Wednesday, December j,1»S4 HOPE STAR, H 0 M , A R K A N S A S MARKETS STOCKYARDS, ut, Jrtogs S.SCW; moderately ac fvti SSnwSrr*tei^"to"SS'tower ld tiilhk that the for choice. No. 1. and ,, 2703CO lb 107 18-75 i SOWS 400 lb heavier sow* JfT 11 40170 iowfl i*!****-»•-.-—» ~T_n.^— * 325-1E.5S; mostly 1350 up; boais '* 180*1400 • " -Cattle 3,500; bftlves 1.000; steers, heifers and butcher yearlings open- ne about Steady, but openlnp sales o&teers nnd butchr yearlings con* .... ».. .^ i_i_l. good Httd cows slow, iiul latef Hilled, diS&tt* a higher overflihent CottSft crop report The Department of Agriculture estimated the 19S4 cotton crop at 13.569,000 biles v/hich v/as 363,000 ball-? above its Kovember forecast. Traders felt that recent market declines had fully discounted the higher figure and they pointed to increasing movement of cotton into the ioim and the lar'gely cohi- bleted C6ttoh harvest as constructive factors for the future. Late afternoon prices were 70 cents B bale higher to 30 cefttft lower than the orevious close. Dee. 34.41. March 34.66 and May 34.82 publisher President Will Cefttlriued from J?a|e Ofl* thetical question, that hf would be glad Ic support a 1956 GOP presidential nominee who backed his owfi general philosophy of govern- mertif he decides not to run again. The President told his news conference he has made no decision oh his personal future. He said he coutd not say wheth« et a party split would make him more, or less, likely to run again. He was asked tp evaluate the, Record Budget for Welf ore Approved LITTLE ROCK <M record high trafleet of $38,500,000 annually wa approved for the state Welfare De partment by the Arkansas Legisla live Council yesterday. •Th ecounril, pre-session arm of the General Assembly, niso approved a Si,000-a<year' eut in the salrry of the state tevemte commissioner at the request of the Welfare Department earmarks $36,990,000—including . federal funds for grants to welfare clients. A tohl of $1,240,000 would be spent each year for salaries; $270,000 annually on maintenance. Under Arkansas law, which al lows no deficit spending the Wei fare Department stands little or n chance "of getting anywhere near thst amount, even if the Legis'.a turc authorizes the appropriation The money received by each department in the state government is determined by the amount of revenue collected, and only about $,(-,700,000 is expected to be available next year for welfare opcra- THIS IS CONFUSING ] FORT WORTH, Tex. , (UP) Set Lester S. Ha-.nmcrsten. who had two wives for a time, is bacs to one today but hopes to divorce lier so he cpn marry again. Hammerstein thought he got a divorce set aside so the Carswcll Air Force sergeant's second wife had her marriage annulled. The sergeant now has filed suit for a second divorce from his first wife and, if he gets it, plans to r.-arry his second wife a second GROUNDED BY CAR I OS ANGELES (UP) rfnntee 92, the oldest acto James 0 mlle-an-hour jet flight to t was bumped by an auto- while crossing a time. danger to the GOP-caused by what man who'll take over the job on SOpGdrCu 10 DC 3 uGCl«ruilQ*i u IJ fin. 11. w'ar" by. McCaithy. Mr. Eiserthow- ined li-fgely choice at 2300-2fl.50f co . B bout steady at Tuesday's de cline; unity and commercial 8.5011 50- earners and cutters 6.00-8.oO; ight weight shelly canners down t oSOOj balls unchangca; uttiUy .nd commercial 11.00-13.00; veal- crs and calves steady; majority Jood and choice vealers 20.00.26.00; a few prime individuals to 28.00; commercial and low good 15.0018.00; utility pr.d low commercials rj.00-14,00. NEW YORK STICKS ket declined today, but there was a great desi «tf resistance to the . ho got out . ( etwfl's offered 1 a cort- " ' n his , 'He and his tee kids talked it over '*ln family, decision-? "agre'ed*tha t t-tnie v en- Still d'dn't jus- __. in safety, wnwu Ihe bffer down. idJBnnjo Feet weht into tcl- 'i^-w^ra ^f^..4.Ma A Vi/i'« tfht a two ^., . *.. esnH'Jdlbw of anyone else stand' on, his own lf.'i.' __j - •. " 'commercials his talents can long. Meanwhile " ' - • - - - uch Is Losses ran to around 2 points in ome sections cf the list, but there vere many good gains, sometimes o aroxind a point. * The steels,wf-re lower along Wi\h ircralts,~'diemicals, oils, and the ailroads. ' Airlines maintained a strong insltion, and scm egood gains were •ecorSed, in "merchandising issues and' coppers. Corn'ng Glars jumped head between 6 and 7 points on a proposed 2% for one split and an increased Cooper-Bessemer los tbctween 2 and 3 when directions took no dividend action. > New Y ork Central advanced after Chairman Robert R. Young said he hopes to recommend to, directors a quarterly Common dividend of 50 cents, possibly in Jan : uary. GftAlN AND PROVISION CHICAGO W Grams expert- cnced a scries of minor price fluctuations on the Board of Trade today, winding up with ;not much change from the previous session* The market sold off early, influ- enced'nValnly by additional liquidation in soybeans. .When . this ceased, prices worked higher, going above yesterday's finish. Best gains '.Vere not held through to the close. ; ' Firm pricefe Tn the .cash :market ahd a fair export business were the m&in price sustaining'factors. .Wheat closed - lov/er, December $3.26c, coin 'A lower to '•'£ oats unchanged to % higher, December 32, 'rye V 2 -l'/4 lower, December $l. r 20&, and soybeans 2>z lower to-'l>/ 8 higher, January .2.781/4-. IT said rirst that he wotud not get into the field of personal vitupera- The President upheld ihc right of Congress to inquire into the legitimate affairs of the Executive branch. But he alFO championed he civil rights of individuals. He snid he • had come to the defense of individuals whose public service tiad been unjustly deprecated. In approving the record welfare appropriation, the council still cut it from, the $41,500,000 which had been requested by department. . The council can only recommend appropriations to the Legislature. It can not appropriate money. The .amount approved for the ottle of upnfcal t In a time or It POULTRY AND PRODUCE -. CHICAGO UH Live poultry steady; receipts in coops 1,011 ye/S- terday 1,070, 130,805 \b f.o.b. paying prices unchanged to 4 lower; jeovy hens 17-19; light hens 13-14; Learns Gordon Pardoned Third Convict LITTUE ROCK (ff! Psrole Office records showed today that Lt Gqv. Nathan Gordon last; Friday pardoned Payton 'Watson of Webb City ,of -a year's sentence for ag gravated Dassault. The pardon was issued the 'sam« lay Gordon reduced sentences o hree life term prisoners to make hem eligible for parole. One of-the commutations, whlo weje announced previously, has re suited -in protests from court off 'rials. Gordon has declined com ment/ * > A, Franklin 'County Circuit 'Cour jury imposed the year's sentenc and-a $l,OCO'firte on Watson fo firing a pistol at E. C. Bailey, Defense Can't Be Cut More, Wilson Warns ' WASHINGTON; (UP) Defense Secretary Charles E. Wilson said today that national defense Spending is-"getting close" to the point where it cannot be cut any further unless world conditions change for e better. ; He told a news conference that plus .or minus" $2,000,000,000 "wa •e "getting ,close to the bottom un- ess world conditions change." He said he is "stUl not sure" hat the present fiscal year's de- ense outlay will be but it "looks ke $35,500,000;000." Wilson's figures mean that de- ense spending could drop .to $33,- months ago but -jot no takers. A competing private group, head ed by Walter Von Tresckow of New Yolk, earlier this week renewed its offer to carry out the job for contending it could do the job fi less money. ions. ;treet. »1 wouldn't drve one of them darned automobiles" the Irate Montec spouted, "they're too dangerous." In ancient times, apples were supposed to have magical curative properties. r%Ait MlltV. NA.AI. CONGESTION AMOCIATEDW.TH H MO COL01.. M« » AMAZING* NEW TREATMENT FHEE TRIAL ^^ received amaiin*. fast relief with put j«n»ational, new r • • •--•--- —eisure in fortune, ~.«i, u uwn neck and tbouldert, of imell and taste, temporary times, when iytnptoou are '""TO WRITE FOR iiiouifltiQS nave rctnvcu ainjt*ni-i( ia*i «vnv« *> ••« ——• »*"»•* IWM»»» • . . »»*«.fc_ frSSi symptSmVot hay fever, a«W simii.headachei. preisure m forehead, ..crenels in eyes, cheekbones, top of head, back of head, do drip and drainage of nose and throat, temporary los« of in «i»ed° by'na'SS' congestion. No rnalte/ how-roue POSTPA C itrnVToY,"o'r obli^r^ »y i, ixcept ihtot wtan jou wri,.,_h_to ^jw~ u i&&&^tsm&& t & &fofflifc£sr" Christmas CARDS Religious.. 18-98c Art Prints..20-98c Value Box . 50 - 98c John S. Gibson Drug Co. Phone 7-2201 T* tpyy^yx .'•BETPSM f \JSU*s>--* Wednesday, December 8, 1954 H 0 FIST A R,HO>1, ARKANSAS W 0; fryers and broilers 12-12.5; capon Ues 27-28; Tien turkeys 37-37,5; n*, torn turVpys 23-36; ducklings farmer ducks over E lb 22, un Gutter steady; receipts. ,468,54,0 sholesale buying Pricfs S! ch0 n n l,' ed; 93 score AA 60; M A 60; W-P :8,25; 89 C 57.5; cars: 90 B58.75; Eags irrcRUlar; receipts 15,549: •wholesale buying prices J /g loWc-r o i/ 2 higher;, U, S. large whites 31; 'mixed 31 ;< mediums 28; Btand- ards S8.5;r, current receipts 25; dirties- 22; -.checks 22. . . fellow workman on a constructio job/ The fine and sentence w6i affirmed by the Arkansas Suprem Court 'on Nov. 8. Parole records showed that mem bers of the jury petitioned Go m arid Creekmore 'of Vdn Buren, Prosecuting , 00,000,000 or vise to $37,000,000,000 year compared to the: Truman dministratioii's estimate that the ventual level-off figure would be between $35,000,000,000 • and $40,00,000,000. • ' Wilson; •declined to discuss the ffect of his defense spending esti- ma'tes ;.on .balancing the federal budget but said it is "important to move; toward" a- balanced budget. Secretary of Treasury. George M. Humphrey said yesterday the budget probably cannot be .balanced fn -the fiscal. year starting.'next July ;i. • :. • . : -: ' . • '•;,, ' •'.On other points Wilson said: He had' no intention of leav- Cherry Wmllify the iatt term that Circuit Judge 'Carl C more 'of Vdn Buren, Prosec Attorney Jack Yates of O/.rttk and Franklin Sheriff R.E. Pritchard of Ozark expressed no objection. Prichard said that ttee, Franklin County Jail "does not hsve the necessary -facilities" to'keep a man for a year. NEW YORK COTTON •NEW YORK Wl Cotton futures were lower in early dealings today oh active liquidation and hedging. Since the charge of which Watson was convicted is a misdemeanor he couldn't be sent to the pentiten jtn he-can get a steady com. mer-cial he's killing time by takuit? guest spots on regular Pr°8rams. Moral: No n?tor, no reciter how talented should expect to leap immediately • from a Shakffipearepn role to a product endorsement on television. Responsibility comes gradually in .the, fine arts. ary, An acting governor," Gordon re JSevcd Watson of the jail term in the absence from the statr of Chei ry. The fine was not remitted. Gordon's commutations -were 'is rued to two murderers and a rar 1st. Yesterday Washington Count court officials strongly protester reduction of the', life,. sentence, o convicted slayer Millard Brown, 4 i, . jrmr iieiv* *»v* **»ww••»«•••"- — jng : his post unless the '• Good Lord takes '..'a- hand,.- . - . ... 2 No American bases are planned for Foimosa under the new tr.eaty With Nationalist -.China.- as ar as he kne\y., ,.. .. \ ... ,,v V 3. "Details qt the new res.er.ye orces"' program should be coiw- jleted in another week. 4 The ".Defense Department is reparing for. the next Congress' a 'good many" bills designed to improve the . attractivencns of mill. ;ary service. '.'.,.. .1 fi. New Year's, foreign military .-*,.«• * _ __ l*n.>v\rr «v»» rviirirt/1 aid i>la'ns ' . arc being examined 'very carefully on a global basis," but it is too early'to say whether hey Will cost more or; less than 10 of FayetteviUe, to ,a term of years.. Gordon made "no reply. _ T Cnorry yesterday reduced the Sj life-sentence of a tubercular convict tp make him eligible for parole in February, .. . Th,e governor commuted the term of Roy Capes, 36, of Logan County,- to one 'Of 21 years. The action was taken on recoTimenda- llpn of the vPnrole Bpard. > Capes was v convicted Feb. 8, 1048, pf-first degree murder lor the fatal shooting of E&rl Hornaby. He was transferred from the penitentiary to the BoonevJIJe Sanatorium in 1950 and Ws been at the hospital since, Pope Able to Take Steps, With Aid a By FRANK PRUTTO VATICAN CITY W* Pope Pius leaning on the arm of his . now. • SEC launches Hearinglnto Power Deal WASHINGTON.,W) • The; Secure t'ies 'and Exchange Commission today started hearings on a plan to finance the controversial Dixon- Yf.tcs. proposal that would brirjg private power into the Tennessee Valley area. I In advance of the opening hear.:|i ing the Dixon-Yates utility group, which is offering the plan for SEC approval, questioned the right of Ihe state of Tennessee and throe of its cities to intervene in the SEC procee dings . v 1 Tennessee end municipal power bodies in Memphis, Chattanooga: and Cookeyfile have questioned the legality of the .contract under 1 which Dixon-Vates would sell elec : tficity to the Atomic Energy Com mission (AEC). , ., The power would- be peneratea at a proposed West Memphis, Ark., plant and would be sent over linos:? of the Tennessee Valley Authority (TVA) to make up for some TVA power supplied to AEC. > X Dixon-Yates wants SEC to an-., prove issuance of S'/g rwllion dolt worth of stock and 100 to y$»r Christ- MaUory can e«4«ct tite that if most the Ceytifl- s«" 7;90 TO 15.00 KT BURNS r^p^^^^ qK^J I physician, took s everal halting steps today a few hours.before he .was to close Ihe Marian year with a broadcastjalessing the world. Earlier tK$ pontiff had been carried to nn easy chair for five minutes while his bed was remade. It was his first time out ol bed since a serious collapse Thursday prompted grave fears for Ms life, An authoritative source taid the ,,onti«'s doctor. JUccardo Gajeawrt- Wsl, plans to walk Ws patient dally, gradually increasing the I number ol steps, as a precaution I against ill effects from prolonged immobility. At nwn the Vatican announced that the pppe's recovery continues thunder storms over Boms last million dollars in bonds and notejs. This .money would finance the new Mississippi Valley Generating Co, pet up by the Dixon.-Yates group to handle the project . Jn clu . d '«f building the West Memphis plant, Replying to the publip groups, Pixon-Yates said yesterday that none of them is a stockholder >n the Mississippi Valley Generating. Co It added ttiat the state and the pities ere not prospective pwchas- ers of the power to be generated. The American PuWic^ower As- &ociation also haa asked SEC Uwt ttte flay was Iwifht and „, Uor the «na\ celebraticsns pi JMar honorirtf A t¥i*vlRion to -take P^t ». <he hearing. It contends its members would be "seriously and adversely", af- fecte4 by -w» prapo*^- . ., The Pixon-Vfttes group takes its. from Edgar H. Pixon- presj-' of wTd&Tuth VUUties, Inc. A. ws? WEST BROS. PRE-CHRISTMAS SPECIALS Christmas will soon be here and you'll want to remember everyone on your gift list so come in to West Bros., and select their gifts now. We have a complete selection for everyone and for the home. BOYS 11 OZ. WESTERN STYLE CHENILLE JEANS M These are sanforized jeans, Western w style"and white back. Sizes 8 to - 16; Pre Christmas Price BED SPREADS Beautiful, long lasting Chenille bed spreads. Double bed size and in assorted colors. Pre Christmas v '.:••;• . • .'- . .. ..price. •' ;;-- ; -w :•;;;• :"' : -;:-> : MEN'S PINWALE CORDUROY SHIRTS The ideal gift for his Christmas gift from you. Red, Green, Ma- rooni and, blue. Sizes small, medium and large. Pre Christmas price only 2 lor 5 .00 LADIES CHENILLE ROBES Ideal for her Christmas gift from you. Assorted pastel colors she will like. Sizes 12 to 16. . Pre Christmas price 2 LADIES RAYON PANTIES These are rayon tricot panties. Sizes 5, 6 and 7. In white and pastel colors. Pre Christmas price CHILDRENS GOWNS AND PAJAMAS These are outing flannel gowns and pajamas for cold nights. Sizes 3 to 14, At this special close out price of only SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between S A. M. and 4 P. M. Calendar Wednesday December 8 Patmos P. T. A. will meet Wednesday December 8, at 7 p. m. at the Patmos school. I, The Jett B. Graves Sunday School Class Pot luck party is scheduled for Wednesday, December 8, at 6 p. m. at the Methodist church. All members are asked to brine a $1.00 Christmas gift for exchange. Ellis, Mr. and Mrs. Grandison Royston and Mr. and Mrs. Frank McLarty. An orchestra will provide the music. Sunday December 12 A cantata, "Carols of Christmas" will be presented by the c'hoir of the Presbyterian Church at 5 p. m. Sunday, December 12. Thursday December 9 The Junior and Senior High! School P. T. A. will meet Thursday in the Junior high auditorium • at 3:30 p. m. All members are urged to be present for the special program. Mr. J. I. Lieblong will speak on the topic,. "How Shall Values Be Taught?" Special music will be presented by Linda Gilbert. A hymn festival, "The Christmas Message in Carol and Song" will be presented Sunday, December 12, by the Presbyterian Church Choir. nations. Immediately following the ceremony, the bride's parents were hosts at a reception held In the church parlors. Receiving with the bride and bridegroom were their parents and attendants. The bride's table was covered with an imported lace cloth. The centerpiece was an arrangement of white carnations and pink roses interspersed with candytuft. On one end of the table the tiered wedding cake, embossed with pink roses and lilies of the valley, stood on a large reflector edged, in frilled illusion. At the opposite end of the table was the punch bowl. Glowing white cathedral tapers completed the table appoint- ed dues and asked fof the annual Wanda Staley offering, the, ihihu- tes were read ahd approved. Mrs. Ralph R6Ut6n told a Christmas story, "The True Story of the Innkeeper", frofh trie bbok by* John Holmes. She ended her story with a Christmas prayer, Mrs. Charles Briant was welcomed back after an extended absence due to illness. Mrs. Virgil Keeley, Mrs. Albert Graves and Miss Troy Hammons were guests for the occasion. • ' ment. Mrs. Mary Maddry presided at Hope B & P W Club will hold its annual Christmas party Thursday at 7 p. m. at the Barlow Hotel A special Christmas program will be presented Every member is urged to be present. The Adult Fellowship of the First Methodist Church will not meet Thursday night as scheduled. The Guernsey P. T. A. will meet Thursday December 9. There will be a discussion on rose planting and the preparing of a Christmas program. • Friday December 10 The. Berean Sunday School Class of the Unity Baptist Church will hold a pot luck supper at the experiment station lodge Friday night -All members are invited to attend. The Rose Garden Club will have a meeting Friday December 10,. hi 3 p. m. at the home of Mrs. S. L. Murphy, with Mrs.Jack Wilson and Mrs. Haskell Jones as co-hostesses. Members are asked to bring a gilt for exchange. Saturday December 11 A formal Christmas dnnce will be .held Saturday night December U1, at the Hope Country Club at 9 p. m. This is an invitational dance. Hosts will be Mr. and Mrs. Fred •0 Ward—Wardlaw Wedding Solemnized Standards of white chrysanthemums and burning tapers formed the setting for the marriage vows spoken by Miss Loretta Ward, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy James Ward of Hope, Arkansas, and Glen Wardlaw son of Mr. and Mrs. Berry N. Wardlaw of Minden. Louisiana. The double ring ceremony was conducted by the Rev. Dan Robinson in the First Methodist Church in Minden on November 19 in the presence of the immediate families and close friends. Mrs. Eddie Mae Braswell, organist, rendered a program of nuptial music. The traditional wedding marches were played. The bride entering with her father wore a navy wool suit. She wore a small white satin hat trimmed with pearls and rhinestones. Her shoulder corsage was a white purple throated orchid. She wore a pearl necklace, a gift from the bridegroom. Mrs. Johnny Browning was her sister's matron of honor and only attendant. She wore a maroon velvet suit with pink accessories. Her corsage was pink rose buds. William B. Wardlaw was his brother's best man. The bride's mother chose a rown suit with brown and beige ccessories and corsage of yellow the punch bowl. Mrs. Henry Ritzheimer, sister of the bridegroom, served the cake. * Mrs. Henry Princehouse, cousin of the bridegroom, attended the guest book. The ibride is a graduate of Hope High School, Hope, Arkansas. Mr. Wardlaw graduated from Minden High School, attended Louisiana State University, and graduated from Centenary College. The couple is at home in Mahsfield, Louisiana, where Mr. Wardlaw is employed. Circle 1 of W. S. C. S, Has Christmas Program Circle 1 of the W. S. C. S. of the First Methodist Church met for a buffet luncheon in the home nf Mrs. P. H. Webb. Mrs. J. Ross Moore and Mrs. A. C. Williams were associate hostesses. There were 17 members and three guests, the Rev. and Mrs. V. D. Keeley and Mrs. Jack M. Hogg, present. Roses, evergreens, and candles Delta Kappa Gamma Soc'ety " Has Dinner-Meeting The Alpha Delta Chapter of Delta Kappa Gamma Society had a dinner meeting at Hotel Barlow on December 7, at 7 p. Hi. Following the dinner, Miss Clarice Cannon told a Christmas story "The Drums Go Dead." by Bess Streeter Aldrich. She was introduced by Miss Gwendolyn Dean, program chairman for the evening. Red roses interspersed with red tapers in a crystal epergne formed the centerpiece of the long serving table. Flanking this arrangement were crystal candelabra holding red tapers. The holiday color motif was also carried out In the nut cups designed with miniature wreaths holding tiny candles. Place cards bearing the DKG emblem In gold marked places for 14 members and one guest, Miss Cannon. Hostesses were Mrs. Joe Amour, Mrs. Frank Horn 'arid Mrs. Paul Klipsch. • NOW • FEATURE TIMES • 2:00 - 3:48 - 5:36 - 7:31 - 9:19 Betty Marilyn GRABLE • MONROE Lauren BACALL 1. Late News Event's 2, Cartoon,"Stop, Look, Hasten' arnations. The bridegroom's mother wore charcoal suit with black acces- were used to create set- Stevenson t Revises Demo Machinery By DON WHITEH6AD Per James Marlow WASHINGTON (#) Adali Stevenson and his lieutenants have 'completed one of the most subtle and successful campaigns of recent political history with the election of Paul M. Butler of Indiana as Democratic national chairman. The choice of Butler is in reality the climax of a two-year drive by Stevenson to overhaul the party machinery, heal old wounds, wipe cut a camoaign deficit of some $800,000 and restore the unity which was shattered in the elec. tion of 1952. In this period, the patty's cen< ter of gravity has shifted from former President Harry, S. Truman to Ste'venson, who is now by all odds th-» party's strong man And perhaps it was planned that way by Stevenson. But the important thing politically is that Stevenson has achieved his goals v/ith no loss of political face for any faction in the party, e has left no apparent v/ounds to e healed or untidy messes to_ be caned up later. His popularity'ap- etrs to be high in the South as ting for the luncheon and Christmas program. The recorded carol, "Silent Ni- Eht," opened the program following the luncheon. Mrs. Sam Warmack read the Christmas story from Luke. "The Heart of The Christmas Story" was the theme of the pro.- gram. As each one took part, tha figures of the nativity story were commented upon and assembled to complete the story. The speakers were Mrs. J. W. Perkins, Mrs. Moore, Mrs. Leon Williams, Mrs. Webb, Mrs. J H. Wiggins, Mrs. Cleve Mayton, Mrs. Roy Thornton, and Mrs. C. V. Nunn. The group participated in a Christmas ' litany, led by Mrs. Perkins, and Mrs. Hogg told a Christmas story, "The Miracle at Derrick, Texas." Mrs. Webb, circle chairman, conducted the business session, Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Homer May of Mt. Vernon, 111., spent several days last week visiting friends and relatives in Hope Ind Prescott. They were accompanied home by Mrs. W. O. Norvell, who will spend the holidays with her daughters, Mrs. Homer May and Mrs. Charly .Cul- U. Hospital Notes ories. Her corsage was pink car-1 and concluded the meeting by playing a recording of "The Lord's Prayer," sung by Nelson Eddy. f. ncu&H mwuci GIBSOI1 CHRISTMAS CARDS "BUY THE BOX" SNOW GLOW; IS for $1.00 \ Charming, old-fashioned winter scenes on which the snow really glows with sparkling realism. JACKS NEWS STAND "Home of Miss Saylor's Candies" STEEL CONSTRUCTION Sheds, Farm Buildings and Industrial Buildings made according to specifications. Can be constructed at low cost. CALL... PR 7-4683 for complete information. DUCKETT STEEL & EQUIPMENT CO. V. P.... W. Aux'fiary Makes Plans For ^ _ .. 'Christmas Party The V. F. W. Auxiliary met Tuesday, December 7, at 7:30 p. m. at the V. F. W. hut. Hostesses were Mrs. Jim McKenzie and Mrs. Orval Taylor. Mrs T. B. Fenwick, Sr., presided over the meeting with Mrs. Cecil O'Steen voicing the opening prayer. Plans were made for the annual Post and Auxiliary Christmas party which will be held December 13, at 7 p. m. at the hut. Each person is asked to bring a gift for exchange, and also a gift for a forgotten veteran in Ft. Koots Hospital in Little Rock. The meeting was closed with prayer by Mrs. Hinton Davis. During the recreational period, tray favors for the Ft. Roots hospital were made, with Mrs. Thomas B. Fenwick, hospital chairman, in charge. The hostesses served coffee and doughnuts during the social hour. I Emmet W. S. C. S. Has Combination Business• Social Meeting An all-day service was held Monday, December 6, by the mem.' bers of the Emmet W. S. C. S.'in the educational building, beginning at 10:30 a. m. The program was a combination business meeting, social and study course. Each one present brought a covered dish for the pot luck luncheon. The hostess for December, Mrs. Alfred Hickey, decorated the program room with a miniature lighted Christmas tree and Christmas greens. The serving table was centered with holly and white candles. Mrs. Ramy Garland had charge of the regular program for the month of December. Mrs. Otis Townsend presided over the business session. Mrs. J. M. Johnson, study course leader, began the study course, "Under Three Flags." She was assisted by various mem-T bers who gave portions of several chapters of the book. There were 18 members and one visitor, Mrs, Goe. present. Julia Chester • ••• . • Admitted: Mrs. Amanda H.ucka- bee, Hope, Mrs. Thurman Redling, Hope, Mrs. Albert Calhouni Hope, Mrs. W. A. Franks, t H6pe, Mr. James E. Cannon, Saratoga, Carine Randale, Rt. 3, Hope. • Discharged: Mrs.' H. G. Goad, Rt. 1, Hope, Mrs. Joe 'H'ollis anc daughter, Hope, Mr. G. E. Stan ton, Saratoga, Mary Fay • McP.her- son and son, Hope, Cheryl Dunlap Hope, Lydia Hightower, . Rt. -.4 Hope. ' Mr .and Mrs. Glen Seaver Jr. Hope, have a son born Dec. 3, 19 54. ' ' ... Branch Admitted: Mrs. Etta Stroud Washington, Mrs. Joe Porterfield Rt. 1, Hope, Mrs. Buck Devenriey Rt. l,,Hope. , : ' ' ,. i v l Discharged: Mrs.. Winston MOnts Hope, Mrs. Homer Poindexter an QUITE A STOMACKACHE TOKYO, (UP) Eight-month-oli Kunio Shitae's mother said toda she took her baby to a doctor re cently when he developed comp cations following an attack of bron chitis. . . Surgeons extracted 23C nail screws and fish hooks from Kun|o' tiny stomack in an hours-ldti operation. NO 'SALESMEN' DUBUQUE, Iowa, (UP)—Pblic today held three peddlers after r sidents compained they used 'hig ly abusive" language and force their way into homes. The peddlers were selling Bible e!l as in the North. After his defeat two years ago y President Eisenhower, Steven- on' set but o'n his course. Through Stevenson's influence, s old friend Stephen Mitchell had cen named Democratic national hairman. Mitchell was " little nown on the national political eerie,'but'he'worked hard to win riends and influence people. And oliticians generally agree he did good job for his party and for itevenson. Stevenson paid c ourt io the outhland. He soothed the South-! rners, whose pride had been hurt i the fight over the "loyalty ath" in the 1952 national conven- ion. He made friends for himself n Dixie where feeling had run so igh against Harry Truman. And yet while wooing the South, IB didn't snub Truman. He often conferred v/ith him and managed o keep his support. Stevenson never displayed this political finesse to better advan- .age than he did early last Sep- .ember when Democratic leaders met in Kansas City to plan a fundraising drive and to map campaign strategy. . , . Stevenson could easily have dom- nated that meeting had he wished. But instead he deferred to Truman and encouraged Truman to take he spotlight. : Truman responded by urging the party to double its campaign fund in th*e .fight 'for control of Congress an app eal , in cidentally, . which was .heeded and which may well :iave given the Democrats the ex- Ira..punch they needed to gain control of Congress. The payoff on Stevenson's political skill came at New Orleans last Saturday when his choice, Butler, was elected easily to the Democratic chairmanship with 70 of the national committee's 105 votes. Just about the only question left to be answered is this: Will Stevenson use tills political finesse to gain his party's presidential nom ination in 1956? A great many political experts think he, will; UN Expected to Condemn Chinese i \ 8y tGM HOOE ' UNITED NATIONS, N. Y, Western diplomats predicted today that the tJ N. Assembly will vote speedy approval of a resolution by the 16 Korean allies demanding release of 11 American airmen held in Red China on spy charges. The 15-natlon Storing Committee voted over bitter Soviet opposition last night to call for urgent Assembly debate Wednesday on the Allied proposal. The resolution, agreed upon aft er a series of private talks by the IS, touches on three main points: 1. It charges Red China violated the Korean armistice agreement by holding the fliers. 2. It declares the Assembly should condemn such Violations. 3. It asks the 60-nation body t; call on Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold to use "unremitting efforts" to obtain release ol the-men and report back to thu Assembly by Dec. 31. American- sources said they an ticipate. no opposition to the rosol ution except from the five-nation Soviet bloc Arab-Asian Syria abstained in the Sleerin? Committee balloting, yesterday o: grounds the case should first b searched for clues fcHI? to nirglary thai netted aft l&lftlteatii one Of the biggest*"" " '" this oily in recent years. Thugs carried off ft Safe cftrie a'dwell tilt Co. which oftfilaified approximately $15,000 tr> ^JO.OOO ift checks and thousands fflbfe U cash, Detective Chief & 0. fttk said. The safe, weighing about and perhaps a states. Burma few an $40,000 Burglary in Li tilt Rock pounds, removed froitt the iomc of H J. Caidwell tthldi id located near his wholesale fell company plant. Caldwell said he and 'his wile placed in the hands of the Korean Armistice Commission. Lodge re- totted that five fruitiest request* had been made for action by that group. PILLOW'S GIFT SHOP • Open eviry eta Wedneilrfiiy 7:30 Night - If. M. 90S 8. Uiirel tKPfRT FORQUALI' . utmtiii for i. »Y«jy d.liv.f *i m? • "•—' W7' •fUflli, "Kvs^ DEPENDAI >*l fvl 225$. Toll roads being 'bult in the United States today usually cost well over a million dollars a mile "THE BIGGEST LITTLE STORE IN TOWN i" " f i ' Sf -i '"' * «' ; 'J FOST1 FAMILY SHOE STOR "Wher. G<MMJ$ho«r«r«'Fitted Cor 113 E. 2nd. Corkinfoittr * ' 1 ' * ' WESTBR08 Second and Mfin Before selecting any digrrjond ring . . . you owe it to yourself to see the fabulous Columbia "Tru- Fit" with Qua,rc!ian Angel. &^fe^££M Mrs. Foy Mammons Entertains Circle 4 Circle 4 of the W. S. C. S. of the First Methodist Church met Monday at the country home of the leader, Mrs. Foy Hammons, lor the annual Christmas covered-dish luncheon. On nearing the house, the strain? of age-old Christmas carols were heard, and the house was decorated throughout in-the holiday theme. A large lighted tree and open fire ?n the living room added much to the spirit of the occasion. Each member was given an apron and two woven pothojders by. the hostess. The invocation was by Mrs. Ralph Routon, after\vhich the guests were invited to serve themselves from the bufltet table covered wfth a long red and white cloth and de- cor§ted in red and white. Twenty three mernbejs * JUST IN TIME FOR CHRISTMAS! SALE of BROS. m We have selected frpm New Fall Coqts and Toppers about thirty Coats that we are offering at greatly reduced prices. These are Ricemor Coats, Every one all wopl and in the wanted shades and fabrics, Spme, fur trims - most sizes, VALUES TO $65,00 $37.50 VALUES TO $50,00 $30 VALUES TO $40.00 j !y ^ '^II^IJI »1 i"j */l *'ll i X I 1 - '
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