Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 7, 1954 · Page 18
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 18

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 7, 1954
Page 18
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***, MOPE STAR, H5P6, ARK AN S A 5 by EDMUNDS CLAUSSEN ^.™^l^^^_,^Hfc^^^^j^ .«—**^.^^ ., W. Edmunds Clausen. Prior copyright Standard Publications, Inc. riverbeat T.W ' the Colorado j? miners and sup- -tirold rush of the had more passen- and Captain s6rne» ;therrt off. Aboard Itf er named Sat Dreyfus, iia;f6f".hlft passage. \VV;" " - fefc-'Pennsylvanlsn wiped. " Mtfdest had a message for him beyond the ordinary. Those machinery. crates they had loaded *'6Uld bear explaining. Demand Modest was an outshoot of several nationalities, & young man with dark features and quick eyes and shiny hair grnomcd to perfection so that it matched the meticulous appearance of his black Suit coat. Me had opened a trading store close to the Yump landing, £nd if this influx of miners con. — ..... - — ; ^\bloody fist from, his tinued it was an easy gamble that hadtopened a trading store close to the Yuma landing, _.». i ~r*i...«. 8ome day he'd he rlcn. • P&" >n1ng darkly, his words When a man asks >an i honest answer ' e goJ^qur x riRhts," Crotch ' -.being they wcra ' Dreyfus turned his talk B%fciianne'l. /'Something i}'t0wti-knbw' about La Paz. '"jback in the hills where '«,;iiot1yet found its way. wo* -In 1 ' the Hassayampa iftipVplecer gold's only iloiterrient." • a scrutinizing was repaying on', that," he n, When they "real thing you'll Jsteady pay 'cargoes an's; new mill won't be ,* the- Cocop&b deck Jqo late lo join tha Ii?gtch, > murmured, ink Jiie,' Dreyfus." Sn" - deckhands were ne'rely >•• in ( breech-clouts £4 foilr-loot lengths of njn-the bunkers, a wild 'f they • got to fighting, ade a' "gesture with his ,_,,Jrdf, the gangplank, sig- jfrjeywere to run it out to eisfbanl?., It was tim,u to al- ijseSssWe who! were hunger- some day he'd bo rich. He smiled as he stepped onto the deck planks. "Captain, I passed many of your passengers racing like horses for the landing. Tonight will be a big fandango." "Tonight," Crotch replied, "a gpod many heads will be rore. If they don't get back there'll be that many less to contend with tomorrow." "Captain, you arc to meet the fort commandant at the Gila House. You are to go to" room'11 do not tell anyonfe who you are to meet." "Why not see him at the fort, If this is army business?" Modest merely lifted a shoulder. "It's about the cases?" Body of Doss Victim Being Exhumed LEXINGTON, N.C.,. (UP) The bo y of a third relative of confessed poison ulayer Mrs. Kennie L Doss was exhumed today to be checked for signs of arsenic which she confessed tihe used to kill four of her five husbands Dr. David E. Plummer, David- Jv whether son county coronet, said, he oc>- "angement tained a court order to exhume the deal." body of Mrs. Sarah E Lf.nning, mother-in-law of Mrs. Doss, v/ho was being held in jail at Tulsa, Okla. Mrs Lanning die at the age of 84 in 1930, presumably of cancer Davidson County authorities also said Mrs. Doss would be charged with murder today for the arsenic death of her mother, Mrs. Louise Hazel, whose body was exhumed last week. The body of her third husband, Frank Lanning was exhumed at Lexington last week and a toxicologist confirmed he had been poisoned. Mrs. Doss suspected of murdering a total of 11 persons is charged with murder at Emporia Kan. in the arsenic slaying of husband No. 4 Richard L. Morton It was the dee th of husband No 5 Sam 'Doss that Caused the sweeping inquiry Doss died at Tulsa Oct. -.5 of arsenic poisoning. Authorities in several states are investigating to see if she killed her parents two Bisters two daughters and a step-grandson in addition to her husband. ' Oklahoma officials sought today at Anninston Ala. to get a court crder that would allow them to exhume the body of Frank Harrelson her second husband her two- month-old grandson and two sis- Anderson Sees Probe of AEG Contracts •By JOHN A. GOLDSMITH WASHINGTON (UP> Sen; Clintor. P. Anderson predicted today that the Dlxon-Yates c6ntro- versy will be the "stimulus" for a broad-guage investigation of Atomic Energy Commission power con* tracts by the new Congress. The New Mexico fifimocrat, probable chairman of thd .Toihl Congressional Atomic Energy corh- mittee, said he expects that group to undertake the inquiry, tie said he believes Congress should kiibw "what the cost has been" to provide electricity for the power- greedy atomic energy installations "There will probably be a rather thorough study of Ihe power coh tracts which the Atomic Energj. Commission has across the conn try," Anderson said. Such an in quiry, he said, shcu?d show clearly whether the Dixon-Yates 'is a good or a bac Anderson said h° believes the in vesligstion will include an cxhaus- PRESCOTT NEWS W, G. t. U. Ha* December Meeting The December meeting of the W. C. T. U. was held on Thursday afternoon in the home of Mrs. B. Gordon with Mrs. H. E. Dorris and Mrs. Paul Jones hostesses. The rooms were beautifully decorated with arrangements of chrysanthemums placed at vantage points. The president, Mrs. J. T. McRae, presided and Mrs. Theo Elgin voiced the opening prayer. After the song "It Came upon the 1 Midnight Clear," Mrs. S. O. Logan gave an impressive devo- five study of (he commission's private power arrangements like its contract with the Ohio Valley Electric Corp. and Electric Energy Inc He said the inquiry should also look into charges of some opponents cf the Tennessee Valley Administration that TVA has inflated its prices to AEC. "I was surprised, to find how little information we had about the commission's overall power operations," Anderson said. tional on "The Advent of Christmas" based on Luke 2:13-14 followed with the group singing "O Little Town of Bethlehem." Mrs. Logan introduced the program topic on "Peace^ Temperance and Missions." She gave tribute to the W. C. T. U. women from its organization in 1873 to 1954. Mrs. J. B. Hesterly spoke on "The Worlds W C. T. U." Following the song "Silent Ni ght," Mrs. Joe R. Hamilton anc Mrs. W. G. Bensberg sang a duet "The New Born King" by Searis — a Violin solo,," Gesu Bambino' by Pietro A. You was also injoy ed. Mrs. Dudley Gordon played the piano accompaniment. The meeting closed with the aaronic benediction. Cake and coffee were servec during the social hour. ner iri the Sumari Room at Herman's Cafe on Thursday. President Carrol firattori introduced Marion Green oi Stephens, State District Governor oi 7 R. Who spoke on "Lionism." Several accordian selections by Mrs. Lera Johnson were enjoyed Lion Club Meets In the recent light bulb sale sponsored by the Prescott Lions Club the red team was defeated by the .blue team and as a resul entertained them with a fish din win Connell; Natalie* Scott, No?ma Renfro; Phil Evans, David fanning; Mother (Julia Scott)* B & P. W. to Sponsor Decoratioin Contest Prescott Business arid Professional Women's Club is sponsoring the outside decoration of homes again this year. A window will also be judged as an outside decora tion. A first.second and third place prize will be awarded. Judging will be done on Christmas Eve nighi by out of town judges. Everyone is asked to start mak ing plans now to enter this con test. Junior Class Play To Be Presented December 9th "Great Scotts," a comedy in three acts by Ruth and Nathan Hale, is the title of the Prescot Junior Class Play Which will b< presented Thursday evening, Dec ember 9th at 7:4S p. m. at the High School Auditorium. The cast includes: Marion Scott Betty Danner; Claire Roberts Charlott Dewoody; Geraldine Scott (Jerry) Patsy Ellis: Grand* ma Scott; Barbara Wesson; Abner Eskeson, Carl Dairy mple; Albert Scott (Father) unarles Honey; Edward Scott. Charles Hayme; and Edna Scott, Claudette Smith. Meet the Scott families claimed to be the most mulish, pigheaded people west of the Alleghenies. The - --- homes are silly haven't spo« two Scott brothers side by side, but because of a miarrpl thp families haven't quarrel the families ken for seven years. Admission will be 50 cents for adults and 25 cents for students. . : | Mrs. Wade Bell and Susan returned to their home in Little Rock on Friday after a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wells Hamby and sister, Mrs. John M. Gibbs. They were accompanied by Mrs. Hamby and Mrs. Gibbs. Mr. and Mrs. Adam Guthrie Jr., announce the arrival of a son on December 2nd at the Cora Donnell Hospital. Mrs. Allen Willemin of Victoria, Teas is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. W. F. Denman Jr., and Mr. Judy Gilbert: Darrell Woods, Glad,Denman. tors Harrelson Robert Lee and her grandson Higgins died in 1945 the first to climb Slyly, then, frjendly worn- lint 'touching his eye, "A ti" g gQl in v trouble in Yuma. Piiiit*' * j * ' save him a sober Sfpfie of them • trollops for pastry shop." eh? Well, thny Mteach-e man new r^than a young widow," ij""a bond between these eoj; deeper than political , '. (Both loved this new hjjir"'adpption l both vnderr "" as they understood ha'd caused ,,gopd-naturedly the plank. , i ' gof something new jt yet,'! ,tinip " saw 'later Crotph f hjs agent fHe pathway from s, m'an was not hurrying j6p!?V|ously was a tensi;- "' .about him, Crotch .hp^ail, sensing m j?s£|TrJp,us • manner jhat The side sweep of Modest's eyes momentarily cut into Crotch, and he understood Crotch knew what the cases contained. But this was not his business; again hu lifted shoulder. "I know only that they were brought io my warehouse in the dead of night. I was to consign them to La Paz." "In care of Lieutenant Lane.". Modest nodded. "Perhaps the commandant has more to say" "He better have!" Crotch made a gesture to his mate who was climbing down from the texas deck. When Ben Goss movod closer he warned him to allow no one aboard who had not already paid his passage. Goss was a bushy-bearded virile man v/hose mind, once made up, could not be easily altered. When Crotch went over the gangplank with Modest he was leaving the General Heath in capable hands. At the outset the Federal government had forsaken them by withdrawing Iroops from the isolated p.osts. To make matters \vorge, the blundering policy of tha y before Us recall had driven the Apaches on the warpath. Second Lieutenant George Ba-3- com, a short-haired boy from the East, believed Apaches responded cnly to fear. Accordingly, he had induced Cochise, the friendly Chi- licahuu chieftain, into his Sitaley tent under a flag of truce. Naively he announced that Cochise, and members of his family who had entered in a spirit of friendliness with him, were now prisoners. Co- cbjse reacted exactly as an Indian should; he escaped from the trap, but his relatives were not so fortunate: and Bascom had put his foolish theories to test on these people. But this treacherous move set the Apachos to butchering whites in the fiercest war the territory had yet seen. the year that Mrs. Doss admitted killing Harrelson. Both bodies are buried at Jacksonville Ala •• The AEC to Train Foreign Scientists WASHINGTON (UP) Atomic Energy Commission announced today that it will begin training foreign scientists next spring in. radioactive research as part of President Eisenhower's atoms-for-peace program. The International Atomic Agency proposed by the President has not yet been established, but the AEC already is launching "several supporting projects" of which the training program is the first. The commission will conducl ; a special four-week crurse in radioisotope (tracer atom- techniques, starting May 2 at Oak RjdgR, Tcnn., for 32 pcientis-ts from friendly foreign countries. KU< IIOUB ^ , W N. SALES y» 5. These matters lay grave on Crotch as he and his agent Modest followed the desert pathway to Yuma. Heavy, too, Was the Ihought that so many of his friends were men with staunch Southern leanings. Sugar Logan and John SJadc, at La Paz, and Jim Melott, engineer of the General Heath since they had put her together, in a Sacramento drydock. During their earlier years they had steamed the California rivers, bucking the cutthrcat competition pi the gold trade. But now the Colorado was opening frefh interior territory, rich it* promise, heavy in reward. The ancient river tribe had' a legend that several hur.vdred years i>go the Spaniards had sailed ships With great sails up the Colorado. then they had filled holds with gold. The After the s-pecial program in May, a limited number of other qualified foreign scientists .will be admitted to regular sersions of the Oak Ridge training course which was started in 1948. "The purpose o.? the Oak Ridge course," the AEC said, "w to permit qualified research workers and technicians to gain sufficient facility in the use of radioisoiopes, or (racer atoms, to apply this important technique in ihefr own work, "Radioisoiopes are considered one of the most versatile and efficient research tcols inasmuch as they enable scientists to ch.irt the course of individual elements in complicated chemical and biological processes. "During the four weeks' intensive training, basic fundamentals in radiolsotope u«e are taught. Participants learn how to use and calibrate radiation detection inslru- ments, how to purify and separate radioactive materials from inert Or other radioactive materials, and how to apply them to a variety of chemical and bio.'ogical research problems." No information which has bow classified secret will be given to the foreign visitors. Guy KibbeVs Wife Dies in L. R, tor navigation was increasing their 'need YOU are thinking of your friends Who do not believe as you be. iieve," Modest said. His voice drew Crotch up short, and Crotch they had reached the Jopg stjore ^here modest prospered. He caught thp gravity pn the Qjherrjjipn.^ f ace , the across the "14, war ROCK (/P)— The body of Mrs Helen Shay Kibbee, 64, former wife of vpter&ri mpvie actor Guy Kibbee, today was shipped to New York City for burial. Mrs. Kibbee, of Magnolia, Avb,i died Sunday -; n a ]L.ittle Rock, hospital from a heart ailment. Mrs. Kibbee had been living with her son, Robert Kibbee, about 40, dean of Southern State College at Magnolia. Another sonV the veteran actor. John, resides jn, Cakr^n, S^adi Arabia, Robert Klbbee said today IPS father was ill in 9 New hospital. The coftege 4ean ?sid that ilxatl he planned to go w the funeral tery there Guy pf Ywte Ceme- Thursday. Js besl kncwn for a I }n, wj^ch, h? «JI*\fYir V/l^l EYEIXI 1^1 int. I DOUBLE S&H CALIFORNIA UNCLE BEN'S CONVERTED NABISCO PREMIUM CRACKERS NABISCO OREO CREAM GLADIOLA STOKELY CRANBERRY STAMPS YOU RECEIVE A VALUABLE S&H GREEN STAMP ON EVERY DIME YOU SPEND AT PIGGLY WIGGLY GREEN STAMPS (ON PURCHASES OF $2.50 OR MORE).... SO, JOIN THE THOUSANDS WHO SHOP AND SAVE WITH PIGGLY WIGGLY'S LOW, LOW, PRICES AND VALUABLE S&H GREEN STAMPS. PRICES EFFECTIVE WEDNESDAY — DECEMBER 10! JAI MtJlaLI VYIV3V3UI .... WEDNESDAY Oranges 5 - 29 FRESH CALIFORNIA Tomatoes i 19 10 ; 69c tv MRS. TUCKERS 3Lb. Can TLb. Can FREE PALMOLIVE MIRACLE WHIP SOAP 2 -. 23c $alad Dressing CASHMERE BOUQUET \J Jar SOAP 2s17c WILSON'S DOG FOOD CASHMERE BOUQUET SOAP 2~23c Ideal 1 Lb. Can 15c BEST MEAT IN TOWN FRESH, LEAN, GROUND Beef BRISKET Stew Meat Lb. Lb. U.S. GOOD BEEF Club Steak Lb. 251 19c 39 c CRYSTAL WHITE SOAP 2 ss 17c WASHING POWDER FAB WASHING POWDER VEL T SUPER SUDS Large Pkg. Large Pkg, Large Pkg, 29c 29c 29c I Y» WIGGLY Pint Bottle Quart Bottle ': IV »'' ' ' pur Daily Bread V Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburh How About Making School Busses Scarce Around Here Saturdays? For the time being southwest Arkansas seems to have saved the Nashville-Hope daily bus sched- iifee from abandonment by Missouri Pacific Transportation Co. At least the company representatives closed out Monday's hearing before! the Pubic Service Commission ini Litlle Rock with a promise to askj the general management in St. j Louis to withdraw the abandonment) petition. . [ 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 47 Staf of Hepe 1899, fttu 19» Consol!do»«d JdA. 18, 1929 HOPS, ARKANSAS^VEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 8,1954 Member: the Astotlaled Mil 4 Aftdlt •am* *t Av. Met Paid Orel. « Mo*, f «d!n« S*)*. Jfl, 1»S4 Council Acts to Keep District StockShow Hope City Council last night went 3 State Banks to Help Finance Plant Chinese Warn U.S. Must Pay Consequences First J National and Union Nat- But it is pertinent at this point along with a proposed refinancing! ional Bank of Pine Bluff each to enlarge on a statement which ;plan submitted by the Third Dist- A. M. Hulscy of Washington madej rict Livestock Show to allow the |kst before the examiner adjourn ed the hearing. Said Mr. Hulsey: "I want to make this statement. We're just thrown a wrench into the business of school busses trying to compete with the regular bus. I think we can build up our regular bus-line business again. And we're asking the bus company to take this statement into consideration." organization to pay off overdue notes and interest and current bills. Left holding the bag by the State which started the district shows several years ago then failed to come through with appropriations the past two years, the Association found itself in a position whereby it must refinance or discontinue the annual event. The City underwrote a $21,000 loan when the Coliseum was built the Association has paid $8,000 »u».n:<. - supposedly contract, on the loan Failure of the State to equipment owned by private cit- provide building funds for two teeni , - were hauling people up'— •" * ™» lp » thp "™»" '" and down the Hope-Nashville road for pay on Saturdays when of- there is no school run to course make. Missouri years in a row left the group in financial difficulties. Faced with the fact that the show had to refinance or be dis- I continued or removed from Hope, the Council voted unanimously to underwrite a refinancing note with Pacific contended Monday that it has a potential loss of about $5,500 a year on the pres-ithe City holding a first mortgage ent schedule of two roundtrips a J y for the bus between Hope and ishville. Obviously the pirating of passengers by illegal school bus on buildings of the Association which are valued at between $200, 000 and S300.000. The refinancing notes will not exceed $24,000. It WASHINGTON W) At least three Arkansas banks will-participate in the financing of the prop o s ed $107,000,000 Dixon- Yates electric steam plant at West Memphis, the Securities and E xchange Commission was told yesterday. Ed ? ar H. Dlxon said the j TOKYO (Up) chcu En Laii ,..„, «„,;„„=! nnrl Union fcat- l premier and foreign min i s ter of immunist China, wained the United States today 'that if it 'persists in interfering in China's internal affairs, it must take upon itself all the grave consequences. 1 ' Red China's propagondD outlet, Peiping Radio, broadcast a statement by Chcu saying that Ihe mutual Security Treaty recently concluded betv/een the U.S. and Nationalist China "is in every sense a was scheduled to lend $112,704 toward the construction. 'Prostitute' School Traced to Arkansas Bodcaw PTA to HearW. H.Munn The Bodcaw P. T. A. will meet Thursday December 9th at 7:00 p. m. in the high school auditorium. W. H. MOnn of Hope will be the guest speaker. Refreshments will be served in the school cafeteria after the meeting. operators on Saturdays may spell ( was agreed that any building fund the difference between a profit and. money forthcoming from the State a loss for the recognized common, in the future would be applied to carrier — and if this pirating is! the loan. permitted to continue, Hope and| xhis action followed a joint meet- Nashville, and Washington and|i ng O f the Association's directors, Ozan will certainly lose their daily bus service. The Missouri Pacific Transportation Co. representatives and the '.JSC examiner himself referred to this illegal use of school busses. So' we are warned as to what we must do if we expect to hold the present daily bus service between Hope and Nashville. Any driver appearing with interested parties and the council. Prior to the session the Stock Association met and passed a resolution asking council approval of its plan. Principal spokesmen for the Association were Jim Allen of Camden. Judge Lyle Brown of Hope and Show Manager Bob Shivers. Also taking part in the discussion I were Worth Madison of Foreman, B. T. any other highway for which common carrier bus line enfranchised, is guilty per se and 1 going to be arrested even if it trails to this newspaper to hire 'some folks to get evidence. It's an intolerable nuisance when some small-time law-violators can threaten us with the loss of intercity bus service and compel a delegation of businessmen to go clear to Little Rock and spend a day in .a tedious hearing to try to get matters rectified. As the public must know, folks who ride school busses on illegal f aturday runs have no protection hatever in the event of accident — no insurance, no responsible operator to look to for compensation. The operafor himself is in direct conflict with the law on two counts: First, doing a For Hire business without such a license; and, second, operating over a 'highway on which a scheduled bus line already holds the franchise. I imagine it is going to be up to .0'ur local folks to correct this — or eventually lose the Hope-Nashville bus. The time is past for talking. We need a flock of arrests — and that's going to be the next development. . i I of Nashville, A. P. Cox of Texar- i'kana and Sid Purtle of Prescott, all J 1 officials of the Third District Show, OKLAHOMA CITY- Okla. Oklahoma City police say they now believe that a "school" for prostitutes recruited by a four-state vine ring operated at Little Rock, Ark., instead of Fort Smith, Ark., as first reported. Detective Bill Mead and Jim Reading said last night that five young women picked up in a drive against the white slave ring had told of attending the school. At Little -Rock, Night Chief of Police Gene Smith termed he report "fantastic." ."We've never heard of any such thing around here," raid Smith. "If the Oklahoma City officers iave any such'information about it, ,ve'd appreciate it if they'd sent it over to us." The vice ring was uncovered in Oklahoma City after the arrest of Billy Peltier, manager of a hotel here, on a charge of transporting a 19-year-old girl from Fort Smith to Oklahoma City for immoral purposes. The Oklahoma City detectives said the ring has operated on a circuit of major cities in this area, including Little Rock, Fort Smith, Kansas City, Wichita, Tulsa, Fort Worth. Dallas and Houston. At first the officers : sii'ld they learned that young prostitutes were trained at Fort Smith before going en the call girl circuit. However, treaty of war and aggression." The broadcast, monitored in Tokyo by United Press, was Ihe latest and strongest in a series of threats made against the U. S. for strengthening its alliance with Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek's forces. Two days ago Chou En Lai said in another Peiping broadcast that the U. S. was creating a "serious, danger of a new war" in concluding the fact, and added the Red's intended t o"liberate" Chiang's Nationalist stronghold of Formosa. Much of Chou's statement today was a repetition of earlier tirades against the United States, but his language was getting poticebbly stronger. 'The United States government, disregarciing the repeated, protests end warnings of the Chinese peo pie, concluded Dec. 2 a so-called mutual security treaty with the traitorous Chiang Kai-shek clique fugitives on Taiwan (Formosa)," Clipu said. "By this treaty, the United States government attempts to legalize its armed seizure of (Red) China's territory of ^Taiwan, East German Heads Drive for Red Arms By TOM REEDY BERLIN <#) — Prime Minister Dtto Grotewohl touched off the Vloscow -dictated drive to rearm Jommunist East Germany today, declaring the Red security belt ivould stretch from the Elbe to .he Ya ngtz e. The Sov iet Zone leade r asked the Communist-ruled Parliament (Volkskammer) to app rove the Declaration to rearm, as outlined In the recent. Moscow conference of eight Soviet orbit nations. He told the deputies Red Chinn pledged to back the East security bloc if peace . was threatened in Europe and asserted. "This means the peace loving nations are in firm unity from the Elbe to the Yangtze. The. Chinese told us in Moscow that they love peace but, if it must be, they arc not afraid of war to guarantee the future of mankind," Grotewohl asserted. He said the rearming of East Germany is "forced" on his regime by West Germany's union with the North Atlantic pact and McCarthy's Busies . „ .. •;: : :r:-V ^'t — m ~ > .iS^fW'* If He Wants to Third Party, ike Senator Is Alone ft 'fll • f *•-1 as Both Sides t-m its plan to raise an army of 500,- along with Rep. Talbot Feild Jr., and A. H. Washburn,'Star publisher. In other action last night the Council ordered Police Chief Clarence Baker to secure bids from local auto dealers for a new police car and when the bids were ready would call a special meeting, without pay, with the board of public affairs and purchase an auto. A reauest from Attorney F. C. Crow for action on a claim filed in behalf of the Handly family whose child drowned in the swim: ming pool at Fair park was turned Plans School "*for Retarded Children By WIUUIAM W. HUGHES they said last night'..that.'further; investigation indicated the . school was located at Little Rock.-They tdded that they had no latiKwheth'-' or not it still is operating. and to extend its aggression against China and prepare a new war..' . "This : act is a grave -.warlike: provocation gainst the peoples of the Republic of China end the Chinese people," Chou continued^ "I hereby declare: Taiwan is Chinese .territory and Chiang; Kai-'sbek is the public- enemy' of the ;Chinesa people. To liberate Taiwan . and »;. 000. Grotewohl said rearmament • depends, .of course, on whether the Paris treaties creating a West Ger- pian force within NATO are ratified. But he said the authority tfa go ahead is needed now and he .Spoke" as though he expects the -Paris pacts to come inot force. •4 "We must be strong, else we shall invite invasion," Grotcwohl said.-! down. An ordinance from Third to Fourth in Block 41 in Hope was passed. The alley had never been opened and the action was result of a request from all property owners involved. The group agreed to pay doctor bills for a city employe who was injured while on the job and voted to require all city employes to carry sick and accident insurance. Doyle Reeves was granted 'a free parking zone for loading at. a building on .East Second Street. Deadline on Special Train Is Saturday A proposed special train to carry football fans from this area to the Cotton Bowl in Dallas New .Year's Day will have six pullmans closing an alley n i ounge cari C0 ach. dining car and ouMatf , snek'''cliqtie is'-a mattef Which, entirely within the scope of Chinese -.overeignty and: internal 'affairs." Chou added that "no interference by any foreign country will be tolerated. Threats of war cannot shake the determination of the Chinese people to liberate Taiwan." LITTLE ROCK (UP) A detailed plan t o build a .$2,512.800 school for mentally retauled chil- CIO to Safeguard Union Money By NORMAN WALKER LOS ANGELES (ffl The CIO convention today, was expected to sdopt a code designed to safeguard union welfare funds from graft and "make sure that maximum benefits" are paid to beneficiaries. An ethical practices committee came up with the code after re- two baggage cars, it was announced today by Leo Robins. The train will leave Hope at 7 a. m. Saturday, January 1, and arrive inside the State Fairgrounds beside the Cotton Bowl at 12:30. It will leave Dallas at 2 a. m. allowing plenty of time for downtown tours, parties etc. and will arrive back in Hope about 7 a. m. January 2. Tickets for the special will be regulaj.' fare unless a quota is exceeded in which case the fare will be cheaper. Each pullman has 10 berths, a drawing room, two compartments. The deadline for signing up for the train is Saturday, December 11. Those who have not ordered tickets and wish to go are asked to write (No Tickets) beside their names on the petitions which are at Jack's Newsstand and Cox Drug Co. A few tickets will be available. Remember, sign by Saturday, as the Railroad has to know if enough people will go to warrant a special train. dren in Arkansas was submitted to reiving the views of insurance liic State Legislative Council experts in the Estimate Shows Cotton Crop Increase WASHINGTON The Agri- Back President By RAYMOND LAHR WASHINGTON (U P) Sen. Jo. scph R. McCarthy stood virtually alone today in his denunciation of President Eisenhower. Most Republicans and Democrats rallied to the chief executive's defense. Scm-te G,OP Leader William F; KnOwland, national. Republican phairmnn Leonard F 1 . Hall and even some McCarthy siipporetrs bluntly : repudiated 'the senator's charge that Mr. Eisenhower has been "weak" toward Commu- nirm. Only Sen. Herman Welker (R- Ida.l endorsed the 350-word statement iin which McCarthy made his final break with the White House and plunged the Republicans into a new crisis expected to be carried all the way'to the party's 1956 national convention. .' Administration sources believe McCarthy's statement was ar attempt to gor.d the President.into a personal duel. There is ' no need for Mr. Eisenhower to'-reply "'in kind, 1hey said, since his record of anti-communism is • clear ' and his less than enthusiastic attitude toward McCarthy .is hardly a secret. •'. . • • ; •'••'•''.. ' McC ar thy made his surprise statement yesterday shortly before leaving: for a 10-day rest at a secret retreat. He denounced Mr. Eisenhower for praising 'two leaders in his condemnation by- the Senate end for'a "shrinking show of weakness" toward communism. And he ypologizqd Jter| su; ideut's elee'tlo'fi in 1952. It was the final smashup of. McCarthy's long - troubled relations with the President; And in the welter of statements and speculation that followed, these'.general - conclusions emerged today: 1. Few Republicans are pres CONWAY, (UP )Conway voters overwhelmingly approved .construe* lion of a $000,000 hospital yesterday. The vote was 946 for, 63 against. Also approved was a 3-mill tax levy to back up a $(00,000 bond issue okayed in the voting. The 60-bed hospital, to be built on grounds of the present City Hospital, Conway Memorial, will ba consturctcd with $400,000 In federal Hill-Burton funds, $100,000 from the bond issue $50,000 In the present hospital's cash fund, and $50,000 from the city council. President Motllii 'v Surprised Red Subs Flee When Sighted By ROBERT C. MILLER HONALULU (UP) — U. S. Navy planes and ships have sui prised Communist submarines cruising in Far Eastern waters with such careless abandon the subs were floodlit before they could make a crash By RAYMOND WASHINGTON ,>,,--, ,, dent Elsenhower Said tqBS. Sen. Joseph R. McCar^by?ra third parjty t it, 1| ness. Formatipn he said,« would ,*1 , AslloVi Mc,Cartn; yesterday,' Mr,iM!i has no /-Iritentloti eluding in prison quarrels v of,,ar.y ,1 the Presldent,,yesterday^ ing stntem.entrrjsptidtetinlQ support 6f T" ~*" cusing .the, _„.,-_—-„-__„„, ing show ,of iWeakness'ri'P M Communist* Issue.' ii»y;i JV j McCarthy said -^ "--•' of bolting-t third FIR OLD BILLS STOCKHOLM Sweden (UP) — -.----,-most scientists have plenty Hroe fpr delivery Of 9 9'ft that's A) -pl«?. YW» can't Iwg gismt cartons On ths srssstftf n Jw? ' It was the first concrete- el in history to start tal of the estimated 5,000 nr more..,....., , children in the state who are men-jliar.dling such funds prompted the ( said, tally deficient, The school would,study, house and train cnly 1,000 children whose cases demand immediate attention, but its proponents said it would meet the most pressing needs. The report on the school, pra- € arc'd a the council's request by . N. Florentz of the Unicn LU'o Insurance Co., said the proposed project would acttially be a children's colony. of old bills to pay." Actors Shouldn't Expect to Leap From Shakespeare to TV Commercials in One Jump Many to Take Part in First Baptist Play ''Tonight at 8 o'clock "The Heroine of Ava," will be staged in the Auditorium of the First Baptist Church. At 7:45 an instrumental prelude will begin. Wayne Smiley will play the organ background; A. W. Martin, accompanied by his mother; will play the Cornet; Norman Moore will play the Trumpet, Jimmy Tate will play Trumpet; Wells Nutt will play the Clarinet, with Mary Charlene Horton playing "When They Ring The Golden Bells" on the Flute. The prelude will be under the adult supervision of Jewell V. Moore, Jr. Miss Sue Moses, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Perry Moses will be soprano soloist utilized in the play proper. Jimmy Fincher and Walter Smiley will assist wth properties; Billy Jo Schooley with the men's costuming, JoAnn Hart will be' make-up assistant. Bill Davis will assist Mr. Henry Haynes with the lighting effects. Usherettes will be Wanda Dixon, Nina Gene Walker, and Leona Ridgdill with several boys acting as ushers. Mrs. Lena Massingill and Hervey Holt will direct the seating and ushering. Lawrence Martin, Jack Fielding^ Gus Haynes, Mrs. Homer Beyerly, Mrs. Frank King, Mrs. Chas. Reynerson, Miss Susie Livingston, Mrs. Haynes, and others have loaned properties for the play. There will be no admission charge. The public is invited. dive. Unofficial Navy sourceS said although Communist submarines has every right to use of the open sea the foreign vessels did everything possible to avoid identification, "Took fast, evasive action," and apparently operated under full wartime conditions. A Navy spokesman said there was n o"official" verification of these reports except for thp fact that "contacts" with Communist cupmarines have been made in the past months. But eye-witness .reports came from Navy line officers and, ayl- ators who .said sprne. o£,the''coMacg were m^Sjilo-fiw^ongrrange/JPVjZa*^ tune patrol combers whm ( have surprised Red submarines cruising on the surface at night. Most contacts were made by underwater sound detection. , Tha ' •^•»w t «— < *-!—,-. IV i 1 * L"'' S. ^'£2' with , reportersv*today,\sde largely into'ua-' discussionfs largely third party* prcsp>cts;'iand sible damage 4o by the » culture Department, in its final re port of the year, tcday estimated this year's ^government-restricted cotton jcrop at 13,569,000 bales of 500 pounds gross weight. . This estimate is 363,000 bales mote 'chan last month's forecast of 13,206,000 bales. It compares also with last year's crop of 16,465,000 bales and y/ith the ten-year (194352) average of 12,448,000 bales. This year's crop was grown under rigid federal planting allotments and marketing quotas designed to prevent the addition of more supplies ^to a top-heavy surplus. The goal of the control program had been about 12,000,000 bales. Similar controls have been proposed for next year's crop. Supplementing this year's production is a carryover supply of 9,600,000 bales from past big crops.. The department estirnfted tho yield of cotton at an average of S39 pounds per harvested aero compared with 324.2 pounds last year and 272.1 for the ten-year average. It reported the acreage for harvest at 19,187,000 acres compared with 24,341,000 last year and 21,823,000 for the ten-year average. The acreage abandoned before harvest was estimated st 3 per cent of the acreage in cultivation on July. 1. In an accompanying report the census bureau said 12,438,584 running bales of cotton from this year's crop had been ginned prior to Dec. 1 compared with 14,279,388 gjnned to the Fame date last year and 13,421,573 two years ago. Production of American - Egyptian type cotton was estimated at 36,200 bales compared with 65,500 .last year and 29,000 for the ten- year average ently ready to follow McCarthy into an open conflict with a President who is considered necessary tc keep the party in power and, if possible, somewhat unified. 2. A showdown between pro-Eisenhower and McCarthy support- Continued on Page Two By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (ffi When yon think pf the people you meet along life's weary toll road. . . Such as Banjo Feet. Now here was a man who had everything it tekes to get ahead in this world. Broad fee tand, well, this if. a kid from our own neighborhood, and anything would get you ahead Ihere. So Banjo Feet got ahead, lie played center on our football team. You probably remember our yell: "South 40 hay, north 40 clover, we car* whip anybody, over and over!" Banjo Feet wasn't a \ery good centei at the start. Nobody couli knock his dhoes oft the ground, of course, put they did kind of shove, hta lrom one side to the other, so " ' SVW7 PA°<? jn ft whJle 4 aftfcF he had bent over too far, he would snap back and kacck the enemy tall carrier beck on the next play. Gradually he learned to get the 30-0-0-0 wang of it Then, as he sharpened upB-o-o-ing- They would bump him in one direction and eld Banjo Feet would immediately give a counter vibra tior. end knock the opposing player head pver heels. Boiang! Boing! Boiang! Boiang! Our team's Eall- I suppose in the whole history of football there was never a center quite like old Banjo Feet. He cound bend into the opposing line ft cm any engle, holding hu> balance iikc a salt shaker, sifting out the Wotks end then, all of a sudden, go "bo-9-o-ing!" and bash the enemy bajl carrier back for a 5- $Ml^fl>,?w3fr£ <>V^C^U%/'t ,j\ p*,* Daughter of Former Hope Girl Dies The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Oliver Gilliam of Chicago, 111. died Tuesday, The body will be brought'to Hope for burial. Mrs. Gllliara is the iormev Elizabeth Stroud, daughter of Mrs. W. M. Stroud of this city. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. Santa Comes for Tour of Hope Thursday At approximately 0:30 p. m, Thursday, December 9 Santa will fly over the business section of Hope, and will arrive downtown to begin the parade at the Barlow Hotel at 7 p, m. ' The parade will proceed down Elm Street to 2nd street, turn easl on 2nd Street to Main, turn South on Main and proceed to 3rd Street and continue to Walnut. It will turn north on Walnut to 2nd Street and turn West on 2nd and proceed eo Main and turn North to Division and continue Wesl back to the Barlow. Santa will then leave, but will return to be on the streets Monday through Thursday, to talk to all ,tho children,. Christmas Carols will be played and the Santa Claus Parade wlf consist of Color Guards from the V. F. W., the Hope High School Band, Yerger High School Band, Color Guards from the Arnericap Legion and National Guard, City Police will lead the parade. The acreage harvested, the yield per acx-e and the production, respectively, of upland cotton by ttates included: Mississippi 1,950,000; 387 and 1,575,000; Missouri 459,000; 478 and 450,000; Arkansas 1,700,000; 381 and 1,355,000; Louisiana 685,000; 400 and 570,000; Oklahoma 020,000; 154 and 29.3,000; Texas 7,700,000; 244 and 3,920,000. Glnnings up to Dec. 1 this year and last, respectively, by states included: • • Arkansas 1,302,426 and 1,421,035 Louisiana 557,192 and 757,343; Mississippi JS33.55Q ' and 2,046,827; Missouri 437,666 and 4?4,3S6; Oklahoma 280,816 and 384,943; and Texas 3,4,67,246 and 3,48|,467. New Chairman Huddles With Mr. Truman KANSAS CITY, Mo, (UP) —Paul Sutler, the new Democratic na-* ional chairman, huddled with former President Truman today over sarty strategy for the 1856 cam- )aign. Butler, who succeeded Stephen E. Mitchell as Democratic chair- only last Satuiday, conferred vith Mr. Truman at a private luncheon. They were both scheduled to speak tonight at a Democratic county victory dinner. Averell Harriman, Democratic governor-elect of New York, was also on the pro gram. Butler's only advance comment on the meeting was "I'm sure I can learn numerous things regarding the conduct of my job by talking with Truman." The South Bend, Ind,, attorney may also attempt to settle any differences that might exisf beween him and Mr. Truman, Butler hifi the backing of Mitchell and Adlui E. Stevenson for the party chair- manshio, but Mr, Truman was reported to have wanted another man. Mr. Truman's opposition to Bwtr Jer was said to stem from Butler's successful drive to unseat Frank, McKinney as Indiana's Democratic chairman. McKinney, a former ua tional chahman, is a close of Mr. Truman's. uel ,H, jSh>ppard' could 'Jjfji maj-k?- 'qrjgj'his*'' neckwJjjiy clasping )hi?ihsnds at^M"" the neck' ftturspressing'il into -the front.. s v^ lj>i! That by All Around the Town •y Tht |t»r ttiff Hope Athletic Department net-' ted $49.25 from the Basketball garqe last night between the Bob cats and Blevins the total take was $77.80 but the referees and extra help along with tax cost $2855 , . . incidentally it was really a cracker jack game with the Hornets downing the Bobcats three points Blevins, a Class B Former Hope Dies in Mississippi H. E, McRae, $ former resident t Ms , ft of horn* m , died YOUTH LJTTWS Biily Johnson, 18, o* .Rojjte 3, Little RocU, was killed when hvs motor crashed Jntp a late M- truck team, is likely to go far ki district and probably btate play if last nl ght's play is any indication , . , although not regarded .as potent as last year's team the Bobcats h a pretty fair group which hag .„ lot of possibilities . . . From thejr play to date it looks }}ke the Hope Senior giiis may have ope o| |jijp best fives in history . . , oj ecnjrse, the season is yet young but go fa,r the local ladies haven't even to§ejj extended. ,,^^.^— m ^.,- r .... P -^,,. [ -, -. ... _. .,. Reeves is opening a furniture storp PR West Second. jStreet ju to the Unemployment o$ice Up at Henderson i? military sty- dents were awarded pitaUpns, outstanding work, during Nov including, Sergeant Bernard Private Guy J. Wpseley o| A> A-B Donald iRay .., : Mrs. J, B. filackWWJ o| taking bask tra{aj£g ' 8U#«t <•>£ to on LITTLE Jv "' j-i ;^ V^Ki'M^r> i ^.->v y 4<iSs*'^»JK&a.-iCtrfAfS /AM

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