SS»^~ >•<•><" 21» O 01 O O O O Q -/I 0 0 0 0 O o *-*' O CD r/illBe Open Late Tues., thru Thurs. tf Effective Wed., Thurs., Fri. — Dec. 22, 23 We Will Be Closed Christmas Day! For truly festive holiday feasting — be sure — shop Piggly Wiggly. You'll find everything you need to make this a Christmas to remember, at prices you won't mind paying. . . AND you receive a valuable S & H Green Stamp on every dime you spend at Piggly Wiggly, DOUBLE S & H Green Stamps Wednesday (on purchases of $2.50 or more) o f; PARTY TREATS OVIES Kobey's Shoestring Rolled and Flat _.. ,- Smoked ISHMALLOWS iiPiCKLES -iSS, Towie 'Cocktail Rose Kist in Oil Planters 2 2i:P.z. % . Cans Can Oz. Can 10 Oz. Pkg. Qt. Bottle 59c Jar 29c 80z. O(T r Can 3«SV* Box Ik PLUMP — TENDER — B^OADBREASTED t TOMS HENS 20-22Avg. LB 10-14Avg. LB. .. .. ARMOURS STAR PICNIC CHOICE FAT HENS Fine For Baking 6-8 Lb. Average 3 - 5 Lb. Average Lb. Lb. ————— 39 51 33 39 SAVORY BRAND Lb. MORNING GLORY PURE PORK Lb. £ $v\ V, ^ ; * t f>RAY CRANBERRY 21 Lb. Pkg. 303 Can 303 Can No. 2 Can 303 Can 25 15 10 25 25 29 j*flln Iff 8 P ^W C.ANDIEP PICKLES QUEEN THROWN No. 1 Can 17 Oz. Pkg. lOOz, Jar 7V4 Oz, ifIS FRUIT 61 Oz. Pkg. DRISCOLL FROZEN 43c STRAWBERRIES KRAFT 49c MAYONNAISE BAMA PEACH 33c PRESERVES BORDEN'S NONE SUCH 37c MINCE MEAT DROMEDARY PITTED 22c DATES SOUTHERN PE.LU, .*'^' 79c PECANS 1 Lb. Pkg. Pint Jar 12 Oz.- Jar 9 Oz. Pkg. 1 Lb. Pkg. WE GIVE S&H GREEN 12 Oz. /» Pkg, BOUBU S&H GREIN STAMPS WIDMISPAY^ ON .PURCHASES OF $2-50 OR 39c 43c 25c 29c 37c 99c NIBLETS CUT ASPARAGUS DURAND CUT POTATOES NABISCO RITZ CRACKERS No. 1 Can No. 2i Can 1 Lb. Pkg. WHITE KARO 25c SYRUP SYRUP PLANTATION BELLE 23c FRUIT CAKE OREO-CREAM 35c -COOKIES- HLb. /Bottle 2 C, L n b ' 1.79 4'Oz. Pkg. BRACH'S CUT ROCK BRACH'S CHOCOLATE DROPS S BIG PIN ^ " BB PP 9 ^w ^^ *" »f. . * - , , ( f ,_.__^•^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^•••••••M, 24 49c MMf 4s ^P Our Daily t Bread 3Hced Thin by The Editor Alex. H. Washburn. Short, Short Days Santa Claus Legend and the Press Mathematically, Tuesday was the shortest day of the year — but it was long compared to what the naS'l two days will be ... the last two before Christmas. Star AftKA*f§AS • fifit ftoott change 1ft fixpeHment , . „ . 64-hour* enditig 4t 8 *i afclted 56TH YEAR: VOL. 56 — NO. 59 Star of HSM MM, *fH» IfW ContolldoUd J«A. It, MOPE, ARKANSAS, WE0$E$&AY, DECEMBER 22, Av. CifiHittloiM With all that Santa Claus music' you're hearing this season it would be well to note that some of the| newspaper editors are having a little fun with the old gentleman, too. [ Stock Show's Debt, Coliseum Plan Discussed Financial troubles of the Third Here's what a couple of other' District Livestock Association and Southern papers say: (ijELovED INCORRIGIBLE (Greenwood Commonwealth) He has never been given a single vote, and yet he has a strong and j a proposal to help solve them by i winterizing the front section of the I Coliseum to permit staging of 'basketball games and other cold- weather entertainment held the attention of Mayor John L. Wilson, City Council at faithful constituency. He is consld-, T '4 d nlght , s meeting in the city ered a paragon of paternalism, yet he has no children. He has never paid taxes, does not support this government, drives without a license and policemen wink in benevolent gymnast's dasher's de™at. He is a gaudy extrovert and tolerance. He is the nightmare, the haber- horror, the barber's he is the only man who can away with all this. Earlier in the month the city government had agreed to help the stock show out of the hole in which it has found itself since the invalidation of tax funds authorized by the 1953 legislature. Tuesday night's meeting, to work out a detailed program, brought to- Two Judges Seek Only One Bench LITTLE ROCK L?) — The case of iwo judges and only one bench will be settled in court, with Fran* H. Cox trying to wrest the Little Rock traffic judgeship from Mm ray O, Reed. Cox, elected by the Little Rock City Council, says that he will let Reed serve until the case is set- lied in court but he plsns to file suit in Pulaski Circuit Court. Reed was appointed by Gov. Francis Cherry Dec. 10 to succeed William J. Kirby, after Atty. Gen. Tom Gentry said that the governor had that authority. Little Rock City Atty. O. D. Longstreth Jr. contends that the council has sole authority to fill the Vacancy. There is something extraordinary about Santa Claus. There is something outrageous about Santa Claus. In a country where meni heroically, , Set gether for the first time representatives of Hope Special School District, the livestock association, and the city government. Appearing for the stock show were: Jimmy Allen, president, of Camden; Joe Elcan, tirelessly and conscientiously enlist vice-president, of Waldo; and Bob themselves in the middle aged] Shivers, manager, and Bob Daniels, battle of the bulge, Santa is en-1 treasurer, of Hope. The schools couraged pridefully to strut his alarming proportions. In a country w^Jfse best dressed men spend time-orecious hours patiently being fitted for the quiet suit, a belted bag of four-alarm-fire red blazes with unabashed friendliness all were represented by Superintendent James H. Jones and Directors George Newbern and Syvelle Burke. Discussion during the forepart of the evening developed the fact that the livestock group had mortgaged its buildings to the city govern- wiin unaoasnea inenaiiness aiii— : ° .—.. • ... over the sugar bowl figure of Santa. I ™ ent m "turn for the city a; en«/!,»,.„ i™,.£,™ +„,-„, ** „!,-„ „„,! dorsement on a line of credit at the Where barbers trim and clip and cut and snip, where the clean shaven are gentlemen and the crew cut crowd are youthful, Santa's shaggy white locks and his long, full beard wave and grow in care- le s unconcern. Shis bewhiskered. red, jelly Hope banks—a line which the banks don't want to continue for 1955. The credit line and advances to keep the stock' show from collapsing being about $26,000, it was suggested that $14,000 be added to the total account and put the Coliseum in shape to handle basketball and bowl of a renegade breaks all the| ot h er paid-admission attractions rules. He is fat. He is shaggy. He is red. And he is — well, he is the only man who can get away with it. THAT SUBJECT IS BOOBY- TRAPPED (Asheville (N. C. Citizen) Our whimsical friend, the Charlotte News, borrowed itself a peck through the "off" winter season. But in' view of the banks' position it was discovered it would be necessary to handle this $40,000 total with a bond issue. The local schools' interest was explained by the fact that: a new gymnasium to handle tournament crowds would cost $150,000, but the of trouble the other day when it schools could acquire a working in- s(jSpyed into that mine field of taooos, Santa Claus and, Christmas. Briefly, as The News' confessed later, it "poked a little innocent fun at a mythical department store Santa." who professed to regard most children as unmitigated monsters and who thought of himself as something of an old fraud. "Well, sir, the sky fell in. Habitually gentle ole ladies cried a pox on The News. Men of substance flailed the December air with walk- iJ?$ sticks. One part time, semi pro Santa, speaking for the profession, defended kiddies in general and assailed editors in particular, all in a vehement "dear-sir-you- cad" letter. We could and should have warn- e.d The News to lay off. Even the faintest allusion to the Santa Claus myth is as risky and as profitless as intervening in a dog fight. We found that out some years ago «er writing an editorial about the terest in even larger floor facilities by going,. along with a $ U,030r.>WjUi- terization program on the Coliseum —benefitting the stock show as well as the schools, for the stock show would then have a closed building in which to prevent winter attractions of its own. After prolonged discussion by the council on the bond issue question, however, President Allen suddenly asked for a 5-minute recess so 'the stock show group could confer by remarkable dispensations of the ,Byrd machine as to state patronage, captioning the piece, "Yes Santa Claus, There Is a Virginia.' We were accused immediately o: itself. On their return to the meeting the stock group asked the council if it would be willing to continue the city's endorsement should the stockmen be able to place the $26,000 debt out of town—eliminating the necessity of a bond issue and delaying for the time being any discussion of the Coliseum winterization program. This seemed to meet agreement from the council and at this point the livestock and schools groups left the meeting. It was indicated, however, that the schools and others would definitely return to the city with a proposition to winterize the Coli- Testimony Is Heard in Suit \ Against County Oral testimony of some 21 witnesses were heard yesterday in Hempstead Chancery Court in a suit by J. O. Luck and Tom Duckett of Hope, seeking to enjoin County Judge U. G.. Garrett from using Hempstead County road equipment on alleged jobs for private indi« viduals or firms. Presiding over the Court was Judge Paul X. Williams of.Boone- ville. Both Chancellors Pilkinton and Howard disqualified themselves in the case. Attorneys for Luck and Ducketl, Denman and Denman of Prescott, were given until January 15, 1955 to file briefs in the case and attorneys for the County, Grain, Weisenberger and Nunn, have 15 additional days in which to file an answer. In testimony yesterday the plaintiffs sought to show that work done by the Judge with county'equip- ment for individuals has .in' the past and will in the future cause them irreparable injury and damage as a private, concern in the same type of work.' They contended that county equipment should be used.ohly,,fpr/the,s.plerand exclusive* 'li'se 'of ;i ' the county. •;: ; " The defendants sought to show that use of county equipment for hire on casual private jobs is a long-established custom and that fees from outside work enables the county to give the taxpayers better roads. They also contended that use of this equipment enables farmers and others to have work done for which heavy equipment has been unavailable from any other source and that if the county is prohibited from earnings from the outside with its equipment the county road program will be seriously crippled. No decision in the case can be expected before February at the earliest. Delays Murder Hearing, Signs Confession BR1NKLEY A preliminary SENTENCED — Irmgard Margarethe Schmidt, 24-year-old German beauty accused of charming secrets from American intelligence agents, Is escorted to ce(l by Berlin polioeman after her trial Tuesday. She was sentenced to five years imprisonment for spying for Russia after she pleaded guilty in U. S. High Court in Berlin. The voluptuous brunette admitted she used her beauty and brains as a modern day Mata Han to wheedle secrets from U. S. intelligence officers. — NEA Radiophoto vr c wcic ctuuuaeu iiiiiucuiaiciv ux. t f * . . „, dragging Kris Kringle into politics, > seurn . as a separate project. The and of course our accusers were 1 Proposition, however, '"-" *— correct. This was akin, say. to * he incoming council would face 50 per cent . , . suggesting pijt loud that Christmas '. new ~ whlch takes office m Jan " came early from Washington this ual 'y- election year to the 10th Congressional District and Rep. Charles The fact is that levity in the Santa department is dangerous not because it offends children but because it affronts adults. The jolly ole '. gentleman is the idol of oldsters. It is they, not the kiddies, who take umbrage when the young Jurors Just CouJjJn 7 * Decide How Guilty Dr. Sheppard Was, Hence 5-Days aiF Deliberation hearing for Billy Ray Willinfihatn charged with the fatal beating of Mrs. Milton Fuller, was postponed this morning until tomorrow. The hearing had been scheduled for 2 p . m. today in Municipal Court here. Judge Jack Cox said that is was postponed to allow of- icers to complete an' investigation of a report that WilHngham was seen at nearby Forrest City on the morning that the pretty Brinkley mother was attacked. Judge Cox said the hearing will be held in his court tomorrow afternoon. Willingham 19-year-old transient from Florence Ala. is charged with first dagree murder. Convict-on on that charge -carries a maximum penalty of death in the elec trie chair and a minimum punishment of life imprisonent. Yesterday W ill! ngham signed a statement admitting that he struck the blow which crushed tho skull of Mrs. Fuller about dawn on the rnortiing of Dec. 12. Willingham had told police and newsmen Saturday night that he killed Mrs. Fuller, 25-year-old wife of a Brinkley Automobile dealer. the preceding Sunday. Then Monday night he repudiated the ad mission in an interview in the Clarendon jail, and said that police hit him and forced him to make the statement. , Brinkley Police Chief Frank derson said late yesterday thai Willingham 'had signed, a statemen admitting his guilt and denying Boy Credited Wi Saving Miners SALEM — t*l A I3*y6ar*oiii; speedily summoned ft"elp, father and another, Iman tt. ped In a mine cave-to ana the two men were rescued without $Uf» fcring serious injury., , jj'v4' p ' Everett Lowrance atbfct 35ft wife buried for about an hour 1 and'Ms brother-in-law, tldell Squire about 5 was partially buried and pln< ned against a wheelbarrow. Bobby Lov/rance, returning home from school found the two, .men and drove two miles in his father's car to summon help. Red Leaders Aim to Fan r War Hysteria Man Sought for Assault Attempt on Former Wife v City Police have a warrant for idea refuses to believe. Junior Bill Stroop, Rosston, in connection emerges from the Santa period with an attempted assault on his unscathed and without remorse at | former wife and theft of her purse last night at 603 West Third Street, where she rooms, Called to the home last night officers were told that Stroop who was divorced from his wife last year, hid in her room and tried to choke her when she entered. She fought free and Stroop took her purse which contained about $6, cut the telephone wires and fled, City Officers -"said. his apestasy, but Dad is shaken. Wjj know a little girl whose eyes at*e sometimes blue and sometimes green who is probably kidding the Old folks along with her Santa talk .just out of kindness. So the safest subject for the light hand of ridicule is still that friendliness character, the man-eating shark. Watch the Anti-Santa stuff, friends, it's poison. The grown-ups believe. They do. It makes life worth living every year until the bills come in. In a Supreme Court decision, the opinions of all the justices bear equal weight. Ships With 39 Men Aboard Feared Lost By NATE POLOWETZKY LONDON — M Two ships with 39 men aboard were feared lost today as hurricanes lashed the Nortn Sea and the English Chanel. The gale-driven seas breached dikes in the Netherlands and West Germany but so far there was no repetition of last 'year's disastrous floods. Four breaks in the seawalls were reported from Tsxel Island just off the northwest Dutch .coast. Mindful of the February 1953 floods in which almost 1,400 lives were lost in the Netherlands workers rushed to bolster the crumbling dike. Officials began the evacuation of persona cattle and supplies from part of the islaod. Breaks in dikes at Pernis, near Rotterdam and at Wilhelmshaven in Germany also were reported but these were not considered serious. The dikes in the Duthprov- ince of Zeeland -worst hit area in 1953, were holding despite the abnormal tide. By H. . QUIGG. CLEVELAND O (UP) What took the Dr Samuel H. Sheppaid wife-murder jury FO long in reaching a veidict was deciding just how,. was; The Cleveland press said it had learned in talks with the jurors end those associated with them that they took 18 ballots during their five-day deliberation. Defense Attorney William J. Corrigan after the jury wan dismissed at 4:46 p. m., got a stay of execution. That stayed transfer of the prisoner to the penitentiary until the new trial can be argued Dec. SO. 'It meant he not only will spend Christmas but his 31st birthday Dec. 29, in his bare-wtlled little cell No. IB on the fourth floor of the county jail. .Toilers know him as a model prisoner who never complains, Two woman jurors voted to acquit on the first ballot last Friday night but by Saturday afternoon they had joined the rest in concluding Dr. Sam bludgeoned By WILLIAM L. RYAN AP Foreign News Analyst The new belligerence Mos- Firecracker Blast Injures Youth 4, •Jimmy Osborn, 12-year-old boy lives on Old Highvaj 67 East, was ciitically injured about 1:30 p. m. when an exploding.firecrack- er cracked a bottle and piece of the glass hit him in the eye. ,Young Osborn and -two other boys v/ere shooting off the fireworks in the bottle according to City Police. The third time the bottle exploded. He was rushed to a local hospital and immediately sent to a specialist in Texarkana. Arkansas State Police tock the youth to Texarkana. his pregnant wife, Marilyn to death the newspaper said. It took three days of deliberation to work out the degree of guilt — second-degree murder. The jury foreman James C. Bird, pressed the buzzer late yesterday afternoon disclosing the five women fetid seven men were unanimous in verdict. The jury go the case Friday morning. They deliberated 102 hours before deciding on guilt in the second degree which made a life prison sentence mandatory. However, the 30-year o)d sports- loving doctor is eligible for parole in 10 years. Dr. Sheppard was under "suicide guard" in an isolated observation cell in the county jail today. But jailers said that was routeing for prisoners convicted of murder. He was expected to be transferred back soon to a cell block with other prisoners. that he had abused by police officers. He signed the statement in Clarendon yesterday in the pres ence of State Trooper Laurence Gwyn, Sgt. George Bethel of the Brinkley police dept., and Deputy Sheriffs Forrest Plumlue -and Laurence McKenzle. Mrs. Fuller's husband .has, said that he awakened, early on • the morningvof • the i murder,' • went to town for the morning papers, and then fell asleep on the living- room couch. He said he was awakened by. a noise and found his wife un> ow's policy turning abruptly way from the peaceful feoexlst- cnce theme, is accompanied by an ntornal campaign seemingly aimed at fanning war hysteria among the peoples of the Soviet Union. Tho campaign has an ugly look, but it does not mean the U.S.S.R. s: now ready to risk world war. It does suggest the beginnings of an all-out mobilization on the home j-ont, a process which can .occupy long period. Trud, the trrde union newspaper has been telling workers that danger threatens all Europe and n i-cw aims race is in the making becaise of activities o? the "enemies of peace." Implicit in this was the message that guns must corne before butter. The campaign is keyed at the idea of more work to insure the country's security. This ,drive is tied in 'with an attempt in Europe to stop ratification of the Paris agreements to' of living edged ^ , per cent last month, due to the increased fcdst trf.b new 1955 automobile, the*,, ment reportfed. today^'i*"" The consumer^"' -j compiled by the bureau $,< statistics previouslyV.had $ . for three straight, months,^ If you didn't buy a.; your living costs wete,nj down again in November.) boost in car costs .resulted,'! liberal price concessions^ on 1954 models vW6f«s * 61T with the introductiont.it*! els the bureau explafne Costs of ffod, reading and recreatio in NoVember.^Butiw ical care personal'ca hold operatiottSiLwe: ' Retail - " ' ' ' of one. i—, -,—v, i cline which began Food costs hlt£thfeu? since January 19'lf ; poultry and fish,'prices,! pro-Korea v levels r ;, >•>'&'$ Price drops < for ,orang?S| bacon and eggs*Jalsq/,c"6m to the food cost,de'cline; The index for Novei^. tt 114,6. The , all-timo^ipei October lQ53, i .a.i^ll^"^^M sa a ' Coffee prices f id Navet&fej down about, five,**cents;"^ from October\:bufl$?WL about 15 per cent Y ,higher| comber, 1953^when the.V learm West Gemany and with the flcod of Soviet threats and pretests to Western governments. :he massive peace offensive which' >egan when Stalin died in March 953 appears hear Its end iiv the usual Stalinist pattern of political retreat and attack. Threats now ;ake the place of soft words, ' H ''' • •While Moscow Hreatens tof* scrap .er treaties with BrJtahV „ and $ Fra'nce, 1 *(R£ pebble* on the home " 'ront ara^ getting a liberal dbse of patriotic catchwords. - » ' * conscious about 7 a; ml She died more than: two hours, later without regaining consciousness. f ourf bot, f iverpound stick. The couple's children, Mary Helen, 5 'and Kathy, 18 months. ; Continued on Page Four Mississippi Votes School System Change JACKSON Miss W) — Mississippi gave ts Legislature life-or-death powar over its public schools yes terday, voting 2-1 for a constitutional amendment to permit legislators to abolish state-supported schools if necessary to retain ra cial segregation. ' Gov. Hugh White, one of the amendment's s tro ngest backers, said he expected 5 to call today for a special legislative session Jan. 11 to provide funds fpr bringing separate Negro schools up to the level of white schools. State officials believe Negroes would rather have good segregated schools than no schools at all. Returns from 1,140 of the state's 1,825 precincts showed 81,940 votes for the amendment and 36,008 against it. The turnout was light. Gov. White said public schools would be abolished only as a last resort. The amendment would permit the Legislature to turn school facilities over to private groups and to subsidise private schools, Alert Off icers CaptureBadly Wanted Man Npbody Can Stop a Person Fbm Thinking/Says Most Successful U.S, Gadgeteer Py HAU NEW YORK (ffi There's big money .in soiiall gadgets today. "No.bpdy can stop you from thinking and thinking is money in the bankY' says Albert Gelardin one of the nation's most successful gadgeteers. • At the age of ? w n 105 ' chil " dren haven't even impractical. "I get at least one new idea a day I'd like to explore," he said. fishing out a nOtebcok and some old envelopes scribbled with der signs. "But you have to learn which are marketable and which puppy love notes, Qelardin started ' a diary titled, "my While still in kr.ee pants he built his own radio loudspeaker and a motor-driven sled. Now 49 Gelardin has invented is independently wealthy. But he says the art of successful gadget- are not. "Ninety-five per cent of the things I've brought but have been successful. But I reject (our out of five of my own ideas as com- y impracticable even after fof^ patent >?n them^4' Gelardin was cerates ?e.QOQ a year as a coxisultfcig engieer a sale? and marketftjg firm }n 1035 French Debate Continues on German Issue PARIS (F?)— The French National Assembly moved today into the third round of its debate on German rearmament with both partisans, and opponents of the move wary about forcing a premature showdown. Opponents had a motion ready to postpone debate but they decided to withhold it until after Premier Pierre Mendes-Frances presents his government's statement on the interlocking agreements giving arms and virtual sovereignty to West Germany. These deputies said they did not want to be accused of stifling the debate Mendes-France was delaying his speech uMii Ujto* i n the discussions jperh|p§s until all Heavy Damage in Accident Here A collision in the 1700 block of South Main Street late yesterday resulted in one person being arrested and heavy property damage to an auto, Cars driven by Lindell Bumgardner of Murfreesboro and Lloyd C. Perkins of Little Rock collided with the letter's auto being heavily damaged. City officers said a charge of improper passing has been filed against Bumgardner. FORT SMITH — Two alert Easier Draft Deferments Are Likely By FRANK ECEAZER , .WASHINGTON (UP) Maj, Gen. Lewis B. Hershey said today draft rules will not be changed as a re- bull of reduced monthly calls but that registrants undoubtedly will easier to win de- day's which kiye'd a, and caused ah estimai^ lion dollars-^ - ~- ' Lf ~ * t A geoglogy Ginitie of' Humboldit 1 - SJ%f predicted the.a^t^SKocks,^ they '" ' • t «--- r • --- .i-»--i- find it a little 'erments, The draft director said the ad- Tort Smith policemen recognized John Harry Allen from pictures they had seen on an FBI circular and nabbed one of the .nation's 10 most wanted men. Police Chief Jones Floyd saic that the two, policemen reeoghizec Allen in a downtown cofe. The gray-haired Allen, wanted for ques tioning in numerous robberies was um.rmed and offered no resistance Employes at a Topeka Kan, supermarket identified 'a man who robbed the store last Saturday , as Allen, Tbe armed handit took an estimated $4000 while abou t 50 customers and employes watched in silence. Allen has boon charged with the Sept. 11 robbery of a Miami, Okla., Safeway Supermarket and is wanted for questioning about holdups of stores at Coffeyville and Parsons Kan., and Tulsa, Okla. At Tulsa County Atty. J. Howard Edmonson said he planned to place a hold order on Allen for questioning in the Oct. 8 robbery of the Jitney Jungle Grocery. Allen's largest haul apparenly was $940C he reportedly got from a Parson Safety store last April 24 He hod escaped from the Kansas peniteniary month before the. rob. bery. ministration's decision t c cut Inductions in half from 22,000 or 23,000 to 10,000 or 11,00 monthly also will mean draft-age youngsters will have longer to wait before their selection even if they pre not deferred Huge Moonshine Liquor Still Is Destroyed ' Officers destroyed one of the largest moonshine liquor rigs ever found operating in the county yesterday less than a mile southeast of the Spring Hill firetower. The still was 400 gallons per week capacity. Destroyed were 1700 gallons of j mash, two copper rigs of 150 gallons capacity, 40 gallons; of moonshine liquor and seized a practically new pickup truck, Officers said that two persons seen at the still will be arrestedjwd arraigned in Federal court ?' arkana. Participating in the raid were Deputy Sheriff Jimmy Cpok, Sber, iff Buck Baker of Lafayette County, State Officers Travis Ward and J. H- Forterfield and Alwh°Hc m "" Unit officers. All Around-the.Towi '*> /k Tht War IU« speakers haye h^d Jurn. Four Killed in Texas Accident BEAUMONT Tex., — Ufi Four persons were pilled, two instantly early today when their autpmp- bile crashed into a bridge railing at Raywopd Tex., 35 miles west of. here, diujnd heavy fog. Highway patrolman D. W. Dugr gan said the victims were Robert C. llanberg coach of tc-unis at Loyola University, New Orleans; Mrs Viola Nunez, 49 also of New? Word has been received here that Sherman Roberts, formpdy of Hope, was shot to death in Cobert, Texas, Monday , , , He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Dee Roberts of Hope, Route Two no details available, , there were Orleans and her two 14J£& Joyce f». Nunez, Orleans school ** AP *s daughters Destruction of th,e huge moonshine liquor still yesterday below the lire tower at Spring Hill brings to 34 the number taken out ol operation by tl\e Sheriff's office in por operation with State PpUce and members pf the Federal Alcqhoj,ic Unit division . , , this «oy?rs period of twq years, Mr. and at Henderson '«&«f State . phia, .carries- a . . Miss Caroline HawthW 16 pf Mr. and Mrs. Harry of Hope . . . it's a lull! ing about Caroline's ,actiyit»<JS , in High School and College. and for those \vho didn't kn Caroline's middle name js With the . , drive just around,^ January ? th .entirely new the drive by PauJ H of. Judge & "
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