Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 17, 1954 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Friday, December 17, 1954
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^j/mf*^; '3! T >,' Jl "'•* f C;*?* r^J' ^ V H~">'"'f, "\ "-^l--s"«- u . v " '' * ''• MOM STAR, MOPt, ARKANSAS « * r/'- "• v- Jr/t^-" ' B^"'*" ' ' ' ,. MW^.J.-J.-•; t;-5«%i ^IffiiMi •*» <ffii&jL* ' :: t jt,\M^^^ I DP*" l> "J I «**•,<* <4 /*s ^ 4et "7 S* Cause Everyone Enjoys Tender, Del icious t f. s Ham And PI66LY WIG6LYfea-furesThe < ^/ Best, Af Lower Prices Them Ever! Gef ^Your Chrisfmas Ham And All The I ^vw * /^ I— -V r< ARMOUR STAR «wr <¥ A., v Butt or Shank Half 14-18 Lb. Avg, w*q RATHS BLACKHAWK Canned P Exact Weight EACH SKINLESS JUICE--2 FRANKS MORNING GLORY PURE PORK Lb. Celio Pkg. Lb. 5?T&~J •-- ^y, fEET' /&, sti«As rJL FRESH LEAN GROUND BEEF SAVORY BRAND SLICED Lb. Cello Pkg. 6ABY 8K?f^*H. ^ rE SLICED ' -V^«.x» t 1 Lb. Bag RED MARASCHINO CHERRIES -r.29 l COLORED IUL.UK.CL/ . — ^ m NAPKINS. .2 • 25« IMPERIAL BROWN l/YlrCI\i/*«- i»n.w TT ••»• ^^^ ^^ SUGAR 2 K 23< LOG CABIN l¥l^ 2 - 25 PASCAt? Lb. hv/va w«"in — SYRUP. B.32< DEL MONTE FRUIT U»CU mv/n I t rrvwi i COCKTAIL ,..=.25< HOLCOMB'S OLD FASHIONED CHRISTMAS MIX ffTfTt^ * ' r'Vf j—-*r JJ-WTTJTT-T ' TJT ilTECORN PLANTER'S COCKTAIL, 12 Ox. Con !LET$ CUT No. Con f •• f^ I ^ • •» • ^ *F . ^? ^T 1* w.^r *• T~ ~ - -T 23c PEANUTS BORDEN'S NONE SUCH 25c MINCEMEAT DROMEDARY PITTID 39c DATES 80z, Can 25 CANDY 1 Lb. Bog ROUBLE S&H GREEN ™t' »'!'*'•,'• *tf^^_B i PiP 4 feKlC^ 1 ^ .<•( ^ '.'! M^"- ! & •*-<Jz BRACK'S CUT ROCK BRACH'S CHOCOLATE COVERED ' rib; i Box ! CHRISTMAS CANDY CHOCOLATE DROPS IRACHS jiiuir^ f.w.fmmmu 1 HJI ^ JN.;.II IIU..IUI...II ^ .1^ ^^.a^.^^^^^^ , - - •" Our Doily Bread Thin by The Editor Ala*. H. Wathburn Papd Celettirt Price of Corn Our of Line With Broilers ¥T/"vr'\i=* HlJLft~> »«.• * JHLtt- ~ - 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 55 Star ef-H«M <«'»•/'•« Consolidated J«A. 1» MOPE, ARKANSAS, fftlJ>AY, DICIM61R 17, 19S4 Wife item: Oscar (Papa) Cclestin, the South' s greatest jazz trumpeter, died in New Orleans Wednesday. He would have been 'tjjjanuary 1. fortunately the latest recording techniques were available while the great Negro musician was still in his prime, and Celestin's best in Dixieland Jazz may be heard in his Golden Wedding disc — celebrat- Ing his 50th year as a bandsman. * . ., .. „' -I- j'li It was recorded by Southland to Luck, Duckett County Tuesday A suit by J. 0. Luck and Wili M. Duckett of Hope seeking enjoin County Judge U. G. 580 Orleans, — long-play Among the titles are: "i/own ay jobs for private individuals „. V»- Riverside" and When the firms wlu be heard In Hempste ad Saints Go Marching in." '— - - • -' In time to come this will be No' 2o7 idarrett from Using Hempstead No. 206. County road equipment on alleged , ]l Down by 1nb , ' for Driva V indivlduals or (chancery Court next Tuesday, a December 21, with Chancellor Wil- collector's Item. I picked it up Uams of Booneville on the bench, only a month ago in New Orleans | The Luck and Duc u e tt complaint, en route home. from vacation. And |filed by tne law firm of Denman _i t« ,»„„„.,„,. t „ Denman of Prescott, charges 1, Judge Garrett on assuming office January 1, 1953, began the purchase of $100,000 in, road it was a pleasure to discover that'^ thd local recording studio in New Orleans cuts microgroove discs whose quality is of the very beat. Engineers Find Progress Good on Easements Representatives from the Corps of Engineers district office at Vicksburg, Miss., met at Hempstead County coutlhouse Wednesday with County Judge U. (J. Gaf- rett of this county and Judge Dlxoft of Pike County and found surprising progress being made on clean- g tne rug™- nnr i n * in in S up the easement requirements Coldest weather was reported m * »> lA-minion-dollar channel- Snow, Rain Falls OverMidcoritinenf By The Associated Preftf Snow or rain fell over Sections of the midcontinent today but g<S&' erally fair weather prevailed in other parts of the country^ Although it was below Zero m sections of the Rockies, tempera, tures mostly were above seasonal levels in nearly all of the nation. A wide band of snow or rain ex tended from Minnesota and Wis cnnsin southwest to east Texas. _. ..._ Chicago area was measuring a'bout one half But Des Moines reported 2 inches, with snow continuing dur ing the night. Ex-Slave Starts Christmas Early CHICAGO W> — A Negro wo- l-^, formerly • of Newport,! Ark,, who-Was'once a slaVe\started early, on her .birthday celebration for J954. Mrs. Susie Smith will be 101 Christmas Day. 4 "1 don't like this-world at all because of the drinking, gambling, cursing and bad things/' she iald. "but the Lord made me happy by freeing my soul and he forgives my sins and lets me 4 • . .. lere brought together 46 fel You hear a broiler-price quotation = - ° and -^ment/and ot^.7c a pound and know^rlght away. now has ' $20 o.ooO in ~such ; equip- farmer. Only a few months ago the price had dropped to 22c, and the trade was talking depression. ( And yet, if Informed, the were disturbed more by costs than I am correctly chicken operators 2. That "immediately upon assuming office" the judge "in violation of law began the business of the construction of private ponds, private roads, private Colorado and Wyoming, zero or slightly below, but it was mild for mid-December in the Northern Plains with temperatures around freezing. It was windy and cooler in the Southern Plains, with blow ing dust reported in parts of north ern and. central Texas. terraces and any work and labor and all other in which road by the selling price. They buy feedj mac hinery and equipment could on a price-propped market — but have to sell in a free one. .jfhe facts about this unequal farm picture finally came out in the Wall Street Journal's Commodity Letter column of December 14. The financial paper says high price supports are confined to six basic crops: Wheat, corn, 'cotton, tobacco, rice and*' peanuts. They soak up three-fourths of the government's investment in price props — but they represent less than one-fourth of total farm cash j^geipts. leanwhile, major farm such as hogs, chickens and eggs get no price support at all. The big operators, that Is, get price support — but the little fellows get nothing. • And price-propped corn Is » heavy millstone around the neck of broiler operators trying to sell on a 17c market. If chickens aren't worth more in 17c a pound,,, then there is a icstion, .whether, the .government be used x x x for hire in the Counties of Nevada, Hempstead and other counties in southwest Arkansas, using the equipment and materials owned and paid for by the taxpayers of Hempstead County." 3. "That the defendant, U. G. Garrett as county judge of Hempstead County, Arkansas, has performed some 500 different jobs or pieces of work within the counties aforesaid, using thb equipment, trucks, bull-dozers", drag lines, gravel, tile, dirt and piling owned by the County of Hempstead, when under the law^ v he as county judge, has control and management of the personal property of Hempstead County, Arkansas, only for the sole and exclusive use of the county." 4. The plaintiffs recite that unless the judge is restrained from doing such private work they will suffer irreparable injury and damage, for which they have no adequate rejnedy at law. ,,Jf-ud'ge,...Gasrett indicated is justified in cbntiriuing the price- thai: he will contend he is only fol- propping program which .keeps' 1 """"" * h - ""---'^.,o,»rt v^o,,™ chicken-feed prohibitively high. NATO Plans New Defense Strategy By JOSEPH E. DYNAN PARIS (fP) Leaders of the free world today adopted a new defense strategy based on atomic firepower and agreed on the way new weapons can be used in the event of an attack by the Communist bloc. The foreign, defense and finance ministers of the 14 North Atlantic Treaty powers set tho rcle of atomic weapons during a tightly closed session. They promised a communique on their decision later today or tomorrow. After adoption of defense plans drafted by the chiefs of staff of NATO members, giving nuclear firepower a place in NATO's "new look" arsenal, the ministers excluded most of their advirers from the closed meeting. Then they took iip the controversial, question of who ran decide on a re&roi , to atomic arms military men or their governments. No immediate word on this .discussion leaked put, and 'NATp press officials would "say only tha,t the ministers had reached, agreement. . f - - " -t7* n *' ~ for the Vfe-million-dollar channel- clearing job on Little Missouri River.and Ozan Creek. Pike County lacks only two cut- o£f permits, and Hempstead only one cutoff permit and a set of three easements from an owner last reported to* be in Fairbanks, Alaska, Judge Garrett said today. The Corps of Engineers men told Judge Garrett the other three interested counties, Nevada, Clark, and Ouachita, also have their easement job virtually complete* The county governments must obtain easements on property, access permits, and cutoff permits, from all affected landowners before the federal agency can advertise for contract bids. If the last of this legal detail can be wrapped up and put on file at the five county courthouses this month the Corps of Engineers wil be able to make a,,start on the river and creek project early in 1955. It will probably take si: months to complete the work. .-•''•• ; Little Missouri will be cleared pfj all snags, but the work will follow only that part of the present channel which is to .be used, plus the channel in the new cutoffs — disregarding the sections of the old channel which are tp: be abandoned. ive.' Women of a Methodist Church New Protest to Russia Is Considered WASHINGTON, (UP) The united States is considering a new protest to Russia over the Nov. 7} A _,!._„.-. OnnOSfid shooting down of an American B-20 ArKalMOS UpDO-MO ••"-----" to Renam ng Br idgs l»Wb«f: th* Ai*»ttat*4 Mft A Aiidtt Buf*S* «f ... AV. Nrt .MM C1«L • Mo*. CAdlA* S«M. M, 1IS4 — rear Northern Japan, officials said today. No final decision has bten made ow members of the Old Timers ye t £, n( j m ny not be for weeks. Club to help Mrs. Smith get an tearly start oa her round of car- ties. •Mrs. Smith, who moved here !rom Newport 12 years ago, was widowed many years ago. She has no children. New York Is FacedWith Another Strike : NEW YORK (ffi) .The sprawling- Port of New York, struck three times in the past 15 months, today jaces the possibility - of another -walkout. " ';. The International . Longshore- fnen's Assn., representing some 20,000 New York dock workers, announced yesterday plating a strike. it is contem Observers believed no walkout was likely be- for Jan. 1. West Bros. Employes tntertained Friday, December 10, Manager and Mrs. Bernice Gallion entertained the employees and their families of West Brothers Department Store with their Annual Christmas dinner at their home. Yulctide greetings were at the home entrance. The serving tables were covered with red linen clothes e*ntered with a Santa Claus, Rudolph and his reindeers and sleigh, glowing candles and greenery, The serving table had a floor length red party cloth, and the arrangement was greenery, smaller Santas and a huge glowing candle in the center. Dinner was served to 21 guests. Games were played under the direction of Fred Robertson and Mrs. Eldridge For'mby. Gifts were exchanged from a l&autifully lighted tree, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Robertson entertained the regular employees of West Brothers Store "with an open house Monday night at 6 o'clock. Season decorations were placed at vantage points all over the house. Manager Bernice Gallion presented bonus checks and gifts to the employees, A dessert plate with coffee was to 15 employees and guests. lowing the long-established practice of his predecessors in the county judge's office in putting out the county's road equipment for hire on casual private jobs. Judge Garrett pointed out that the fees received for such jobs go into the county's road funds and enable the county to give the taxpayers better highways than they would have otherwise. He said that such outside business as the county's road equipment does, works a double benefit: It enables farmers and othgrs to have work done for which heavy equipment frequently has been unavailable from any other source; and it gives the county an equipment inventory much larger than it could otherwise afford, for the benefit of the public roads. Judge Garrett disclosed today that Hempstead County has just bought black-topping equipment — looking to the day when the county roads may be made dustless. The judge said that if the county is prohibited from earning ALCloEnd ••-,.•-.' ^ Pre-session Conference LITTLE ROCK Ml The Arkansas Legislative Council is expected to end its pre-Legislaturc studies at noon today. The Council, which approved a Jury Studies Fate of Dr. States is making a detailed Investigation of all circumstances sur rounding the U. S. Soviet Incident in preparation for filing a formal claim with Russai. The American plane was shot down by two Soviet Mip's while on< a ; photo-mapping mission. Ten members of the creW parachuted to safety on the Japanese island of Hokkaido but an eleventh died. The United States claims the plane was over Japanese territory and that it did not' open fire at any time during the skirmish. The Soviet Union maintains tha American aircraft violated Russian lir speace over the HaLomai is- andf, just north of Japan end open•d fire wben Russians jets appro- nchcd. Only then, the Soviet Union claims, did the Russian planes shoot. The United States sent an immediate' protest to Moscow demanding that Russia "make all such moral and material reparations" possible. In a second protest Nov. 17, the United States WEST MEMPHIS, (UP) West emphls Chamber of Co.ift merce is opposed to changing th(S name of the Memphis and Arkansas bridge. Shelby County members of the blrdRe commission wan ttd rename the span In honor of the late E. H. Crumpl. The West Mom- phis chamber adopted a resolution opposing the proposal. Bridge commissioners will meet sometime after January 1st to mak ea decision. . W*_ »i • ,V"-*v«-*»i U&*» •tfiWy^fi L~MUM * *- ' &AL F £Jt M ! l v 2i ;V The announcement came six days After the union membership rejected a contract agreement that would have given the dock workers a 17-cent hourly package bbosl and a union shop. • £A union shop clause specifies inat all employes should join the union either upon entering • the company or a stipulated period !aft- f/ward. '4'WiUiam V. Bradley, internatiori' jjl : union president, said yesterday ,'ie contract was turned down be cause members felt they were no' pelting enough in return for a two y^ear no-strike pledge. Bradley die ' it elaborate on his; statement. Five $4,006.000 annual budget for the State Hospital, is not expected to meet again until 'it presents its summary repbrt January • 4. The recommended budget for the State Hospital was far below the hospital's request. The Council recommended $2600,000 annually for salaries; $6,000 for extra help; SI million for maintenance and $400,000 from the hospital's casn fund to be used for maintenance. It suggested that the salary of Supt. E. W. Crawfis be raised from $11,000 to $15,000 annually. The Council recommended that mnney rece ivcd ..from livestock sales and patients who are able to pay into the state treasury. The money would not be available to the institution until the Legisla- occasional outside money with its j ne hospital put its cash fund — equipment the whole county road - - •• -•program will be crippled. Auto Stolen From Local Car Lot City Police sent out an alarm early today for a 1950 Buick auto Which was stolen last night be? tween the hours of 9 p. m. and 6 a. m. from the car lot of Rogers Buick Company, ture appropriates it. The Council trimmed a Staet •ELA^B/'b.T^P)' housewives and seven husbands today began deliberating the fate of Dr. Samuel H. '^heppard, accused of, the bludgeon murder . of his wife. A verdict of guilt as charged can send him to the electric V chair. The murder tiral jury retired to its beige-walled deliberation room on the third floor of the criminal courts-building, at 10:13 a.m. EST. Dr. Sheppard, 30, accused of the bludgeon-murder 31-July 4 stood up wife, Marilyn 31 July 4 stood up from his chair at the counsel table and watched the jurors file ' out. Thus the case of the sports-loving Dr. Sam which has excited the nation was nearing its climax. He was accused by the' slate of beating his wife to death after quarreling with her about his affairs with pretty Susan' Hayes, 24, and other women. Dr. Sam sat in his familiar courtroom pose, hands elapsed in front of his breast, as the judge read the charge for 38 minutes. At the end of the charge, Common Pleas Judge Edward Blythin dismissed the woman alternate, Mrs. Lois Mancini, and told her "do not say one word to anyone about this case." Mrs. Mancini had sat as the only alternate during the trial, which was coming to a climax at the end of its ninth week. In Solitary 16 Months, Canadian Says Red lal today -invited . wa'-ned that if Russia failed to halt such incidents in the future the American government yill be forced to provide planes in the area with "the necessary defensive protection." I - By 'OTTAWA (UP) Squadron Labor epartment budget request from $89,000 to $73,000; cut $61,000 off the Arkansas flescurces ami Development Commission's request for $283,000; and.. recommended $12,400 for civil defense as compared to a $57,000 request. Brother of Mope , Man Succumbs Thomas Allen Cox 77, Waldo resident for many years, died Thursday at Pine Bluff. He is survived by his wife, eight daughters and three sons, a sister, M r s. W, R. tocks of Waldo and a brother, _ agene Cox of Hppe. Funeral services will be he!4 at 2 p, m. Saturday at Shiloh Cemetery, near Waldo. Let's Keep the Modernists Out of Christmas, Retain More Heart and Much Less Art BY HAL BOYLE NEW YORK Iff Sidewalk reflections of a pavement Plato: If a grinning, skinny old man wearing a neatly clipped grey mustache, a pink shirt, and a stylish charcoal black suit climbs down your chimney on Christmas Eve, doiit shoot him or phone for the police. If!!*' He may be Santa Clsus! Phristmas has gone so modernistic that, ".ooner or later, someone is going to start a movement to take away old Santas beard, put him on a dtet and turn him into a fashion plate. But do wo want that? Would it really improve Santa Claus to make him look like one of those neat, crisp fellows in the Men of Distinction ads? The great value of Santa Claus has Keen that he makes no effon Keep up with the times, anc s remained Jolly and changejm old-fashioned for cen.turjes-'j g'ymbpl of selfless kindness It is a mistake to try to evnije great traditions, an' mas is a great, tradition. jyears. ft hjj in Beebe Woman Dies in Auto Accident RUSSELLVILLE, 58-year- old Beebe, Ark,, woman was killed and two others injured early today when their car plunged down an embarkment on Highway §4 near here. State Trooper John 'Scott identified the dead woman as Mrs. A..J, McGoboney. Injured in the crash were the •nore and more halty and, perhaps, ess and less harty. Take the Christmas tree itself, Any person of middle age can rp- all the shared joy of a time when decorating the Christmas tree was mattev of family pride. Everybody took part dad, mom, and the kids. Practically all the ornaments were home,.madc. Remember the thrill of threading popcorn and cranberries to rope the gveen tree with srands" o! white and red? Remember cutting long silvers of tinfoil from cigarett wrappers hoarded for months? And remember the moment of ecstacy when dad, standing on a stepladder, care- fulled fastened the cardboard star, covered' with tinfoil, to the very top of the tree? Rrpb'ably in thousands of homes this simply family ritual still gpes on unchanged except that mpst of the ornaments npw, are bpught at the ten-cent store. m,any otheF homes the tree has become so victim's 60-yearrold husband and Miss Ernestine Hamilton, 23, ot Searcy, Ark. -.-: Scott said McGiboney told him he was blinded by an approaching par about 4;. a.m. and failed to see a curve in the highway. The car plunged. down an embankment and was demolished the officer said. •Scott said the three were on their way to Amarillo, Tex., to see the couple's son — Airman Frank p, McGiboney to.,whom .^iss ilton is engaged to be married Leader A. R. MacKenzie, RCAF fighter ace released this month by the Chinese Communists, was held in solitary confinement for 16 months until he signed a 'statement saying he had "invaded Chinese air space," government spokes men said today. A statement on MacKenzie's interview early this week with Defense Minister Ralph O. Campney end External Affairs Minister Lester B. Pearson, was released today in connection with the- flyer's first press confrence. The two ministers said the report MacKenzie gave them showed that the "'-fact is he was not briefed to fly over China and did not knowingly do so. • The two cabinet ministers charged that his detenion by the Chinese for two years was a violation of Article 51-A of 'the Korean truce agreement. MacKenzie told the ministers that during a year and four months that he -spent in solitary confine ment in prisons in North Korea and Mukden, China'. Chinese inter, rogators sought to make him ad mil he had been briefed to patrpl over China, that he had been shol down over China and had lander in China. MacKenzie said his USAF Sa brejet had been shot down some five smiles south of the Yalu riv er. He described the grassy hillside end a hprseshoe rood near the Sui-Ho reservoir in North Korea near which he landed. "In March, 1954 after one year and four months under the pres sure of solitary confinement in ont questions and direction, h-3 finally was induced to sign ttatcment saying that ho had been briefed to fly, over China and had Bankruptcy Hearing for MOP to End ST. LOUIS (IP) — The hearing on the v mpst recent, -proposal, >»lor reorganization of the bankrupt Missouri Pacifld Railraod Co .is expected to end today with arguments by objectors to the plan. The plan was approved by the Interstate Commerce Commission last July and those favoring it completed their testimony before U. S. District Judge George H. iToore. trustee of the firm, late yes- erday. • , C. D. Peet, chief accounting and inance officer for the railroad's rustee, testified that the new plan vould bring about savings by con- olidating 17 different comnanies vhich make up tbe Missouri Pact ic system. "We have at present what might termed .a remote control sys. New Congress May Decide Power Deal By RUSSELL BRINES • WASHINGTON (/P) — The time table of a Securities and 'Exchange Commission hearing appeared cer tain today to give the new Coii gress a chance to revise 1 or kill the controversial Dixon-Yates private power contract before construction work is started. A company official has said little actual work will be done before the SEC approves financing ar rangements, and SEC Chairman Ralph H. Demmler indicated, yesterday a decision on initial phases was unlikely before Feb. l. ( (, - / "[ The new Congress convenes Jan. 5 under control of Democrats, some of'whom'have been sharply critical of the Eisenhower^adrajn- istration's plan to purchase ,-jri- vately produced po'wer for use, Til* the Tennessee ^Valley AUthorit^ system. < 4, > i' • ' •"' jjh Although Congress >has no direct control over terms ot the,contract,, its control i over j apprdpriat giyes V "' ^l^rAjr- thrity.' the Stockholm'^}} , 1 Chou <tacked the-.VnlMt| A Amwivi tf«+hi$3Wmt*lei teen shot down while invading phi nese air space but had landec in Nprth. Korea," the statemen said. sentenced by a -jourt. was not tried o BEST RECOGNIZED LOS ANGELES, (UP) President Eisenhower today he&ded the list of the "10 most widely recogni- ?ed faces of 1854," selected by the American Portrait Artists association. Rounding out the list are Winston Churchill, Albert Einstein, Ernest Hemingway, Pierre- Fvance, Sen. Joseph R, McCarthy, John Waype, Rocky Marclano, Richard Nixgn and Red jv-fi ^ r iM>$('&^ '' ' •* ' 1 i * f * H 1 ^ „ em," he said. Peet said'that the plan Choir to Present Christian Chyrch Christmas Music First Christian Church choir w}U give a program of'special Christ-' mas music at 5 p. -m. Sunday, ''December 19. 'The Choir's Christ-, mas' is under the direction of Luther Hollamon. Members of choir; Sopranos: Mrs, B; t,, .. _. Mrs. dine Franks, Mrs, Charles' Griffin, Mrs. Alfred Haynes, • Jo. beth Rettig, Judy Franks; Altos: Mrs. Mike Kelly, Mrs t Ernest Gra- would bring about savings by con- olidating 17 different companies which make up the Missouri P'aci- ic system. ' "We have at present what might be termed a remote control sys- em,". he Said, Peet said that the plan wpuld ham, Mrs. Edmund Fendleton, Bet- would ty Jo Cox, Martha V\nn Hendrix and Coe Ardith Harrle; Terfors: Rev. Mr. Harry Whitworth, Charles Bryan; Ponder, Rpbert Gayle find Gepald McMurfrey. ' Guest soloist will be Miss Carol Story. provide a' return to bondholders; who have recelbed nothing for more than 21 yeafi. A group' of 49 persons filed peti- ipns with Judge Moore yesterday tor $2,145,994 in fees and expenses n connection with the reorganize- ;ipn. The period covered by the claims was from March 17, through Wednesday. Several thousand residents of this area turned out last night to see the annual Christmas parade and saw some mighty fine floats along with the Hope High and Yerger High school bands awarded first prize to the Paisley grade school which received $100 pash! second prl?e went to Shaver Street Elementary school of $75 and third, prize.of $50 was awarded to O§lesby school 'Worshipat Manger* Planned at Tabernacle A Christmas Cantata-Drarna "Worship at the Manger," by P sie Duncan Yale will be presentee by members of Hope Tabernacle Sunday evening at 7:30 p, TO. Special music and songs will be rendered'by members of the Tabernacle Chpjr, The -prpgrarfi pre* sents the typical daily lives of, those whp recpgnlze and worship the Christ Child, is floats were deserving .and should be commended and it's a shame other local institutions couldn't seq their way to have entries , , , Nothing pan generate the spirit of Christmas more than the wonderful scenes and messages from the flpats last nignt , , .especially deserving were the two frpm the Verger school system , , , sorn body did a lot of work on them. Some $7,8 ings Bonds Hempstead last month bringing the year's total pf $m,W85, pr T , R ' A p,er cent et the county qyqte $3ft.OQQ - - -' ~ of povwty 43.9 per <je»t of of 8,00 worth c-f a qupta p| $97,0,00 , Howard, 'with 1 pa.? yS9f or m. he' exten'de*d"the '^'Mjar^> . Has ")m • appo CommunJskC •' Rex Easter, of the; Am,erjda; Adopted ed the recp regime instead' Emmett Thompson sepond. regular schpp]l will be rfig Mpnday, January 3 Elected to the Scputs) at a meeting were Claud Byrd, Dan Clifford, Franks Pay Turner, Qlen. C> HaskeJUones, , ' 1950 Negro Home Is Gutted by Fire Fire of undetermined origin gut ted a house on North Laurel be hind the Bruner-Ivory Handle Com pany about 9 a. m. 'today, Th hpuse,' occupied by a Jfe|rp man, and all it's content stroyed, firemen said. All Around the Town •y Tht tt«r Staff the judges ail of the bringing the year's total purchases tp $1*0,117.50, Weekly winners in the Duplicate (ridge .Club's meet ' ™" George Wright and R. . with Mrs. Lyle Brown an4' All schools in the jlope systeni will close this afternoon loy two-wgeks Christmas j)oij,(jays * worth of were purchased in

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