Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 10, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, December 10, 1954
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tl0rt StAfc; HdM, ARKANSAS 9 \ > • «1 fer- Solve your Christmas gift problems quickly and easily with a gift anyone would appreciate . . . food! Just drop by your friendly Piggly Wiggly store and purchase a Piggly Wiggly gift certificate for any amount of food you wish to give. The person who receives your gift certificate can then present it at Piggly Wiggly and secure whatever they wish, up to the amount of the certificate ... and of course, they'll receive "S&H" Green Stamps! It's an easy generous way to give, so this year give food, a gift everyone can enjoy! PRICES EFFECTIVE FRIDAY & SATURDAY — 35 ROAST OUND BEEF Mf MEAT Lb. DECEMBER 10& 11. GOLD MEDAL Cello Pkg. Lb. Lb. FLOUR THE WESSON OIL SHORTENING^^ ^^ W^mW^mfl SNOWuKIH ^ — — , BETTY CROCKER WHITE, YELLOW, MARBLE, DEVIL FOOD & HONEY SPICE ®<l CAKE MIXES 25 ( 191 2 INSTANT COFFEE NESCAFE BORDEN'S NONE SUCH MINCEMEAT TOWIE RED MARASHINO 1.95 CHERRIES SOUTHERN BELLE HALVES 27c PECANS RK SAUSAGE Made in .. Arkansas Lb ' 33(li CHOCOLATE . 23c COCOA MIX HOLIDAY CENTER PIECES FR¥TCAKES *2.49 SUGAR • • •- , " '-''.-I ••• '•'.-" • '•'/ • • -. - _ _ _ _ __ __ _ ••« A ^ • •• 4* Vfe . . •• Bfe ^^ mar mm k. • . •• ^fe. ^^ m*.^ t .» lOOz. Pkg. 5 Or. Bottle 5 Ox. Pkg. 1 Lb. Pkg. Lbs. 19c 31c 65c 45c 85c 0 t Or'u4<T\ft.i ttO^ HAND AAAbi BY YOU FOR TABLE OR MANTEL! KiTCON^iNSEy|RY™iNG YOU NEED, ALL MATERIALS* FLAME PROOF. FROZEN FOODS DRISCOLL FROZEN One Candle Two i Candles Four Candles •^ m^.m hff^w mm mm m m^-^mmmmm •* STRAWBERRIES 251 10 Oz. Pkg. IHRISTMAS CANDIES CHRISTMAS MIX 16 Or, Bog 24 Oz, 240*, CHRISTMAS TREE LIGHTS c SlsTllffS $499 CHRISTMAS LIGHT CRUST FROZEN CAKES WHITE DEVIL'S FOOD OR YELLOW 10 Ox. Pkg. BAKING NEEDS COCONUT BAKERS COCONUT CHOCOLATE SHREDDED BAKER'S SHREDDED 15c 8 Oz. Pkg. 80z. Pkg. 53c CHOCOLATE IST 8 p& z 51c CAKE FLOUR SOFTAS^^: 43c POWDER COCONUT RAISINS SUGARIPE J co b n 25c 15c 1 . Lb, 97,. BLEACHED Pkg. Z/C WE HAVE A COMPLETE ASSORTMENT OF DIAMOND WALNUTS, BRAZIL NUTS, GLAZED CHERRIES, PINEAPPLE AND PEELS. COVERED TO PASCAL CELERY RED DELICIOUS 4Lb. Bag FLORIDA GRAPEFRUIT 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Walhburn This U One Time We Can't Gloat Over Little Rock's Grief Hope isn't the only town where civic-minded Chamber of Commerce workers have to straighten a lot of folks who think talk will lo for dollars when it comes to promoting the business future of the community. I 1 have here a slick-paper! brochure, beautifully printed, I which bears the title: "A Short Course in How to Keep Little Rockl __. 4 _.,„.„_ Ahead in 1955 - and in the Fut-f TBTVT J° M °T£ ?j? ure » LITTLE ROCK W) — ' „ . . , 1 Nathan Gordon today defended his Most of it is about money -| contrO versial clemency activities Chamber of Commerce money. k sayin g ••« j tnink I ani justified Little Rock folks, lt| ta commu ' Ung a sentence, I am going to act on it." The lieutenant governor said that "in nearly all the cases where I have taken action I have done so upon the recommendation of the local law enforcement officials." Asked for comment on his frequent policy of commuting sentences without consulting the state Parole Board, . he said: "As a general rule I don't think I ought to by-pass the Parole Star Saturdfiy J?a§t Ttftas this SaWWftfr with 24-htnifs High 68, Lbw Ststfoa at 8 a* Star of Hope U9», PrMII 1«> Consolidflled Jan v 1l, 1929 HOPE, ARKANSAS, f HIDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1954 M«mb*r: The AMotlirted PrtM & Audit Bureau of Av, Net Paid Clrel. « Mo*. I tiding Sept. JO, 1»S4 J,S»» Gordon Defends Acts of Freeing Prisoners ! 5Lb. Bog TO UM1T *?*'i*V ", f > '*Vj«.''•,),'«. ,- seems, checked up on Chamber of Commerce funds collected in 13 cities in the population bracket of Little Rock . . . and found their town was at the bottom of the list. Furthermore, they 'found out tflat inflation, whatever it does for the private citizen, certainty hurts this brochure proclaims: Since 1946 the cost of living has ; e up 38%, personal income v. 1P < 64% «o/ nd " af "? nal JTJTI Board, but if they are tied up in has risen 68% — but m actual dol-l ' * lars the support given Little Rock hamber of Commerce is 7% below So the Little Rock committee- political differences, I think I ought to act." When he was asked to explain his reference to "political differences" on the state Parole .Board, Postoffice Lists '' Six Simple Rules WASHINGTON CUP) Here are fix simple rules issued by the post office to assure speedier delivery of your Christmas mail: 1. Mail early 2. Use postal zone numbers 3 Print your return address 4. Mark the mail "local" or "out of town." 5 Wrap all packages securely 6. Inside the wrapping, include both the address and your return address in case the wrapping becomes undone. men drew up a schedule of dues | he said he meant merel ^ ther ; and now are asking every businessman to take a look at his own rating. The fact is, every business and profession operating for profit of its income of the town ijg/es a percentage for the promotion where it is domiciled. And the percentage is payable in dollars — not talk. Little Rock is worried becauuse some of its business and professional folks are indifferent -to the fact that their town puts into the Chamber of Commerce kitty the least amount of dollars of 12 other cities of similar size — cities with which Little Rock may well be in ftjmpetition as a place for people to live and do business in. This is an interesting disclosure — the story of Little Rocks' alarm. But it is a story that- affords small comfort to our own city. For Hope isn't making very much progress toward raising a $15,OpO budget for its Chamber of Commerce, although it was warned are seven men on the Parole Board and they "are bound to have their differences." The lieutenant governor became the target of a wave ot protest recently over furloughs he has granted and extended to Arkansas convicts and sentences he hRs commuted while he was acting governor in the absence of Gov. Francis Jherry. Union Wants a Probe of Factories By NORMAN WALKER LOS ANGELES (IP) —The CIO convention headed into final sessions today after afking Congress to investigate the impact of pushbutton factory production on the nation's economy. Delegates aproved a resolution asking a nationwide survey on how) ast new machines and techniques' Iready are speeding production nd displacing workers, how much nore can be expected and what •hould be done about it : 'Side by side with over all policies for expanding mass purchas- U. S. Detains 35 Chinese Who Seek to Return By DONALD J BONALES WASHINGTON, (UP) The Unit* ed States has barred 35 Chinese scholars trained in this country from going home to make their skills available to the Chinese Commun ! .E.t regime, American o! ficials reported today, Officials said the question of allowing the Chinese to leave this country is tinder "continuous study" by the State, Defense and Justice departments. They reported that the 35 are the remainder of some 67 Chinese students who had expressed a desire to return to their homeland. in advance that Magnolia budgeted $25,000 — a city has that Stand With Democracies, Jap Chief Says ng power," the convention said. 'we must have programs to insure that individual workers and :heir families are not made to suffer when technological development necessarily involves displac- ng workers from their jojjg.. "Guaranted wage plans""" can By JIM BECKER TOKYO Iff) Mamoro Shigemit- ||i.-til recently had less population and-., influence than our own.. I don't think the Hope Chamber of Commerce campaign is going to die. But I do think we will have to develop a tough approach toward some reluctant characters. It's not very seemly for citizenry who have money to go fishing and hunting, go to football games, or indulge themselves in other normal ways, for which they always find oney enough — to then dodge eir just communitfy obligation when the hat is passed for the Chamber of Commerce. The membership campaign isn't m fft going to die. 'But neither is the Chamber of Commerce going to start functioning again until the people have filed a guarantee high enough to assure a successful community operation, su, named today as Japan's new foreign minister and depyty prime minister, says his nation's "position is quite fixed we 1 definitely are in the democratic camp." Japan "wants to contribute as a democratic country to tne stabilization of Asia and the\peace 01 :the J"w.6rld-"' : says -the p^elgleg veteran diplomat who signed Japan's World War II surrender. Shigemitsu, a convicted war criminal, said Japan's, nc-w gov crnment under Prime Minister Ichiro Hatoyama hopes to improve United States-Japan relations stil further. "The Communists consider us a greater enemy than former Prime Minister Shigeru Yoshida," said Shigemitsu in an interview witl the Associated Press. The new Hatoyama government "has no fight with Yoshida's opposition to romunism, but we want to oppose them effectively," he said "Yoshida did niching to cope with anti-American propaganda launched by fellow travelers in Japan, thereby tacitly en- ^Former Hope Resident Dies in Oklahoma Eighteen have arrived in Red Caddo Area Scout Council to Hold Annual Banquet Caddo Area Council Annual Ban quet will be held December 16 at the Arkansas Junior High School Cafeteria, 7 p. m. All ScouterS are Urged to make their reservations through their unit leader or at the Boy Scout Office, 306 Texas Municipal Bldg., Texarkana, Texas. I The annual dinner is for nl! Interested parents of boys in Packs Troops and Posts, Den Mothers and their husbands, Unit Leaders, Com niitteemen, Commissioners, Exe cutive Board Members and theii wives. They will be assured of an outstanding program, highlights be ing the election of the Council Of ficers, Silver Beaver Awards Veterans Awards, and Training Awards. , The Arrangements and Program Committee has done an outstanding! Overwhelming Vote Condemn China See Certain in UN China. Nine more are expected to job to make this a very enjoyable provide financial protection by maintaining living standards for a period of tmie to aid displaced workers in making necessary adjustments . . 'If large-scale geographic shifts in industry take place, relocation allowances will be necessary to assist workers in moving to new communities. arrive in Hong Kcng within the next few days There was some doubt that the list of 35 would shrink much more in the near future because of Red. China's high-handed action in sentencing 11 American fliers to long prison terms, and holding other Americans against their will. The 35 Chinese, who are free to travel throughout this country, approximate the total of 23 American civilians in jail in Red • China c.nd three priests who . are under house arrest. Eleven other American civilians have been un&bl eto get permission to leave ihe China mainland although they are technically under arrest. The United States has turned thumbs down on any "deal" with the Reds to. swap the remaining Chinese students, in this country for the Americans :or, the": unfseez- meeting and dinner. We urge you to make your reservations as soon as possible in order that final arrangements on food can be made. The cost per person will be $1.75 which should accompany each reservation. • ! , ing of about $130,000,000 in Chinese assets in' this country: Staie Department officials said there is nothing official to back op the rumors heard here yesterday. But they went out of their, way to reject the idea that a swap coulr be arranged. 5 Americans Get Nobel Prize Money By TOM MASTERSON STOCKHOLM Sweden (IP) King Hiustaf Adolf VI presented 1954 Not>el^ prize v/orth" about $140,000 to [ive Americans and two Germans tf day at traditional ceremonies marked by royal pomn, musty Academic sites and solemn music The "seven shared four prizes. Of the Americans only Ernes mingway. this year's winner in couraging it. period to it." We want to put a Mrs. Samuella McCorkle Ship man, wife of District Judge James T. Shipman of Bartlesville, Okla., died Saturday, December 4. Funeral services were held December 6. $A native of Mississippi, Mrs. Shipman moved to Hope with her family when a 'Child. She held MEL and AB degrees , from West Moreland College of San Antonio, Texas. For a time she taught English in the Lorado, Texas College before returning to Hope where she associated herself with the local schools. Besides her husband she is survived by three, brothers, Ed McCorkle of Hope, Claude of Little Bock and Albert McCorkle of Dal '?&s; two sisters,. Mrs, Mildred M. Anderson of BartlesviJle and Mrs. Ridley Clarke Smith, Santa Ana, Calif. Shigemitsu is 65 He was foreign minister during the war and served teven years as a war criminal before he was pardoned. He called his conviction 'a very unnecessary thinR," but sdded, "I suppose it was a necessavy evil. Shigemitsu has served in Moscow, China and a number of other posts. He is a neat, balding man ,vho lost his right leg in Shanghai in 1932 when a Korean nationalist throw a bomb into a Japanese celebration. He speaks English fluently. Patmos Baptist Church Singing Patmos Baptist Church will hold a singing service Sunday Decem ber 12, starting at 6:30 p. m. ac cording to Sandra Hollis. Everyone is invited. i ' • «v: t Tennessee Governor Irked at Deal WASHINGTON (UP) Tennessee Gov Frank Clement said today the names "Nixon, Dixon and Yates" ought to be linked because they "represent a lowering of the American standard of public morals." Clement made a combined attack on Vice President Richard M Nixon and the Dixon-Yates power contract in an address prepared 'or delivery to the National Press ^lub. "There is more than phony to unite Nixon, Dixon and Yates," X'ement said. "There is a distinct similarity between the .methods hat have been employed in the Dixon-Yates deal and the Nixon campaigning methods in the recent congressional elections "Thye both represent a lowering of the American standard of public morals." Clement, mentioned as a Demo- critic vice persidential hopeful in 1056, raid Nixon "without proof" impugned the loyalty of Sen. James E. Murray (D-Mont) in Ihe fall political campaign He said Nixon in a speech at Butte Mont, Quon- ed a "purported secret memorandum" from the Communist Party directing its leaders t p"achieve unity behind single candidates in Democratic' primaries." Local Auto 'f"rt* ..U. Firm State Contract Little Rock (JP) — There million dollars worth of - road and bridge projects were added to the construction program of the Arkansas Highway Commission yesterday,; The commission added the jobs', which include several proposed improvements to major highways, to the construction list after awarding contracts on 12 projects costing $2,518,896. All of the contracts let yesterday were awarded to the low bidders. In adding 'the new projects to the construction program, the com mission committed itself to carrying out the work Hbwever, on some of the jobs, local interetss must supply free right of way to the state. Largest of the new projects is the construction 'of an additional two lanes for 14 mile's of Highway 67 from the Red River south to Texarkana in Miller County. The commission stipulated that it isn't to pay more than $68,000 for right iterature, failed to show up. He Cuba still, nursing injuries Suffered in African plane crashes j S. Ambassador J. Moors Cabo Represented Hemingway ' Anders Osterling, secretary of the Swedisl Jtpya], 1 , Academy qf ,-Literautre wjade -'the award»-ap<J <;-caUed.«.H0m ingway "one of the great author: of our time" The Americans present included a trio recognized for their work in discovering new weapons in the fight against polio. The three, sharing the prize for medicine and physiology, were Dr. Johr P. Enders, 67, of the Harvard Medical School; Dr Thomas H Weller,. 30, of the Harvard School of Public ; ABDUCTED — Abby Johnson, left, reporter for the La Porte, Ind., Herald-Argus, talks to Det. Sgt. Leo Kramer after a rejected suitor, Robert Panek, a printer's apprentice, abducted her from the newsroom at gun-point Wednesday. After touring countryside for an hour and 40 minutes, Panek drove Mrs. Johnson back to the building, handed her the gun and drove off. Panek later surrendered to police .and is held on charge of assault and disorderly conuct. — NEATelephoto ^ Health and Dr. Frederick C. FOOD FOR REDS. WASHINGTON W) Two more ships carrying American relief food to flood victims in East Ore- i.iany and Czechoslovakia will arrive at Iroa Curtain ports tomorrow, the White House announced Arkansas Weather For the period Dec. 10-H: Arkansas: Temperatures average 1-4-degrees above normal. Normal f jnimums 28-38 north, 38-49 south, oi'mal majximus 46-65 Colder Sunday and again Wednesday Precipitation moderate showers Saturday night and Tuesday, E * «i..tv^u([iA i l^w j^jU-Ulyrs.5 t*>H'fl n p <! "* <wv - *i \wv "V'Wjr rv J>> N 4- ^*4> V ty«; J Si Capetille Slays Bulls in the Ring and American Audiences With His Baritone Voice of way on the Total cost of job. the big job was estimated unofficially at $1,750,000. The commission also adopted as formal policy the right of way procedures under which it has operSt- ed for.the past 18 months Briefly, the policy says that the commission will give priority to jobs on which the state doesn't have to pay for right of way. The commission purchased 102 motor vehicles on low bids totaling 8378,208. It also sold 173 used cars and trucks for $19,583. Among the dealers who got contracts for ths new vehicles was tho Hope Auto Co, of Hope, which will sell 10 Ford cars to the state for §14,100. Bobbins, 38, their former associate now at Western Reserve Medical School in Cleveland The American was Dr. Linus Pauling, 51, California Institute of Technology, this year's winner in chemistry, Dr. Max Born, 73, and Dr Wal- Iher Bothe;' 63, Germans shared the physics prize Both hospital- izel in West Germany, could not attend. His two daughters, Mi.ss Johanna Bothe and Mrs. Oswald Riedel, represented him . The three American winners for polio research were hailed by Dr Sven Card- of Sweden as paving the way for better ways of beating down diseases as th ecommon cold, mumps, measles and chickenpox. He said much work must yet be- done in the field but called the Americans' discoveries "a new epoch" that stirred scientific workers all over the world . Mid west Is Covered With Snow Blankets By UNITED PRESS A while snow blanket stretched from th3 upper Midwest to the northern Applnchians today, turning highways into treacherous death traps in many areas. Scores of traffic accidents, many of them fatal, were 'reported in ihe Midwest and safety experts warned; many highways, were still dangerous. Elsewhere .in' the^n^lon,. .rain pounled' the Middje A'tjantie .coast pnd Southern New England, reaching .33 inches "at Boston, Mass. More-rain, hit all the Very frtrtn Southern California and Arizona to the Canadian border Southern California downpours included a half inch at Los Angeles; whero it caused traffic pams and at Point- Argullo, Santa Maria, Fresno and Point Piedras Blancas. Temperatures rose five to 10 degrees in New England but dropped just as much in the Ohio Valley and parts of the Gulf States. The mercury hit a bitter 26 below at Traser, Colo., and cold weather, ccompanied by gusty winds, was redicted for Wyoming, Colorado, nd New Mexico. Near Manchester, Iowa, a semi- railer truck jackknifed on slip- >ery U. S. 20 and crashed into;a ar Mrs Melvin Fick, 33 Dubu- ue, Iowa, and her 10-year-old son Officials Are Indicted in Phenix City By REX THOMAS PHENIX CITY, A la. UP! prosecuting attorney and a forme sheriff's deputy who rose to pow er during the racketeering he-yda; in Phenix City have been ^indicte as the killers of the man whose crusade against vice had won the approval of Alabama yoters. 1 ^ f Circuit Solicitor 'Arch Ferrell and former Chief Deputy. SherJK By MAX HARpLlE56N| tmiTEri NATltOTsT An overwhelming* ' nation against' Red ssured todajft^aity ountry joined jik*"a^ ping regime-' * "' The 60-natlort\"Gene*a](tj pressed tor a^v- 1 - --«•« jacked by,fthe ts JS .Korean V. _. -,— v -.. diplomats, predicte$HhV,f would get at^elsf^^V perhaps 50. ** ^ <i Cuba led 1 off •'the',' del; morning /with & vlgorous£p of the Allied, resblution. ,$8? of South Africa, one of the' S] of the condemnation,-follojjirc an appeal fpr r generab fivtppj Czechoslovakia, '' -'--'"••• xs lowed the, Soviet that the CMnese^Comm' acted cprrectly j and'. th'nt-« ^ ;jeg£lK,co was The ' AssemblyJS Political Committ tinued mand'thatjhe United Albert Fuller were, bond »*,OBt. - fjvst - degree IS Susch, Jusch's By HAL BOYUE NEW YORK UP) It is a difficult hing for a man in a ring to sword a maddened bull to death But senior it is even more dif- .ict'lt on the nerves for this same man to slay an American night club audience with no weapon but ris baritone voice. :Manuel Capetillo swears this is so, M?nuel who is one of Mexico'a top matadors now has a new career; When the bull share out of season he belts out Mexican ditties on the night club circuit. Although he has been 3 big hit in" his first New York appearance in the Hotel Pierre Manuel says he still finds i teasicr work to face a bull than a cafe society audience. "The nerves I get fighting the bujls they are different irom the neyyes I get when I am sieging" he explained. "When I fight a bull J am not tinging. I may feel stek a byll figh>a,nd t I days days bull" Manuel is an extraordinarily talented man. He is a charro (Mexican blue-blooded cowboy) a bull fighter , a movie actor and a vocalist. In hjs own land he is a kind of combined Joe DiMaggip Roy Rogers and Perry Como. Yet Capteiljo who has killed 400 bulls and been badly gored five times in the ring is still only 23 He is slender 6 feet 2 an unusual height for a bullfighterdark-eyed end handsome. He makes up to $10,000 a bull- light. It is an industry in which the upkeep is greater 'than the initial expense His costumes cost him \ip to $15000 a season. Th<3 heavy gold-braided matador's out- Jit he wears in his night club rou- line weighs about 20 pounds and cost him more than $7000. Capetillo says he has been fight ing bull and singing as long as he can remember. He is largely a self-taught matador ap,d started scorning tfee JUvk$ 04 the trade as Presbyterian Hymn Festival ' Sunday at 5 p. m, A Hymn Festival will be the program of the Vesper Service at the First Presbyterian Church Sunday afternoon at five. The theme of the Hymn Festival will be "The Christmas Message in Carol and Song." Christmas carols will be sung by the congregation. Vincent Foster will tell the Christmas story as it is recorded in the Gospel of Uike. Mrs. Haskell Jones will sing a solo. Mrs. R. L. Gosnell will play the organ. Mrs. Gosnell has announced that the Christmas Cantata will be presented by the Choir at the Vesper Service on Sunday, Dpcember 26th. Mrs. Duffie D. Booth has charge of the annual Candlehght Christmas Service which will be held on Sunday, December 19th, hoy C 9P® S a* Many astroAomevs use heated flying suits .when, they ma,k.e pb- Demonstration Given on Decorations The Hope Federation of Garden Clubs presented Mrs. Justine Moore Hamm in a demonstration of Chri stmas decorations, entitled "The Justine Look", on December 7, at the First Christian church. Mrs. Hamm, an experienced flor al and decorations designer, stressed that in making such arrange- me'tits a line is not followed and strives strictly for eye appeal. Materials used in the demonstration consisted of plaster of paris, picks, masking tape, floral tape ( hardware cloth, wire styrofoam ribbon, paint, brushes, parafin cones, holly berries, colored paper colored leaves, flowers and foliage Some of the decorations which Mrs. Hamm made were: corsages of soap for bathroom decorations pot plants, .decorated to look liki Christmas trees; corsages of smal pine cones; door decorations mad< of "such things as a hot water bottle bridle bits and cow bells; center dy leaVes and ribbon; boxes of can dy, }e.ay$g and ribbon; boxes of can dy decorated with lace and ribbon kitchen door decoiations of wooden spoons a.n4 paady; a black barbe que grlH and a smoking stam were de<?pjrated, guests who attende 9 were Mrs. Rog orald were killed and four persons were injured On icy • U, S. 75 near Hinton, ov/a, police searched for 12. hours before finding the crashed car containing the body of Charles E » charges for the slaying June''lp Atty. Gen.-nomince A L Patterson ' ' v Neither indictment said which of the two men the state contends fire three ,38-caliber shots' into Patterson's body Under' Alabama law a murderer and an accom plice are equally guilty und qan be put to death in the electric chair. A third 'unidentified defendant .vas indicted with Ferrell and Fuller yesterday by the same grand jury which had smashed the vice empire that reigned here for many years. Ferrell, 37, was described Patterson and his associates the "brains" of Ihe Phenix City political organization, and Fuller, 35, was denounced by vice prosecutors as the "master." Atty. Gen Bernard Sykes said he hopes to start the trials early 'in January 33, Sioux City, Iowa, companion, 18-year-old Anne Stanton, ha,d crawled free if the wreckage but could not locate it afterwards. Openhouse Planned ait Shover School Shover Street elementary school will have openhouse Sunday, December 12, from 3:30 to 6 p, m, Everyone is invited. Form Family Winners Are Announced LIT1LE ROCK (ffl Cattle farm families from Fort Smith and Par gould captured "Farm Family ihe Year" titles in the tenant and landowner divisions, respectively today in the Arkansas Farming Contest. Awards were presented at lunch, eon heve today to Mr. and Mrs. Orville Siegenthaler, Route ? Fort Smith, tenant ; and Mr. and Mrs Everett Rogers, Itoute 1, gould landowners. bloc, A scattering of were expected to- abstain. Observers believed t .ion could- have mustored'S able votes. #' Ifc h' condemnation -of . caused apprehension., i» Asian naitoD> r with;"lttp i , to go on record denowcin ing ^tfl*ft?& ' Syria reflected All Around the Town iy Tht tt*r Staff Members of the Hempslead-is a freshman sacofldary-education lounly Hospital Board as appointed by Judge U. G. Garrett .and the number of years each will serve are . , . Monroe Samuels (1), Mrs. E. P. O'Neal (2), Roy Anderson (3)', Cecil Cpx. (4), Charles F. Routon (5), Leo Ray (0) and Judge James Pilkinton (7). (COLLEGE NOTES; Sejijors 3C' eepting invitatjons to membership in the national honor society, Kap student at the University of Houston. Although it hasn't been announced officially George Frazier, formerly a member ol the KXA staff, and hjs family, are return ing to Hope where he wUl join the Roy Anderson Insurance Agency, Arkansas Highway Commissions has agreed to Construct an add!pa Delta Pi, at Henderson State l tional two lanes tef Teachers College include, Mrs,, mes A. McLafty and Miss Caroline Hawthorne ,of:, Hope • « • lanejtte Barr of Hope is taking .part in. many pre-Christmas activities a| Wayland College, Plainview, Texas ... As a member of the. Baptist Student Unjon she has been participating in the annual fall revival, will take part in a Christ, mas dinner and Carol program DC' comber 14, and the Oratorio Choir's "Meshiah" on December 17 , , . the daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Fre4 E. Barr of Hope, Jan^tte is a tres^- ' majorjog XTOU»I? «jd to a Highway 67 in Miller' county Texarkana to near Jfcd, Hiyey condition that ttt? county right Pi way, this w«u$ B 'fowr lane road leading - #\ into the one estimate on tjh* gost i§ $},75!).' yesterday's 4ebate gate, Ahmed '' the airmen, but , the Ameripans Chu • - 'The Melody of be presented Sunday ' ' chorus-; Harrell Earth, 1 Mrs', and Home? Jones J •Shepherds of „. chori}S{ Paul Q'Nsal; 'Q»v Homer: Jonas; Born' by Members of ranos-Mrs,' Mary Graves, Ptwjr PUy

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