figure to 39 fter seme • on his list had been re or transferred. The subcommittee's three Dem crats were not expected at to- ay's session, Some Republican members planned to be on hand, owever. Sen. Karl JE. Mundt (RD) said the purpose today was to — even telling me how to do it. Answer:' Wne.n bouses are in syich dose proximity, iorbearancp all aroun.4 Is the- only seMJon, Unless there's sle^ness io "- - il - — l\onsf, dr FORMER SHERIFF (Jf) William C. Wood son, 84-year-old former sherifl Q Arkansas County, died here yester day, Survivors include live sons and a daughter. Hibernation provides a mpre o, Jess comatpss state *°r >wWch. agojpt it. sprae grows b.e«u ay the groundwork for cale inquiry. the full Stevenson Sees Chance for '56 Win Paper Cleans Up After fore Saturday LITTLE ROCK I/B The job of clearing away debris ^and repairing damag«rhas started af" (tie? Arkansas Gazette, which suffered a $1150000 loss Saturday by fire in the paper-filled basement. Repairmen restored telephone and dther electrical facilities yesterday. \ l Although it was estimated that the basement would not be' cleared until Wednesday, all of the building's occupants returned to their offices today. Cause of the fire still is undetermined. Patterson said the loss which included bound files bt the Gazette dating back to 1830 and about 11 carloads of newsprint valued at $40,000 v/as covered by insurance. ^ A 50-man team of firemen battled the blaze for about five hours before bringing it under control late Saturday afternoon. The fire smoldered in the basement most ol the night. Thick smoke trapped about 30 persons on upper stories of the three-story, 46-year-old ' building, About 20 of them were rescued by firemen using aerial ladders. All escaped injury. The smoko interrupted the operations of the Gazette, , Little Rock Chamber of Commerce., Radio Station KLRA, and other offices in the building. The Gazette news staff moved \o temporary quarters" across the streei» in the ne^ First National Bank building, and a consolidated Sunday edition was published. ri pENVER \UIVA 1 , 'school 'Offices* the 1 Christmas classroom: BY JACK PELL NEW ORLEANS Adlal E. Americans use about 17 billion gallons of water a day for domes' tic purposes, • i L«f for •poedy de .. m? * J I > Reg ttered U t DEPENDABII Cni Stevenson, today was reported ad- •ising party leaders he believi-'s 'resident Eisenhower can be do- eated in any 1950 re-election bid f Democrats pound away at what ic regards as the unpopularity of he Republican party, Stevenson's views, as inteiv >reted to those v/ho. talked to him during a Democratic rally which ended here Saturday, was that Eisenhower himself is likely to re- ain for ihe naxt two years a measure of t he g eneral popMlarjty vhich gave the general his sweep- ng presidential victory ovev SteV' enson in 1952. ut if Stephenson evidently believes that Hepublican w}U con- tinwe to demonstrate in the nex^ two years what Paul M. Butler, Democratic national chairman? elect, yesterday palled the ' "incapacity to govern." • Butler put the finger directly 9n Elsenhower at a news conference, asserting: "We intend to call to the a Hen* tion of the American poeple presi STEEL CONSTRffT Sheds, Farm Buildings qnd JndystrJoJtB mqde according to structed Qt low cost, CALL.,, for DUCKETT EQUIPMENT ident Eisenhower's o| jty to govern an,d to unite tbe. pP pie, The responglbftity is wW te see that the m\m ' , (evidence ol Ms Jaefe pf

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